Share Page

Ada Evening News: Sunday, December 30, 1962 - Page 1

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - December 30, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             East Central's basketball players were a bit bewildered at having to play at game at, of all times, 9 a. m., Joe Zilch there's nothing like a game before breakfast to cheerla man's tired blood up Arena Says 'Bame Can't Beat OU, See Sports Page THE Stop! Marksmen Can't Read Sign See Page Sixteen 59TH YEAR NO. 248 ADA, OKLAHOMA, SUNDAY, DECEMBER 24" Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Wild Isolation's About To End For Scenic Valley In Arbuclde Mountains By W. L. KNICKMEYER SULPHUR (Staff) Drive west from Sulphur on SH 7 some sun- ny afternoon, and turn south on 'SH HO toward Dougherty. You'll not only see some beau- tiful mountain scenery as the road follows a high ridge down through the Arbuckle outcrop, but you come down off' the ridge and dip into a valley you'll have an experience that doesn't come to just everybody: You'll be driving along on the bottom of a lake about feet deep JFK Sees Review Of Invaders MIA MI, Fla. (AP) President Kennedy review ed Saturday the brigade that tried to invade Cuba last year, and spoke of a future free Cuba. While making no promises o U.S. armed invasion in Cuba, thi President urged a wildly cheering Cuban crowd in the Orange Bow to prepare for the day of free dom. Kennedy, showing more emo tion than in any recant speech clenched his fist'repeatedly am pounded it on the speaker's ros trum as he addressed the men o Brigade 2506 and other exiles. The Cubans chanted "Guerra" (War) and "Libertad" (Liberty) Kennedy spoke. Flags Wffl Return After accepting the brigade' smuggled out of Cuba, Kennedy said: "I can assure you that this flag will be returned to this brigade in a free Havana.- He said he toped the .brigade and members of their families "will take every -.opportunity to educate your in the many skills and disciplines which will, be necessary when Cuba is once more free. "I can assure you that it is- the strongest wish of the people of this country, as well -as the peo- ple of this hemisphere, that Cuba shall one day 'be free again, and when it is, this brigade will de- serve to march at the head of the free Kennedy said. About members of the bri- gade were captured by Castro soldiers when the April 17, 1961, Bay of Pigs invasion collapsed. A number of them died, some were ransomed by relatives'and 60 sick and wounded were liberated ear- lier this year. Committee Faces Them The remaining were freed from Cuban prisons and flown to Miami in time for Christmas as the result of negotiations by the Cuban Families Committee and attorney James B. True enough, the lake isn't there yet. But at the rate things are going, it won't be long before the Lake of the Arbuckles has spread its wet arms over all this part -of the country. Here; near the confluence of Buckhorn, Big. Sandy and Rock creeks, a big earth-fill dam, feet long, will back up water from the three streams to impound acre feet of water for municipal, industrial and recrea- tional use. Bureau' of Reclamation and U.S. Geological Survey, crews have been in .the area for about 30 days, running''a. detailed .survey of the lake area'. Wtien the- survey is completed, a' "Definite- Plan Report" will be prepared which the Bureau will -be ready to' negotiate .with 'the recently formed Arbuckle Master Conserv- ancy Board: Members of the'board, appoint- ed about a week ago by District Judge William J. Monroe, are Glen .Sulphur, chairman; Harry Homer, Davis; Cullen'Cof- and P. M. Bri- gante, Jack Conroy' and' Ford Simmons, -all of Ardrnore. The DPR-is scheduled for com- pletion early in the'- mem- ber cities, Sulphur, Ardmore, Da- vis- and Wynnewood, will vote 'on the probably in June or July; and in nine months'.or a year, the first' contracts .will be .let for -the' actual .construction' job.- Gene Cope, this year's president of the Southern Oklahoma. Devel- opment Association and an en- thusiastic .backer of'the'Arbuckle project, estimates" that after; con- tracts are let it will 'take" about two years-to clear the land1'arid build-the dam. Then', about two more-years-will be required' to -build; the''..three pipelines, and. pumping stations which will carry the water north- east to Sulphur, south'- to Ard- more and-northwest'to Davis 'and Wynnewood while the lake sits 'and fills up" with water. New York Donovan. The President and his wife flew to a point several blocks from the Orange Bowl. They rode into the stadium in ..a white convertible. They stood, squinting in the sun, .with Jose Miro Cardona, Cu- ban Revolutionary Council presi- dent; Donald Barnes, State De- partment interpreter; and two leaders during playing of the Cuban national anthem and the Star Spangled Banner. Brigade's Reviewed The President then. reviewed the brigade members, some with missing arms or legs, stopping frequently to ask. a man his .name, age, duty with the brigade or how he was feehng. Capt. Thomas Cruz, 32, Negro, shook hands with Ken- nedy, then, unable to control him- self, stepped out of ranks and threw his arm around the Presi- dent Cruz'said he did it because "all of the brigade is happy to be in the United States again; I wanted to congratulate the President be- cause maybe we wiH fight in Cuba for liberty again." Mrs. Kennedy, wearing a pink dress, jewelled earrings, white doeskin gloves and white shoes, spoke a few words- in faultless Spanish. "It is -an honor for me to be to- day with of the bravest men in the world, and. to share in the joy that is felt' by their fami- lies, who for-so hoping, praying and she said. With a .visible.water supply thus in the process of becoming ac- tually visible, the city of Sulphur is about to', institute a survey of ils to determine what, if anything, it's.going to do with its share of the water. The preliminary' report of the Bureau of Reclamation showed a daily.water yield'of 16.45 million gallons for use of ..the, participat- ing cities. Ardmore would con- tract'to use 60 per cent of this, Sulphur and 'Wynnewood 15 each and Davis 10. The.Sulphur.city council is con- templating an engineering survey of its present ground .water .sup- ply. Object .of .the survey, Mayor Bob Jones says, .is "to find out exactly what we have can decide whether-to use any of the Arbuclde, water or not" 1 or not, Sulphur" will have to pay for its share of the.wa- ter, Jones-added. But, the switch from, the present 'wells -would 're- quire extra expense for .construe- tion of pipelines and treatment plant. Based on information gathered in. the ground .water the city then will decide; whether Sul- phur needs'.the', additional'water badly enough to hook onto the lake. A factor in the of course, as Cope (who is also a city points out, is the .reluctance of most industries to come into a town not have a water supply above ground where it can actually be seen. Whether or not Sulphur uses its share of the Arbuckle. water, Sul- phur in general expects to bener fit-by the mere presence of the lake right there in its backyard. Businessmen are already lay- ing plans for expansion, Cope says. And Sulphur abstracter R.A. "Dick" Jennings notes a definite increase in real estate trading. Tourism already plays a large part in Sulphur's economy, with Platt National Park immediately (Continued on, Page Two) Nations Death Blow At Tshombe Flees His Capital DROWNING hasn't happened yet, but within a contractor. the first part pfthe construction work are ex- few years practically everything you see in picture is pected to be let within year or so. When completed, the going to be under 30 or more feet.of water. Ifs a part of lake will furnish more than 16 million gallons of water daily the projected Lake of the Arbuckles.In the southern the .participating .cities, Ardmore, and 'Murray County. The big lake is being surveyed now by Staff Bureau of Reclamation and Geological 'Survey crews, and A. L. Freeny Dies Friday After Illness Alfred Lorayne Freeny, 1030 South Higtechool, salesman for Metropolitan Life Insurance Com- pany, died at p.m. Friday in i local hospital. He entered the lospital two weeks ago. Mr. Freeny was born in Caddo October 10, 1902 where he com- pleted elementary school. He was graduated from Morris, Okla- wma. High School and the Uni- versity of Oklahoma. His parents were Jasper D. Freeny and Grace Cooper Freeny. Mr. Freeny and Miss Inez Iry not to confuse Republicans with Democrats; both of them are confused enough already.   an administration hostile to British interests ran Katanga, the outlook would be bleak not only there, but in the Rhodesias, where this, country still exercises wide political-and economic influence. Anadarko Man Dies In Crash By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Oklahoma counted, its first traf- fic fatality' of 'the New Year's weekend' Friday night soon after the holiday period began officially at 6 p. m.' The: one death recorded' thus far compares with. 13 during the four-day .Christmas holiday. 'First victim of the New.Year's Admiral Warns Of Soviet Submarines WASHINGTON senior! The Soviets evidently realized admiral said Saturday that while this, because they stopped buiid- this country-has a-long headstart'l ing conventional subs and began on building atomic-powered sub- marines; -the Soviets "now have a greater number' than most peo- pl' realize." Vice Adm. John .W. Thach, the Pacific Fleet's antisubmarine war- fare1 chief, did 'riot mention any There' have been reli- able reports that '10 Soviet are in- com- mission or nearly and' that the Soviet -.sub may -United 'States :'hasv27 nuc- lear-powered -submarines, nine- of them- Polaris' missilWiring craft. Within '.the; next- year; .the -US. atomic' sub force is" due to grow to 41' boats, including 18- Polarises'. It has 115 conventional sub- marines for a total of 142.' This country commissioned its first nuclear -the Nautilus, eight years 'ago. As late as six1 years- ago, the Soviets put on a massive sub building turning out about 85 new vessel's in 1956 alone. But they '.were diesel-powered boats and this was a "serious strategic said Vice Adm. Elton 'W. Grenfell, subma- rine force commander with the' Atlantic Fleet. gearing up'for production of nu- clear submarines'armed with mis siles, Thach said. navy's'-nuclear sub building.program "better than he said, of no' reason' to doubt' claims- that .they have fired b-affis tic missiles from submerged craft It ..appears Thach. said gradually will're nuclear powered -'if. .not, .boat rfo then on. a-ratio, of. .perhap two of the new for three of-thi This ratio about'265 Soviet 'nuclear-powered, subma rines. eventually. Under present plans, the Arheri can nuclear submarine force wil total of them carry- ing '656' nuclear-tipped .missiles able, to reach. miles to hi targets deep inside the Soviet Union.' Thach -and Grenfell discussec the submarine situation in the 5. Naval'. Institute Proceedings, a semi-official, professional, jour- nal.' Tax Cut? Government s Raising Them In (AP) Uncle Sam is going to dig.a bit deeper into your'pockets starting on New Year's Day. For all of the 70 million Social Security taxpayers, this will mean-up to 524 additional a year for the -wage and salary man with a like amount due from his em- ployer. The self-employed will pay up more. For every user of the.mails, it means a penny more 'on first- class air.mail stamps and' post cards. These increases take effect Jan. 7.'. For .-federal taxpayers general- traffic, was Fred H. Rowan, 80, including -many types of. busi- Anadarko. He .died Lof injuries suffered -when he was- struck by a car driven by Ronnie Whorton, 22, as1 he- crossed a and the plane would be.goihg .with street this empty space Aye' -decided' to change plans', and." the addi- tional members of the Legislature, press .and 'The. death, raised: Oklahoma's 1962 highway- to 692 compared with .688 at..the same year. nesses, it ..means an estimated million of additional: levies resulting from provisions of the 1962 tax revision'law. The tax Jan.- 1, is a'-.-long-planned move -to. provide for .the.-far- flung-.-.system. -Two .similar in- creases are scheduled in 1966 and 1968. The new 5-cent.letter stamp and other postal rate boosts stem from passage by the 1962 Con- gress of the bill asked by'Presi- dent Kennedy to.supply new funds to. cut the huge postal deficit 'Most provisions of the new re- vision law take effect 'Tuesday. The Social, Security: tax boost will 'change the rate-from 31-8 per- cent to 3 5-8 per cent each for. employe, and the employ- er; the tax withholding in the first 1963 paychecks will reflect the in- crease. For self-employed the 4.7 to 5.4 per cent The maximum wage base for payment of the levy is .not changed. .The Social 'Security tion estimates that the higher levy will produce about bil- lion in .Social taxes- in (Continued on Page You'd Never K now It But OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) The uniform commercial code, a far- reaching law -which' could help business, and.industry, in. Oklaho- will go into; effect at mid- night Monday 'night. It may-'be difficult, the public to find any changes caused by the new .law.. Those; who buy Merchandise on' a time .-'payment plan' or involved.'in commercial transactions may fill out "slightly different forms than these changes probably will1 go-uh-1 noticed ,by "Actually therev'is' not be a .great said Ralph Abercrombie, attorney for the National Bank of Tulsa. "You are not going to 'see any mad .rush, to change anything. I think- 'it -will be.a rather .smooth; 'The .uniform commercial ''code was.; passeU by ture. It co'defies.and.-updates Okla- homa's ,'laws; on'. V.- commercial wIthireal-.roert'Ar-! The project -was one" of interim' committee of the' legislature. For-. mer -Rep.-.: met'weekly at the Capitol .for more tha'ri.a'.-year to-perfect' tlie big code. Both -the 'Oklahoma Bar: ciation and. the Oklahoma .Bank- ers Association, named., commit; tees to join .in -the' project.-'Aber- crombie and. Jim Ryan; TulsaJ commit1 idirector of'- 'the. Legislative said- "highly iegislation.-'that-jsidifficult for '.'the. layman to1 l long-range benefits from the code. "It -lends .clarity' definite- ness to the law, which -said. There are conflicts': and ambi- guities 'in .present" laws, .over. a-'periodof many 'arid "It ,will.-be''con8iciye-to indus- r.thev said. Ii be'. Tery-'-iin.1 pqrtant-toi because1 sitions; bccupied--in a- Businessmen '-should1', as collateral to borrow capital for growth and development, Abercrombie -said this will give tlie- businessman opportunity to obtain: working capital -that .he couldn't, before." it introduces in Oklahoma "letters pf-credit'.' financing, which is'; in >interhatiori-; .at trade. Abercrpnibie said .with thV de'yelopme'nt 'of ?the 'River trialiration, .'itHis inventories' become litufe: -Under.' this, '.system, an Oklaho- ma. buyeri could. have.his bank is- sue -of I credit: to a.Tokyo and have a draft drawn on it. Full'.1 benefits of the uniform; commercial code .will' not come; Abercrombie until'.'virtually all statos'.in the union have adopt- ed r'it Then, a into-a contract .in Oklahoma-will' know-it, will, be treated'.'in'the same .mariner ia'.pther'.'states.'; New -Mexico both; have .adopted-uniform commercial; said he; 'understands codes.; will" be intro'-; and ,.i Mostbanksxand-financiai firms, iecoinV -familiar wth the code and 'are prepared to com- ply with its 'requirements, since had more than 18 get ready after its they have months to passage. Abercrombie said retail- mer- chants who sell merchandise.on conditional sales contracts should have their attorneys to see" H forms in the past do he ,'said. He and'others.credited.the.'late William :R., Bandy, -.'University 'of Oklahoma law professor .who died about 13 months-ago, as ing -behind' :tbe-- uniform commercial End's Seen To Secession Of Province ELISABETHVILLE, Con- go (AP) U.N. forces took the offensive Saturday and appealed to warring Katan- gan police to join them in 'the liberation of the entire Congo." It appeared a showdown to force an end to .Katanga's secession may be at hand.' reports said the U.N. forces launched a drive into Ka- tanga's vital copper', lands after seizing virtual control of this .capi- tal' froai-ffie'. -Katanga his-'palace'-after-iblue-helmeted U. N_ troops and planes shattered Katangan resistance in Elisabeth- ville.' His whereabouts were un- known. Tshombe Hurls Threat A pooled dispatch reaching Jo- hannesburg, South Africa, from news correspondents in Elisabeth- ville said Tshombe threatened to destroy Katanga's economic po- tential unless the U.N. ceased fire in 24 hours. "The Katangan people will de- fend themselves until death .and everywhere ''the United Nations troops will be fought as our worst enemy with traps, .with poisoned arrows and it quoted Tshombe as saying. News broadcasts 'heard in Jo-' iannesburg said Tshombe had left Elisabethville. A broadcast indicated a" xissible U.N. showdown fight was jnder way to bring an end to Tshombe's two year secession government in Desert! It' called on Katanga's mah'police-''force to desert Tshom- je and figh't-against what it called 'foreign' .interests" seeking to maintain -a divided Congo. The broadcast did not identify the .for- eign interests. Diplomatic sources in Leopold: ville, site of U.N. Congo head: quarters, the' U.N. troops launched their offensive to en- large their perimeter around -the Katanga capital. Earlier, U.N. forces look con- trol of vital points in Elisabeth- ville., Throwing bombers and jet fight- ers into action, the U.N. command seized the upper .hand in jethville after two 'days 'of .attacks from Katangan-police. U.N. forces appeared" engaged in .a mopping up operation. Police Flee Katangan police troops fled Into the bush ahead of the U.N. coun- leaving of weapons, equipment and armored cars, a J.N. spokesman said. on Page Two) Ada's official thermometer- bounced up and down like a tennis ball Saturday, trying to keep .up with the vacillating temperature. After a Friday- night low of 42, the 7 ajn. read- ing was-. 45. However, :the temr peratuie dropped again during the day to rose to 43 when the sun shone briefly in the afternoon; and. settled back down to 40 by'a pjn. south-; east portion Saturday other- wise fair night. E6W-18-28. High Sunday 40-50. f   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

10 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 155 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication