Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - October 14, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma Among the famous last words are those of Ernest "Swami" Thompson to Joe Zilch, football fan. Quoth Thompson, whil. eyeing the East Centr.l-Central match in his crystal ball: "I don't see how either team can Salvation Army Plans Dedication; See Page Three THE ADA EVENING NEWS EC, OU Tumble, Pokes Victorious; See Sports Page 59TH YEAR NO. 184 ADA, OKLAHOMA, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1962 34 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY v .1. -PRIZE PACKAGE-E.it Central State College will official- It i, namid in honor of the first president at East Central ly show off it. new girls dormitory on November 4 at a big State Staff open house. The new itructure will be known u Briles Hall. It's Briles Hall EC Sets Dedication For Dorm The date has been set and a welcome will be awaiting those who want to see what the new dormitory and dining facilities at East Central State College look like. The date is Sunday afternoon, Nov. 4, from to 5. Those visiting during that time will see what has been accomplished with part of the largest construction pro- gram the college has ever en- gaged in. Selected as the name of the new five-story dormitory is that of the first president of East Central, the late Charles W. Briles. Those attending the Open House will see modern, attrac- tive rooms such as already house the house mother, Mrs. Florence Ambrose, and 53 girls; when the two lower floors are completed Briles Hall will have living quarters for 103 girls. The guided tour will take the ..visitors to the sundecfc-atop-the. dorm, then over to the west, down to the new small dining room, through the kitchen with their worth of equip- ment; into the serving area which moves food lines through efficiently and rapidly, and full view of the spacious which has space for 800 persons. Memories of the first seven years of East Central, launched as a small normal school with its first meeting Sept. 20, 1909, in the local First Methodist Church, will be freshened for many here, .They -remember the stormy years that followed the political turmoil which threatened the new normal schools and which Pres. Briles survived longer than any other normal school president; and the growth into stability of the young school here. Within a few months, the college will have ready to dis- play to the public a new class- room administration building, enlarged stage and modernized auditorium. and buildings. However, just now East-Cen-- 'tral'-is inviting all friends to .come' visiting Nov. 4 and join pridefully in completion of two fine new facilities. Reds Demand West Act On Berlin Wall UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gromyko said Saturday that measures should be taken "from the Western side" to set up guard against "dangerous and provocative acts" on the wallec border between West and East Berlin. Gromyko said the Soviet gov ernment had so stated in negotia- tions with Britain, France and the United States, believing that such a step would ease tensions <anc create a more favorable atmos- phere. He mentioned the proposal at a news conference he held here a week after a 3Vi-hour New York conversatijlstS 0 3hze dgSe .icSee j ee m55 z3 e and Rusk had not yet arranged a further meeting. "The authorities in West Berlin and the command of the occupa- tion troops of the Western powers are undertaking dangerous and provocative acts which merely in- flame the situation and compli- cate Gromyko said in reply to questions. "The Soviet government be- lieves, and it has so stated in negotiations with the three West- ern powers, that it is in the in- tersts of normalizing and making more favorable the situation if such provocative acts are stopped. "One act 'in particular would serve to alleviate the tensions, and this is the guarding of the frontiers on- the West Berlin side. It would be in the best interests of all concerned if measures were also taken from the Western side to guard this frontier." Gromyko, seeming to indicate a wish to negotiate further on the subject, said, "how this can best be done is again something else." (Continued on Two) Even in these days of Social Security and unemployment in- surance, you're not too bright if you think a nest egg1 is strictly for the. birds. (Copr. Gen. Tea. Corp.) Local Interest Mounts In Public Paving Law Interest in local paving under the Public Works Ac- celeration Act continues to mount. City Manager J. B. Davidson said both his office and the Chamber of Commerce continue to receive inquiries. The council launched a 37 block district at the last council meeting. Yet another district is under consideration. Paving District 73 Grocers Decide To Close Doors Here On Sunday Some local residents will have to make a slight readjustment in their grocery shopping habits ear- ly in November. the first Sunday in next' month, Nov. 4, Ada grocery stores will be closed. Over the past few years, all supermarket operations in the city had grad- ually opened their doors for busi- ness on Sunday. The closing, according to a gro- cery spokesman who helped bring the change, will extend to all stores, even neighborhood opera- tions. Only stores in the city limits were contacted but indica- tions are that the 'vast bulk of grocery, operations even within the urban limits will also cooper- ate. As it now stands, regular gro- cery hours will be followed Mon- day through Saturday. The spokesman for local groc- ers noted that everyone was in Favor of the change. "After he "we had to have complete cooperation to-make a success of (Continued on Page Two) was in process when the city was ad- vised of the possibility of PWAA assistance. It contains 11 blocks and one alley and 10 blocks, pro- tested out, may. be joined to it again after legal petitions are cir- culated. Davidson pointed out, however, there is still one area of con- fusion. The council has adopted a firm policy in relation to any paving program seeking a PWAA grant. If, for any reason, a 'district or portion of a district does not receive federal, approval' and matching funds are not available; it will be dropped. The council' does not want to misrepresent the situation. There' is an excellent possibility that large, areas of paving may be secured at "half-price." But, if federal participation is not forth- coming, halted. the program will be Smart Brunet Wins Role Of Dumb Blonde Linda Robertson, who isn't dumb or blonde, will play s the dumb blonde in the Ada Com- munity Theater production of "Born Yesterday." The East Central State College freshman, who has spent most of the summer and early autumn winning assorted queen contests, thus will tackle one of the classic roles of the modern stage. a cast that includes both ,ACT. veterans and new- comers and two husband-wife teams. Judy Holliday won an Academy Award for her protrayal of "Billie Dawn" the stupid blonde who turned out: to be pretty shrewd in the motion picture version of the Broadway play. Jeanne Adams Wray, ACT di- rector, bends off startled com- ments of "But Linda's not a with "a casual, "yes, that's what several people have told me." Assumedly the wonders of mod- ern chemistry will take care of the blonde part and' it'll be up to Linda to add the "dumb" 'to the role. Elsewhere on stage, John Fleet will- portray Harry Brock, while his wife, Jheri, plays Helen, the maid. Bob Adkins plays Eddie Brock and Mrs. Adkiris has the role of the wife of Senator Nor- ville Hedges. The senator is played 'by Walter Rowe while- Eugene Hughes has the part of Paul VeraU. Some of the lesser parts include Pete Green and-Vernon Roberts (Continued on Pagt Two) Energetic Churchmen Take Lead Progressive Group Makes Influence Felt VATICAN'CITY (AP) Progressive Roman Catholic leaders seized the initiative Saturday, on a point of pro- cedure, in the opening stages of the church's his- toric ecumenical council., At the first general work- ing session, influential churchmen of France, Hol- land and Germany, the heartland of new move- ments in Catholicism, head- ed off action on apparently ready-made slates for key legislative commissions. They said more time was need- ed for assessing and .nominating personnel for the 10 important groups that will draft proposals and channel them to the floor.for council consideration. The move, upheld by the gath- ering of bishops, arch- bishops and cardinals from around the brought an early adjournment to the opening session. It lasted only an hour. "Plenty of vigorous elements are evident Dutch Bishop Andrew Bronk said. "Some people thought this was going to be a cut and dried affair, with no changes. But that's not it at all." Others saw similarly energet- ic tenor in the beginning phases of the meeting, the first of its scope in a century. "Progressive Note" "There is a more progressive note observed Bishop Thomas McCabe, of Wollongong, Australia, "It's quite definitely apparent that the bishops intend to meet the changing.- circum- stances of the world." It was Achille Cardinal Lienart, of Lille, France, who moved for the delay in naming. 160. members, of the suBcommissions, ta Vatican communique said following the dosed meeting. The motion, -was .seconded, by: Joseph' Cardinal Frings, arch- bishop of Cologne, Germany. He also reportedly acted in; behalf of three other cardinal archbishops: Bernard Jan Alfrink, of Utrecht, Holland; Julius Doepfner, of Mun- ich, and Franziskus .Koenig, of Vienna. They're Leaders These are leaders of a develop- mental church trend, mainly centering in the West European areas. The movement seeks a de- centralization of authority, fuller incorporation of the laity into the church's life, closer relations with other Christians, clarification of certain doctrines and other ad- justments. Lists of persons who served on council 'preparatory commissions were available at the opening general session as .possible pros- pects for the 10 legislative com- missions. However, the council reaction was that there should be oppor- tunity to consider other' candi- dates. Regional groups of bishops meet separately Saturday night to pick their favorites. Point Of Concern The point of concern was that the various wings of emphasis in the church wanted adequate rep- resentation on the commissions. The next general session will be held Tuesday. Although the wheels moved slowly at the the domi- nant sentiment.seemed to indicate readiness for action. It was reflected in comments of Pope John XXIII to an audience of 800 newsmen Saturday. The. council. hopes to "correct mistaken or incomplete .views" of the church, and accurate and thorough reporting'could help do it, the Pope, told the newsmen. prejudices rest most oft- en on inaccurate or incomplete he said. "People at- (Continutd on Two) 87th Congress Limps Home From Long Weary Session After Finally Adjourning 'INSIDE Home, x-ray supervisor, at Valley View Hospital, takes a a (And' just inr case you think anybody's privacy is being invaded, "thoie'are Horne's-own ribs you Home says his department will take about x-rays Staff Supporting Crew's Important Gog In Hospital's Operation By W. L. KNICKMEYEK (Third In a Series) In a war, it's the front-line troops who do the actual fighting: but if it weren't for the'rear eche- lon, the combat troops wouldn't' even be able to stay up there in the lines. A similar situation exists at Val- ley View Hospital. The doctors and nurses are the shock troops. They're the ones who are actual- ly engaged in the battle. But they're backed up by a group of technical services which are just as essential to the- job. Because the days are gone when a doctor would take your temperature, look at your thump your chest, and" then' tell you you had a counter-clockwise inflammation of the dorsal fram- mistan. Diagnosis has gone onto a sci- entific basis; and doctors are de- pending more and more on .the findings of the laboratory and on_ those shadow'picture's you" see on' the x-ray film to help them find out what's ailing their patients. Which means that the well-' equipped hospital has to provide the necessary instruments and the skilled technicians who can do the spadework for the doctor. It should be noted that .the doc- tor himself still makes the diag- nosis. Only, he's got a lot more accurate information nowadays to base it on. The amount of information. he gets from these technical troops may be suggested by the statis- tics: last year, according to T.' B. laboratory supervisor, the lab performed no less than tests of various kinds. DIAGNOSTIC AIDS Doctors are depending more and more nowadays on laboratory findings and x-rays to help them in diagnosis. Here are odds and ends of equipment in lab at Valley Staff The work load, Lamson con- has doubled, in the last nine years which gives you an idea how much the doctors are swinging over to it. Director of the lab is Dr. Ray U.. Northrip. There are seven technicians, four, men. and three women. And 'they have the equip- ment and know-how to perform, and regularly do some- thing like 180 different 'kinds of tests. The work of the lab is in four areas: blood .count, urinalysis, clinical chemistry and the blooc bank, which .is also a direct're- sponsibility of the lab. 'The blood count can tell you (Continued on Page 8) Several State Water Projects Squeeze In Under The Wire WASHINGTON Sen- ate quickly followed the House Saturday in passing a compro- mise public works appropriations bill and sent, it to the President Passage of the bill, paving the way for adjournment, came after Sen. Leverett Saltonstall, R-Mass, withdrew a motion he had offered !o add for two This would have returned the bill to the House for further delib- eration. Saltonstall withdrew the motion after receiving the pledge of Sen- ate majority leader.'Mike Mans- field, D-Mont., that the two proj- in Hawaii and one in be considered early next session. The two-projects" are for planning a million flood wall at Ansonia and Derby, Conn., and for advance'engineer- ing oh a deepwater harbor proj- ect at Kaunakakai, Hawaii. The Senate agreed to seven projects, added to the bill in the House earlier Saturday. The compromise bill compares with the'original. House total of- billion and the Senate bilT'of billion. One.of the seven items added was to complete planning for the proposed million cross-Florida barge canal. None of the other projects added were in Oklahoma. The bill carries million to start President Kennedy's emer- gency public .works..program to aid depressed areas. The.bill also would provide billion for the Army Engineers an8-v'the -Reclamation Bureau to plan and build various types of water projects; billion for the Atomic Energy Commission, and funds, for the Tennessee Valley! Authority, Panama Canal, Bonne- ville Power Administration and the Southeast and the Southwest Power Administrations. Projects and appropriations per- taining to Oklahoma included: Keystons Reser- voir, Reservoir, 000; Kaw Reservoir, Otpima Reservoir, Ar- buckle project, Surveys Arkansas-Red River pollution studies, Red River, ta., Ark., Okla., and Tex., Also appropriated was mil- lion for start of construction of the, Uttle.'River project near Nor- Foss Reservoir Planning for navigation locks and dams on .the Arkansas .River in Oklahoma and Arkansas, Sherwood Reservoir on Mountain Fork, Short Mountain Dam and lock near Sallisaw, Falls, lock and dam, Cimarron River flood control study in Oklahoma and Kansas, Boswell Reser- voir1 near Hugo, Poteau flood control and navigation study, Shidler Reservoir, Other Bureau' of Reclamation appropriations included1 Ma'ngum Reservoir on Salt .Creek, Mountain Park Reservoir- on _0t- ter Creek, Chikaskia Res- ervoir near Blackwell, Choska Bottoms of the Arkansas southwest. of- Muskogee, and-W.-C. Austin project near tus, Construction -funds for Army Engineers also includes: Arkansas River bank stabiliza- tion in Oklahoma million; Millwood Reservoir million; Broken Bow Reser- voir, million; Pine Creek Reservoir, Eufaula Res- ervoir, Democrats Feud to End Over Details WASHINGTON (AP) The 87th Congress limped to bickering adjournment Saturday ending a nine- month session marked by persistent Senate House feuding over prestige and appropriations. It was these recurring'in- terchamber ruptures that were instrumental in mak- ing the final regular session of this Congress the longest since the Korean War year of 1951 when adjournment came Oct. 20. And the strained atmosphere surrounding the much-delayed ad- journment gave little indication that the interchamber tensions will be much eased when the 88th Congress meets an. 9, 1963. The House opened the way for adjournment Saturday by rallying a majority of 236 members. Hopes for Friday adjournment were killed when the House was unable to produce a quorum of 218 mem- bers. Bills It then gave voice passage to the appropriations bill to finance waterways control, navigation and power dam undertakings often described as "pork projects. 'The House laid aside a million catch-all supplemental ap- propriations bill but only after lifting from it several Senate-ap- proved items and adding them to the big public works appropria- tion measure. Before considering these two House actions, the Senate passed by voice vote a "pork barrel" authorization bill ap- proved Friday by the House. Senate Surrenders This provides no one on which the Senate conferees largely surrendr ered to the House in the final, conference committee showdown. The House had approved 166 projects to cost about billion and the Senate upped this by about 50 projects, pushing the au: thorizations to about billion. The Senate ta'citly acceded to the House dropping of the supple- mental appropriations bill until next. year. Waterways Pass Then it would up the legisla- tive proceedings which began last Jan. 10 by giving voice-vote pas- sange to the waterways projects appropriation measure. The final Senate-House compro- forced by election- year pressures on members to get along with their viously satisfied no one completely although the House yielded far less ground than the Senate in the llth hour adjustments. 'Big Deal This intramural bickering came with Democrats holding the lead- ership in both branches by virtue of heavy majorities. Should'Republicans win control of the House in the November their leaders insist they split between'the chambers could become even more marked and bitter. The Democrats cannot lose Senate control because, only about a'third of the. seats are to be filled and many of these are in the one- party South. OKLAHOMA Generally fair and partly cloudy east through Sunday night; widely scattered thundershowers- south- east' portion; little change in temperature; low 40 northwest to 74 southeast; high Sunday 85-92.