Ada Evening News Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Issue Date:
Pages Available: 10

About Ada Evening News

  • Publication Name: Ada Evening News
  • Location: Ada, Oklahoma
  • Pages Available: 241,891
  • Years Available: 1904 - 1978
Learn More About This Publication


  • 2.17+ Billion Articles and Growing Everyday!
  • More Than 400 Years of Papers. From 1607 to Today!
  • Articles Covering 50 U.S.States + 22 Other Countries
  • Powerful, Time Saving Search Features!
Find Your Ancestors Now

View Sample Pages : Ada Evening News, April 02, 1962

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.17+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - April 2, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma f NEWS City Editor Naomi Lucey has an aversion to fishing, doesn't even like the word 'fish.' So it's only when she's desperate, (or it's that she'll USE a topline that says simply, Fish fish fish fish fish fish fish fish Argentine Leader Patches Together New Cabinet, P-3 THE ADA EVENING NEWS Warren Spahn Is Throttled Again; See Sports Page 59TH YEAR NO. 17 ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, APRIL 2, 1962 10 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Accidents Take Big Death Toll 64 Persons Lose Lives In Crashes During Weekend WASHINGTON heads into its fourth month today with the Senate scheduled to be- gin debate on a compromise pro- posal to provide up to mil- lion in American loans to the United Nations. The loan 'proposal, accepted by the Kennedy administration as a substitute for a request for au- thority to purchase a similar amount of U.N. bonds, seemed likely to get early and overwhelm- ing Senate approval. The House, moving through rou- tine legislation today, acts Tues- day on a supplemental appropriations bill. Committees of both houses, where the preliminary battles are By TI1E ASSOCIATED PRESS Multiple-death traffic accidents littered highways and streets with an alarming number of dead and injured during the second week- end of spring, A total of 64 died in 17 acci- dents, most of them teen-agers and young college students. Eight persons were killed in a single Canadian accident Sunday. They were occupants of a car struck by a train at a crossing east of Drummondville, Quo. Six youths, ranging in age from 16 to 21, were killed near Modesto, Calif., Sunday in the flaming head-on crash of two autos. Two other were seriously injured. Flaming Trap State highway patrol officers said a car driven by Jake Green, 17, of Modesto swerved at high speed and slammed into one driven by Darryl A. Borges, 21, of Gustine, Calif. The gas tank on Green's car, ruptured by the tremendous im- pact, burst into flames. Trapped inside the vehicle and killed with Green were Sherman L. Fizzell. 18; Darrell Smith, 17; and Allen Berry, 16, all of Modesto. Borges and one of his three passengers V. Rocha, 20, of Gustine also were killed. The two other passengers were hos- pitalized. Nurses Die Near Jacksonville. Fla.. five co- eds from Duke University killed Sunday when their con-j vertible spun out of control on rain-soaked U.S. 17 and careened! into two semi-trailer trucks. i The five, all graduating nursing i students, were returning to the! DIM Rorlfpf Senate Schedules Debate On U.N. Bonds Proposal fought out, scheduled working ses- sions on some of President Ken- nedy's major legislative proposals. The Senate Finance Committee questioned closely by Senate Fi- nance Committee members on original administration loophole- closing provisions which were watered down when the. House begins five weeks of public hear- d th u bm ings on the administration's big tax bill passed by the House last! Some Democrats .said they would like to strengthen these pro- visions and thus pick up some ad- week. A House committee ar. ranged a closed session to con- sider, among other things, the proposed constitutional amend- ment passed by the Senate to Segregationist Says Church uprising Threatens Excomunication Faces New Rebel Army Group Demands Reunion With Arab Republic CAIRO officers in northern Syria proclaimed a re- bellion today 'against the Syrian ditional revenue which the Treas- ury badly needs for a "junta demanded re- budget in the next year. union with President .Gamal abolish state poll taxes as a req-! There was every expectation Abdel Nasser's United Arab Re- uisite for voting in federal Congress would approve MVP stfltM Alabama, weekend request by President; Virginia have such provisions. A broadcast from .the pro- Arkansas, Mississippi, Texas and Kennedy for another h fa d f A] p vi.aini, _ dnvB ciirh provisions, extension of .unemployment ben-, ;ZL Chairman Harry F. Byrd, D-Va. said he expected Secretary of the Treasury Douglas Dillon to be jefits. two More Editors Join Harris Backers By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Two more state newspaper editors came out today for Sen. Fred Harris, Democratic candidate for governor, and two other candidates seeking the nomination pro- posed budget-balancing plans. Fourteen candidates for governor appeared on a panel Sunday at the spring news clinic of the Oklahoma Press Association at Oklahoma City. Newest members of the Editors for Harris Commit- tee are Wallace Kidd, Anadarko Daily News-and Bob Cull Jr., Frederick Daily Leader. Proposed budgets were put out by William A. Burk- hart, state treasurer and Thomas Dee Frasier, Tulsa at- torney. Burkhart would end earmarking of taxes, spread the anticipated increases among major governmental pro- ---------------grams and give all of them second largest city, indicated the 'rebels claimed control in the Two Judges Tackle Rest North Carolina school after spend- ing the spring holidays in Miami and Fort Lauderdale, where Ihou- District Court continued Mon- ___________ _____________ sands of. college students congre-jday as District Judge -John Boyce gate annually. They were Jane Lee Stephens, 22, of Livingston, N.J.: Karen L. Widing, 21, of Rochester, N.Y.; i docket. McKeel and visiting Judge George Howard Wilson of Enid tackled the remainder of a huge civil Ann Elizabeth Wright, 21 of Mi- ami, Fla.: Lisbeth Burlbaum, 21, of Broadalbin, N.Y., and Charlene Hartline, 22, of Cincinnati, Ohio. .Memorial Planned The Duke School of Nursing planned a memorial service for the five, described by Dean Ann M. Jacobansky students. as outstanding' Five persons were killed in a collision at Hebron, Wis., Friday night. There were five four-death ac- cidents over the weekend, includ- ing two that killed eight teen- agers. Four youngsters ranging in age from 15 to 18 died Sunday when their car was struck by a fast- moving train on the main street The case of S. M. Pierson, et al., vs. Thomas J. Reed began Mon- day morning. The case stems from a 1959 automobile accident. Approximately 15 cases remain on the civil docket. Friday, Judge McKeel will pre- side over a motion demurrer and non-jury docket. Criminal Term The criminal term of court is scheduled to start Tuesday of next week. On the non-jury docket arc: Vida Cromwell vs. Donald Hawk, trial assignment; H. F. Harper vs. L. G. Southard, motion for judgment on pleadings; Drilling and Service Co. vs. U. S. oi, et al __ triai assignment: Purnia Co., a corp., vs. of tiny Luverne, 'N.D. A fifth jjohn Maupini specjal appearance teen-ager was critically injured. !and motion to quash. Everett Lee Four teen-aged girls were killed j and four of their companions were critically injured Sunday when one car plowed into the rear of another near Livcrmore, Calif. Into Creek Four other young persons died near Marshall, Tex., Sunday when their car veered off U.S. 80 and overturned in a creek. The dead were trapped in the auto, which passersby found submerged with only the four tires showing above the water. Near Riverside, Calif., a car hit a concrete' abutment on the Riv- erside freeway Sunday, killing four persons, including three (Continued on Page Two) this after- noon and tonight becoming part- ly cloudy Tuesday; a little warmer this afternoon and Tuesday and west portion to- night; low tonight 26 northeast to 36 southwest; high Tuesday 65-75. FIVE-DAY FORECAST FOR OKLAHOMA Temperatures will average near or slightly below normal western Oklahoma to 2-5 de- grees below normal in central and eastern Oklahoma. Normal highs 66 north to 76 south. Nor- mal lows 33 northwest to 55 southeast. Slow warming trend until turning cooler toward weekend. Precipitation will range from 1-10 inch west to inch east portion occurring as showers about the weekend. temperature in Ada Sun- day was 63; low Sunday night, 29; reading at 7 a. m. Monday, 30. vs. Joe Bill White, trial assignment. Lillie Stegall vs. Homer Gosnell, et al., motion for default judg- ment; Frank Van Winkle vs. Paul R. Henderson, special appear- ance, motion to quash, denial of jurisdiction and venue of the de- fendants; George Johnson vs. V. McCown, motion for a new P. H. Allen vs. American Petro- leum Co., et al., trial assignment; Houston Oil Field Material Co., Inc., vs. D. L. Wittington, et al., motion to quash. On Docket Jimmy Joe Hill vs. Jess Cor- vin. et al., special appearance and motion to quash summons; Tom L. Dunlap vs. Oklahoma City-Ada-Atoka Railway Co., et al., motion, to strike of. defendants E. A. Webb, A. F. Chaney and Oklahoma City-Ada-Atoka Rail- way Co. to amendment to the amended petition; Richard Ely vs. Marshall L. Hendrix, motion for default judgment; Richard Ely vs. Sammy Steele, motion for default judgment. Ronald J. Jared, a minor, vs. Lindell Gene Ross, motion to make more definite and certain to strike, motion for medi- cal examination and motion to consolidate and demurrer; How- ard Jared vs. Lindell Gene Ross, motion to make more definite and certain to strike and mo- tion to consolidate and demurrer; Pauline S. Harbert, et al., vs. Mrs. H. R.. Flowers, et al., motion for judgment on the pleadings. Vernie Luper vs. C1 a u d i e Adams, et al., motion to quash; Guynn 0. Roberts vs. V, McCown, et al., motion and .demurrer; Evelyn Genell Kile vs. Wilburn F. Kile, motion to modify: Floyd K. Underbill vs. Jean Underbill, ap- plication to terminate trust; Sherill B. Thompson vs. David L. (Continued on Pagt Two) more money without a tax increase. "With the removal of earmark- ing there will be approximately million in the state treasury which can be utilized to acceler- ate my he said; Frasier unveiled his proposal in a TV speech Sunday night. He would legalize-pari-mutuel betting, put a sales tax on natural gas and simplify the reporting.system for state income taxes. These changes he said, would add S17 million a year in revenue, Burkhart, Harris and Frasier were among the 14 candidates questioned by editors at the OPA clinic in Oklahoma City. Thirteen of'the candidates'all but former Gov. Raymond Gary of said they favored re- apportionment of the legislature according to the state constitution. The 13 said they would seek a special election early next year ii. the issue is not decided before then. Gary said he favored apportion- ing one house or: Hhe basis of area and the other on population. But he said, he would not attempt to block a vote-on constitutional re- apportionment. Leslie Skoien, Tulsa Republican, was the only candidate who did not participate in All except Frasier said or indicated they would call a spe- cial election on the right to work petition now being circulated. Seven candidates said, however, they personally oppose such a law. Others besides Frasier were Harris, Atkinson, Burkhart, Gary, Harry R. Moss, Oklahoma City and Lt. Gov. George Nigh. Henry Bellmon, Billings, the only Republican on the panel; G e o g e Miskovsky, Oklahoma City, Paul J. Summers, Carnegie; (Continued on Two) normal payments expired while they still were out of work. TlUs Sundav extension expired Saturday. nation. Kennedy asked March 12 for permanent legislation that would provide broader coverage, in- creased benefits and longer pay- ments period. Because this, pro- posal appeared stymied, he asked for another round of temporary legislation. Kennedy picked up Republican support, over the weekend by agreeing to a compromise on leg- islation to help the United Na- tions finance its special operations in the Congo and the Middle East. Previously the administration had supported a measure author- izing the President to purchase S25 million in 25-year, 2 per cent interest, U.N; bonds. He could in- crease these purchases up to million to match subscriptions made by other nations. Republican leaders had coun- tered with a proposal for a ?100 million three-year loan to the (Continued on Page Two) March Crash Total Stays At Low Level March went out like a lion Sat- urday night, but Ada motorists still managed to hold down traffic accidents to only half of the total racked up in March of '61. Two accidents occurred late Saturday, pushing the total for March to 21. That compares to 40 in the same month of '61. The total for 1962 is now "74, compared to 81 last year at this same time. The first Saturday accident came at p. m. at Main and Hope, Cars driven by Chesley f'Sht'ng m varlous Parts Claims Ignored The Aleppo claims were ignored in Damascus broadcasts by the junta, .which broke with the U.A.R. in an uprising last Sep- tember and then last week toppled the civilian government it had created. The junta asserted the army is united in all parts of Syria and warned plotters and exploit- ers and troublemakers that the general command will take severe punitive measures against them. No Reunion In booting out the civilian gov- ernment, the junta had accused civilian leaders of nullifying land reforms and other measures. It called for a brand of Arab social- but no minion with the ism U.A.R. But now, apparently under pres- sure from the uprising in the north, the junta in repeated broadcasts.talked vaguely of uni- ty with all Arab countries, includ- ing the U.A.R. It seemed to call for some sort of federation, rather than a return to the one- nation setup under which Syria joined Egypt in the U.A.R. in 1958. Gatherings Banned Reports from Damascus reach- ing Beirut, Lebanon, said there had been demonstrations in the Syrian capital this 'morning be- fore the army banned all gather- ings. The reports added that Syrian army officers were assembling in Damascus to try to-reach agree- ment on some way out of the difficulty. The broadcast from Aleppo an- nounced a "free officers com- the ston, and Billy James Farmer, 25, Route 2, Ada, were stopped at a stop sign. A car driven'by Ben A. Ealey, 20, 930 Nancy Drive, hit the rear of the Gwin vehicle and knocked it into Farm- er. Ealy was charged with operat- ing a vehicle with improper brakes. Even cars in a used car lot were not immune from the late acci- dent spree. At p. m., a car driven by Albert C. Carnes, 42, Route 5, Ada, military junta in Damascus. Martial Lavr The Aleppo broadcast said the rebel command had declared mar- tial law in "northern and eastern areas" of Syria. "All authorities in the two areas are under orders of the area com- said the broadcast com- munique. The embattled junta announced that it was willing to hold a plebiscite on the question of re- uniting 'with Egypt. Candidates Jump Into Louisiana Woman Pleads For Interview With Archbishop from the Roman Catholic Church sought an interview to- day with Archbishop -Joseph Francis Rummel. Mrs. B. J. Gaillot, president of Save Our Nation, Inc., said she wants to discuss the segregation issue with the night. archbishop. "If I'm wrong, I'll get down on my knees and ask for mercy and Mrs.' Gaillot said. The dark-haired mother of three, a descendant of seven generations of Louisiana Catholics, said she re- ceived a registered letter late Saturday night from the Court Sets New Hearing On Appeals WASHINGTON Su- preme Court called today for re-j argument of two key pressed before it by the National FflukuS GaO i NEW ORLEANS, A militant segregation- i M UMV J i jst who claims she was threatened with excommunication LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (AP) A' dozen gubernatorial prospects ap- peared ready today to jump into Arkansas' boiling political wa- ters vacated over the weekend by Gov. -Orval E. Faubus. Faubus is predicting that up to 20 may get in the swim for the Democratic nomination as his successor. Rep. Dale Alford, D-Ark., and Little Rock attorney Kenneth Cof- felt, previously had announced they would run regardless of Faubus' plans. The four-term governor, pushed into the international spotlight by racial strife, told a statewide tel- evision and radio audience Satur- day night he was bowing out to rest and to write his story of the' Little Rock integration crisis. Faubus used National Guard troops in 1957 in an effort to block federal court-ordered desegrega- tion of Little Rock Central High School. But President Eisenhower federalized the Guard and en- forced integration with federal troops. The governor" closed Little Rock high schools the next year, but federal courts again stepped in and a token plan of integration began operating when the schools opened in August 1959. Arkansas Republican circles remained quiet concerning GOP plans. Winthrop Rockefeller, the Re- publican national committeeman from Arkansas, said he felt Fau- bus' decision "does not change the position of the Republican party, its thinking or 'its pro- gram." Forrest Rozzell, executive sec- retary of 'the powerful Arkansas Education. Association, said he had hoped the governor would Have Tough Time With 'Arrest' Ada police arrested a rough customer after a wild struggle north of Norris Stadium Sunday archdiocese. She declined to disclose its con- tents but said it was a blunt threat of excommunication. She said she assumed she received the letter "because of my stand on segregation." The archdiocesan chancery is- sued a statement Sunday night that a "persona! and confidential" i letter was sent to Mrs. Gaillot. "Since she has chosen to make comment is Rev. Elmo said the Association for the Advancement director of the arch- of Colored People. In one case, NAACP is attack- ing a Virginia law which it said would put it out of business in that state. The court heard-two hours! Archbishop Rummel, 82, who of argument on the appeal last! declared segregation "morally i wrong and sinful six years ago, Nov. 8. In ordering reargument k. ordered today it did not specify a new time.- diocese's bureau of information. Mrs. Gaillot's organ-zation con- tends that Biblical teachings prove "God demands segre- gation." gated classes in the archdiocese beginning next fall. produce a list of Miami members. This appeal was argued'. last Dec. 5. No new date for reargument was set in today's order. The appeal was filed by Theo- dore R. Gibson, president of the Miami branch. He declined to take a Miami membership list to seek a 'fifth term "and let theia hearing of the Florida Legisla- people in that event litive Investigation Committee. He think he would have been .was sentenced to six months in The other case is an appeal by Mrs. Gaillot has led a smalf the head of the Miami, Fla., band of women picketing Rum- branch 'of the NAACP from a con- j mel's residence, the chancery and viction of contempt for refusing to i the nearby home of Archbishop- beaten." jjail and fined Most potential candidates for! NAACP said the Virginia' law the chief executive's post, headed by former Gov. Sid McMath, were persistent in their refusal to discuss fhe race. Frank Holt, the Arkansas at- torney general, was one of the first to take a cue from the de- parting governor. "I have nur- (Continued on Page Two) Strike Against Lock Joint Goes Into Third Week The strike at Lock Joint Pipe Co. here went into its third week this' morning, with the situation apparently still at a stalemate. Members of the United Cement, Lime and Gypsum Workers, Local 410, went on strike -against the local plant March 19. Union Clyde Brock said it is attacking bars it from under- writing the costs and providing counsel in litigation begun to test validity of state-imposed racial discrimination. The statute calls such activity fomenting and solicita- jtion of legal business. Lawyers Itaking part in such cases arc de- 'dared guilty of malpractice. The law was included in a package of statutes passed at a 1955 special session of the legis- lature as part of the state's mas- was headed west on Main Street. Damascus radio said the junta At the intersection with Oak. Car-j believed in "unity with all liber- nes' car hit another auto, driven Arab countries and first of by Anderson W. Agee, 57, Pauls Ull with Egypt, provided this con Valley.'The Agee car was knocked [unity is built on sound founda-! the union is asking for a new con into a used -car lot on the corner, j tions and 'conditions ensuring the colliding with a 1950 Chevrolet, i dignity and status'of this country The Chevrolet was then avoid past errors and provided into a 1951 Ford. Both the latter (these conditions are voted in a cars are owned by John Fidler free national referendum." who operates the car lot at Main and Oak. 1 Carnes was charged with driv- (Continued on Two) In Effect The offer in effect seemed to say, "We will, agree to unity (Continutd on. Two) tion. tract with the company, including a wage increase. Harvey Johnson, Lock Joint plant manager, said this'-morning that no .offers of negotiation have been made. The company has hir- ed additional men to replace those on strike, and Johnson said the plant is operating at full produc- Coadjutor John Patrick Cody since the announcement. A high church official disclosed that similar letters had gone fo several leading segregationists. The source said personal letters to each Catholic on the plat- form at a meeting last Friday night of the pro-segregationist Citizens Council. Speakers at the meeting attacked the archbishop's desegregation order of March-27 and urged withdrawal of financial support to the church. The chancery denied that any church official made "any state- ment that personal letters went to Officer Leon Lutrell and Capt. Lewis Kroth were cruising along Stadium Road when they saw the suspect Kroth said he was white and weighed about 175 pounds. They suspected him immediate- :f as he bolted and ran to the north side of the stadium. After maneuvering him against the fence, the policemen blinded him with their spotlights. Kroth Struggle proceeded to the spot Just as he approached, the fugi- tive lunged against him, knocking him down. He managed to retain his footing, but his shoe became entangled with that of his prey and they sprawled on the ground. LuttreTl joined the struggle, grabbing the suspect by the head. His resistance was still too fierce, so the officers called for another car. Patrolmen Chesley Gwinn and Norman Farmer arrived at the scene where the other policemen were still wrestling. They finally managed to handcuff the suspect. Handcuffed It took two pairs of handcuffs and still he resisted. Luttrell said he had the strength of 10 men. Following the half-hour battle, the officers finally transported their prisoner to Winstersmith Park. There, they turned him loose in a 200 pen With the other deer. County's Well Supplied With Conveniences Statistics released by the De- partment of Commerce indicate that Pontotoc contains rate flush toilets and bathing facib'ties each Catholic who was on of television-.sets as house- platform." The chancery refused, however, to deny that a letter had been sent to Republican mayoralty can- didate E. Ross Buckley and Lean- dor H. Perez Sr., white-haired political boss of neighboring PI 3- quemines Parish, Both Perez and Buckley were on the platform at the Citizens sive resistance against racial inte-1 Council meeting, along with Dem- gration. locratic district attorney-nominee NAACP appealed to the high'James H. Garrison; Bernard J. tribunal after the Virginia Su-1 McCloskey, New Orleans director preme Court upheld the law as regulatory inspection; and State legitimate, effort to strengthen the state's regulations on solicita- Rep. Rodney Buras. Perez, who has controlled the lion of business by attorneys. j political forces of his small oil- The calls for reargument Par'sh for nearly 30 years, mean the court wishes to have a'has been harshly critical of the full bench 'for the decisions in: archbishop, claiming that the church hierarchy is acting con- to the will of the people. these cases. With the retirement of Justice'! Charles there leader, now only eight members of the court. President Kennedy has chosen Bryon R. White to succeed Whit- taker.- White cannot take office un- til the selection is approved by the Senate. school board member Emile A. Wagner Jr., said he refused to ac- cept a registered letter from the archdiocese. "I- am not on a corresponding basis with' the archdiocese on (Continued on Two) May Sef New Pattern Steel Workers Get Longer Vacation Time By NORMAN WALKER Associated Press "Labor Writer PITTSBURGH, Pa, Considerably longer vacations for American workers generally ;can be expected if the terms of the new steel labor settlement arc' imitated in other they usually are. The steel pact, ratified over the weekend, extends worker vaca- ion bargaining teams today to translate the 'economic terms agreed upon Saturday into indi- vidual contracts. They hope to Two Teen-Aqers siuemem. A I industries-asiDie IH Accident tions to the point that in a few years it will be a common thing for a veteran steel industry em- ploye to take two months off every year at full pay. Longer vacations will mean not only more leisure time but will mean more jobs will be opened to fill the places of vacationing workers. This -has enormous im- plications for resorts, the travel industry, adult education and everything that has to do with recr.eation and self-improvement! Negotiators for the 11 major steel companies arranged to meet with By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Two teen-agers were killed.late Saturday night when the car in which they were riding went out of control on Oklahoma 29 near Wynnewood and struck a tree. The deaths raised the state's 1962 traffic" toll, to 151- compared with 149 a year ago. The Kannene Yvonne Ashhurst, 18, Wynnewood. Samuel J. Williams, 18, Davis. Three others were critically in- jured. They were Ernest' Reece Jr., 18, Wynnewood, the driver- Jerry- W. .Mann, -17, Elmore City, and Billy Ray Hinchey, 19, Wyn- newood. get finished -for -signing cere- monies next Friday. Besides the new vacation bene- fits, described by union Presi- dent David J. McDonald as a major breakthrough in collective bargaining, the settlement calls for improved pensions, layoff benefits, grievance procedures, seniority and'-minimum weekly pay guarantees.' President Kennedy warmly praised the union and industry for. meeting his appeal for an early and responsible agreement. The President said the settlement was obviously non-inflationary and "a solid base price stability." He called it "in- dustrial statesmanship' of the highest order." The new .-steel pact-provides no immediate.'pay' increase for the workers in the basic' steel industry already averaging an hour. But the contracts can be reopened'at any time after Aug. 1, 1963, for-renegotiation of-pay rales, -pensions, insurance other matters. The basic settlement is for two years, but some features, were buttoned down for longer periods." Vacations and layoff pay provi- sions, for example, are not sub- ject to change at least until 1965. 'Secretary of Labor Arthur J. Goldberg, the- former Steelwork- ers' Union 'counsel who nudged both sides toward their speedy and successful settlement, dieted that steel-.strikes may be- come a thing of the. past. Greater labor peace" in one of: the most turbulent labor- management arenas in the past, seemed assured.' For one thing, a joint industry- union "human relations'.' commit- tee that helped pave the way for the just concluded agreement plans to keep negotiating almost continuously. Expiration dates- of- various benefits -are staggered so (Continued on Two) hold necessities. But just barely. Of occupied housing units in the county, according to the 1960 census of housing, are equipped with flush with bathtub or shower, with television sets. Incidentally, as a communica- tion medium, the county appar- ently prefers pictures to sound. The census takers counted only radios and telephones. Automobiles are pretty popu- lar, too, as you might suspect if you've ever hunted a "parking slot on Main Street on Saturday afternoon. There were fam- ilies who admitted to having a set of wheels somewhere around the place. Of that total, reported two cars in the family, while no less than 360 said they had three'or more. The "Own Your Own Home" slogan seems to have gone over pretty big with countians. Ap- proximately 64 per cent of the houses were occupied by owners as against by rent- ers. More than half the county homes were found to be equipped with washing machines: of them. However, only 616 had dryers. (The report doesn't state how many back yards are fitted with clotheslines.) Finally, the report notes, households had air conditioning. Evidently the county doesn't mind sweating a little during the sum- mer, so long as it's getting a good picture. REACH CONTRACT AGREEMENT R. Conrad Cooper, chief negotiator tor the industry, left, ihakei hands with David J. McDonald, president of the United Steelwork- ers, after-the two reached an agreement at Pittsburgh, Pa., on a new-two-year labor months .ahead of the June 31 expiration and the earliest in .USW-indus- try TWO ALARMS Two grass fires supplied the only weekend action for the Ada Fire Department. One call was at Saturday along the Frisco right-of-way on Nancy Drive and the other was along the tracks in the 300 block East Six- teenth at a. m. Sunday. He met his wife at a travel bureau. She was looking for a vacation and he was the last r.e- Gen. Fea. Corp.) ;