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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - July 23, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma How about using the thing in Andover, Maine to beam commercials into space when the Ttlstar isn't around, so that way they keep on going instead of being beamed back to earth. It could save humanity. Ada Teams Enters A.A.U. Tournament See Sports Page'7 THE ADA EVENING NEWS Communism Bores Youth Behind Iron Curtain, Page 10 59TH YEAR NO. 113 ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, JULY 23, 1962 8 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY THE LONG ARM OF THE at Chevrolet, really doubltd in Sunday. No off duty offictri wtre to Whittn was out in a uniform to fire-ravaged automobile firm. Hugh Warren and Bob Johnson, operating owners, were- concerned Sunday whtn throngs .of curious reiidenti f locktd to the business. Both mtn. exprened apprehension that someone would be injured in the ruins of the sprawling building. Whiten was duly outfitted to keep unauthorized personnel at'a reasonable distance. "We know people are concerned. Warren said, "and we certainly appreciate their concern and interest. But we would like for people to stay away from fire damaged portions. We certainly don't want anyone in- jured and portions of the area simply aren't Staff Telstar Beams All-America Program To Europe Tonight WASHINGTON (AP) Ameri- can engineers beam a live tele- cast of President Kennedy's news conference to European homes to- day through the magic of the Telstar communications satellite. In the first formal exchange of live television shows across the Atlantic, European viewers also may see: Part of a major league baseball game in Chicago, South Dakota's Mount Rushmore Me- morial, the .Statue of Liberty in New York harbor, San Francisco's Golden Gate, Niagara Falls and the Seattle World's Fair. Three hours later, if all goes well, American viewers will not have to leave their armchairs to see the art treasures of the Louvre in Paris, Michelangelo's paintings in the Vatican's Sistine Chapel, the Big Ben clock atop the Houses of Parliament, a glimpse of an opera in Rome and laplandcrs herding reindeer 50 miles below the Arctic Circle. The two programs will run at least 15 minutes each -and both will be televised in the United States by the 'three- major net- works, ABC, CBS and NBC. Brit- Venus Probe Fizzles; NASA Rushes Another CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) nation's space agency pushed ahead today with plans to launch a second spacecraft to the planet Venus while technicians and engineers probed the failure of the first attempt. The United States' initial effort to propel a vehicle to explore Venus failed early Sunday. The Atlas-Agena B booster rocket strayed off course and was de- stroyed nearly 100 miles above the Atlantic Ocean by the range safe- ty officer. The electronic signal that killed the rocket was flashed 290 seconds after launching. Flaming wreckage of the million-rocket and million-Mar- iner 1 payload plummeted into the sea. The spacecraft had been ticketed for a 139-day interplane- tary journey designed to take it miles of the cloud- shrouded Venus next Dec. 8. Even before data could be analyzed to determine exactly what went wrong, crews started preparing the launching pad for another Atlas-Agena B and the Mariner 2 payload. Time was the deciding factor in moving forward before data from the first shot had been completely In economic geography you learn that almost all countries touch the United States. (Copr. Gen, Fea. Corp.) analyzed. Venus comes into favor- able shooting range only every 19 months-and the National Aeronau- tics and Space Administration does not want to pass up an op- portunity to send a spacecraft ish television officials estimated 200 million persons on both sides of the Atlantic will watch the shows. The American program starts across the Atlantic at about 3 p.m. when Telstar is mak- ing its 123rd orbit of the earth. The program will be .transmitted from New York over coaxial cable to a ground station at Andover, (Continued on Page Two) Hutchinson Disposes Of Pony Sale The biggest news of the opening day of the summer sale at the Ada Pony Sale came a few min- utes before the sale began, when co-owner Asa Hutchinson an- nounced the purchase of the op- eration by Pete Winters, local rancher, and A. W. Huebsch, Madill. The new owners plan to con- Disabled Jetliner Crashes In Honolulu: 27 Persons Killed King Says Judges In On Scheme ALBANY, Ga. (AP) In tegrationists seek c.ourt action today to upset a fed- eral judge's injunction bar- ring them from staging mass demonstrations and other desegregation activi- ties in Albany. The legal move follows in- ;egration leader Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.'s charge Jiat a few Southern federal udges are engaged in a con- spiracy, with political lead- ers to maintain segregation. William. Kunsfler, of New York, an attorney for the American Liberties Union, had a peti- ion ready for filing with U.S. Dist. Judge W. A. Bootle at Ma- con, 112 miles north of this south- west Georgia city. Seeks Injunction Kunstler, assigned to help in the Albany integration movement, said he hoped 'Bootle would nulli. "y an injunction issued Friday night by another U.S. District Judge, J. Robert Elliott of Colum- )US. Kunstler said the- petition was lased on the. contention that El- iott lacked, jurisdiction. Despite Elliott's broad injunc- ive decree, 160 Negroes and one white youth marched to the down- own area Saturday night and vere jailed Rafter more than 100 close to it to start an extensive j Shetland pony sales as in program of planetary exploration. tne past_ Also, Winters told the NEWS, the operation will be expanded by the addition of two quarter horse sales per year. The present 50-day favorable period extends through Sept. 10. A minimum of 24 days is required to prepare for another firing and officials indicated the Mariner 1 failure probably will.add to that time while adjustments are made on the Atlas' first stage to assure the trouble is not repeated. The difficulty was in the Atlas. Preliminary information indicated a flight control problem that ap- parently pitched the rocket nose down instead of straight up, start- ing about 212 seconds after launching. The safety officer al- lowed the rocket to continue flying for an additional 78 seconds be- fore destroying it in the hope that the guidance system would cor- rect the error. Project officials are counting on a successful Venus shot in the next few weeks to provide valu- able information for more sophis- :icated .Mariners planned when the bright planet again is in aosition in' early 1964 and again n late 1965. Mars also comes within range twice in that period and NASA intends to launch four Mariners to 'each planet during the two-year span. A successful Mariner launching his year could reveal composition if the Venusian atmosphere. This would -help in designing the type if instrument capsule NASA plans o land on Venus in 1964. ell the sidewalk. King Fight King pledged to fight the injunc- tion through the courts.but he told a mass meeting of Negroes Sun- day, "I will not go out on a door: knocking, campaign trying to tell people not to take part in'what their conscience- tells them they ought to do." Earlier at a news conference, King and the Albany movement Dr. W.- G. Anderson, said they and others named in the j injunction would abide by the court order.. But they called El- liott's order unjust and unconsti- Henry Bellmon.addresses county GOP members during a.m. breakfast in Ada. Bellmon Pledges Support Of Ada's Industrial Programs Henry Bellmon, Republican candidate for pledget iis -all-out support of this city's industrial and highway plans here Monday as he_spent the.-morning X35T Bellmon arrived a.m. for an informal- "coffee tutional. Sunday's Quiet A quiet Sunday was marked .by a brief prayer demonstration on The first of these is scheduled toe City .Hall steps. Six Negroes, Aug. 23. Winters said 138 by the Rev. E. James Grant, of "the highest bred horses in the world" will be offered. The Ada Pony Sale was organ- ized and its big "Pony Palace" built in 1958 by'local pony fancier Hutchinson and his three partners in the venture, Ralph Brewer, Marietta, Vern Brewer, Gains- ville, Tex., and C. C. Teague, Sherman, Tex. Since then the facilities north- west of the city on SH 13 have been steadily improved, and the sale has drawn consignors and buyers of Shetland ponies from all over the nation. The regular summer sale open- ed this morning as the .first -of more than 450 registered ponies went into the sale ring. More than 700 ponies in all, including both registered and grade stock, have been consigned. Auctioneer is Col. Bill Porter, Hot Springs, Ark. Ponies and buyers were on hand From Oklahoma, Texas, Kansas, Missouri, Arkansas, Wisconsin, Iowa, California, Tennessee, Lou- isiana, Arizona and Illinois, The sale will continue for three days, possibly four, or until all the animals have been sold. knelt on' the steps, and prayed, then left'without incident. Two -other Negro ministers ear- lier went to -City Hall and sat on the steps but left voluntarily after a few'minutes. Police Chief Laurie Pritchett said he was paid a visit by seg- regationist .George Singelinann, Orleans Citizens Council di- rector. "We don't need any outside Pritchett .said he told .Sin- gelmann, who had announced he planned to organize a series' of "reverse freedom rides" by Ne- groes, DIJON, France (AP) A Paris-Marseilles express re- railed near here today and a government rescue service of- ficial said hundreds had -been injured and more than a score killed. The offlcal said one car of five derailed as the train passed over a viaduct about 150 feet high had fallen Into dry ravine. Ada Boy, 3, Is Struck By Automobile ADA TRAFFIC ACCIDENTS 1962 to date................155 1961 to date ................185 July, 1962, to date .........18 A 3-year-old Ada boy receivec minor injuries Sunday when he was struck by a car near 'the in- tersection of Tenth and Stonewall. Joseph Culberson, 3, 821. Easl Tenth, was treated and.releasec at-Valley View' Hospital. The youngster reportedly darted into the path'of a' car-driven by Murray. Gale Gross, 26, Conner- ville, about p.m. Sunday. He was rushed to the hospital- where he received treatment for slight injuries. Another Sunday accident, this one at a.m.. in the 200 block of West Main, boosted Ada's July total to 18. The'cars involved were driven by Gary Ray- Mooney, 18, 218 South Hope, and William' F. Full- ingin, 17, 328 West Fifth. Mooney pleaded' not guilty to charges of failure to yield right- of-way. Fullingin pleaded guilty to improper backing and was fined S10. Other Municipal Court -cases: Melviana Howard, 45, public drunkenness, plea of hot' guilty. Charley Eddy, 20, vagrancy and no driver's license, plea of .guilty. Leon Eddy, 25, vagrancy, -plea of guilty. Calvin Don McCord, 27, reck- less driving, .bond forfeited! Evester Harris, 36, disturbance, plea of not guilty. Jerry Don Shelton, 18, vagran- cy, plea of not guilty. He's In A Batting Slump JFK Hopes To Pry Bill From Committee WASHINGTON Ken- nedy administration has revived its hopes of prying out of a Sen- ate-House conference committee a compromise bill to provide fed- eral aid for higher education If this can be and Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey, D- Minn., predicted today it can President Kennedy may improve the sagging batting average of his legislative program. In the weeks before a possible Labor Day adjournment, the ad- ministration apparently will be heavily engaged in a salvage op- eration aimed .at .nullifying.. thej Republican charge that a Demo- cratic president has failed to get any important accomplishment out of a Democratic Congress. In rebuttal, Kennedy obviously is going to be able to point to a new international trade bill on which the Senate Finance Com- mittee begins public hearings to- day. This measure, revised in the House before passage'there, has attracted bipartisan support But the President, needs more than this before he can do much pointing with pride to the record of-the Democratic-Congress which he will be compelled to defend in the November elections. If he imme- diate tax cut, it might be singled out as a.major achievement. But any request for such a tax reduc- tion carries with it a White House acknowledgment that the econ- omy is in the kind of difficulty that might be reflected in sweep- ing Republican gains in Novem- ber. It is not at all certain that Ken- nedy will seek a tax cut. Nor is it a foregone conclusion that.Con-j gress would -go along without the] kind of a battle over the-balanc- ing of spending and revenues that would lend weight to GOP "bud- get busting" charges. With his program of health care for the elderly buried, Kennedy's lieutenants 'feel they, need some kind of school aid legislation to prove the administration can win some advances in controversial domestic fields. They are .fighting in the Senate to resurrect some segments of his tight controls farm program which the House already has tried to consign to the grave. They have hopes'of getting a'House- passed postal rate increase through the. Senate also. But Humphrey, the assistant Democratic leader, said in an in- terview he regards it as -impera- tive that there be some action, in the school field. The House voted to authorize grants and loans to colleges of all kinds. The, Senate approved loans, but no grants, for classrooms, and libraries as well as scholarship payments. The issue of whether grants to church-operated colleges are con- stitutional lies at..the heart .of' the present stalemate. session" at the .Aldridge Hotel. He made an appearance 'before the highway committee of the Ada Chamber of Commerce and cam- iswrng; through southeastern-Oklahoma, It was Bellmen's, third, appear- ance in Ada .since lie became the Republican nominee for governor. He will, return August 25 for a big' Republican rally at Irl "Big Boy" Rhynes' ranch, near Stone- wall. Bellmon told the .Chamber of Commerce committee: "In my judgment, the best solution to the highway problems of Ada or any other, city is to elect a governor who will appoint a highway-com- mission and director who are dedicated to fair and efficient road construction policies, free these men from political pressure so they can do their job. "The key to my platform is in industrial development, of Okla- homa. The building of adequate roads to industrial or research centers such as the ones planned [or Ada would get first considera- tion from my Bellmon also voiced support of iree 'major highway programs in the Ada area: the Ada bypass system, a federal designation for SH 99 and the completion of SH 29 Erom Roff .to Wyimewood. no specific promises of the G.O.P. candidate, but Bellmon of- fered his support to the highway projects. __He_also. water pollution laboratory project in Ada. "I will support the water .pol- lution laboratory in every possi- ble he 'told newsmen. Bellmon's wife, Shirley and his three daughters (Patricia, 14; Gail, 11; Ann, 9) conducted a door-to-door campaign in residen- tial Ada. Also with the Bellmon group was a young Hawaiian girl, Kcalani Han. The Bellmon party was in Ada until noon. It moved on to Davis and Marietta during the after- noon. The Ada highway group asked I campus. Dinner Meet Is Canceled A Community Chest dinner, planned for Monday evening, has been cancelled. Burl.' Harris, president of the Community Chest and head, of this.year's fund drive, said the dinner meeting was dropped be- cause of insufficient interest. Originally the banquet was. set for p.m. at the Student Union Building on the East Central Two Infants Are Victims Plane Jettisons Fuel Then Tries Emergency Landing HONOLULU (AP) Twenty-seven persons, including two infants, died today when a.disabled Canadian Paci- fic turbo-jet airliner with 40 persons aboard crashed and burned in an emergency landing attempt. The Federal Aviation Agency said the. big Britannia aircraft which originated in Vancouver, B.C., was en route to Sydney, Australia, and Auckland, New Zealand, via Honolulu when one of the engines apparently failed shortly after takeoff here. The craft left Honolulu Inter- national Airport with 29-passen- gers and 11 crewmen and returned about 43 minutes later1 after the pilot dumped fuel Pacific in preparation for the landing. D. J. Tierney, FAA spokesman, said the plane approached the runway for a normal landing on three engines at p.m. But then skidded into a mass of grad ing equipment nearby, the fuse- lage snapped and .the engines burst into flames. Wreckage was strewn over an area the size of a football .field. The condition of the survivors, who were taken to nearby Hick- ham Air Force Base Hospital, was not. immediately known. The FAA said the pilot notified its control tower he .was cutting one of the engines soon after take- off. He requested and was-granted permission to dump fuel for the emergency landtag, officials said. Tierney said when the aircraft approached the runway it sudden- ly veered to its left. Saskatchewan Doctor Strike May Be Ending SASKATOON, Saskatchewan Saskatchewan medical care dispute was expected to be settled today. Reliable sources said the prov- ince's striking doctors and the Socialist 'provincial government were on the verge of agreement after four days of negotiations. The key was draft legislation. to amend the medical care insurance law. Most Saskatchewan doctors boy- cotted the medical program by closing their offices when the law went into operation July 1. The law set up a compulsory, prepaid 'medical care insurance plan for all persons. The Sas- katchewan College of Physicians and Surgeons said it exerted too much government control over doctors.. The college is the'gov- erning body of Saskatchewan doc- tors. It was understood the new draft legislation 'embodied most of the jrinciples outlined in a settlement proposal made last Wednesday by he college president, Dr. H. D.j Dalgleish. Red China, India Stir Up Trouble TOKYO Red China accused Indian troops today of firing on three Chinese military outposts during the past week in the disputed Ladakh region. It said such actions have caused grave tension along China- India border. In the most serious incident, a Chinese broadcast reported, Indi- an troops opened fire on a post in the Chip Chap Valley, touching off a 20-minuta battla Saturday. -India claimed intruding Com- munist forces began tht shooting in the Chip Chap area and said two Indian .soldiers were wound- ed. It charged troops alao opened fire on another Indian force elsewhere in the Himalayan region.the .same "In New Delhi; Nehru today described, the situa- tion as -serious and added have to be wide awake." He de- clined further comment The Communist broadcast said the latest series of incidents began July 16 in China's SinHang region when Indian troops fired two shots at a Chinese post which did not return the fire. Last Thursday, the broadcast said, Indian forces intruded into a Chinese area south of the Gal- way River and opened fire. It said Chinese forces "took no notice of the provocation." The broadcast said: "The intru- sion into our country by the Indi- an troops on the western sector of. the border and the increasingly serious armed provocations have caused grave tension along tht (Continued on Two) High temperature In Ada Sun- day 96; lovr Sunday night, reading at 7 Monday, 77. mtrchinti joined Monday for tht annual Sidewalk Sale. And area shoppers turned out in force, as thii. picture, shot, in the 1.00 .block on East Main, demonstrates. popular annual promotion is sponsored by the retail merchants committee of the .Ada Chamber of Commerce. Main-Street was bumper-to-bumper with cars 'and the sidewalks jammed with happy Staff ;