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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - June 19, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma Hurricane-Tracking Tiros V Satellite Streaks Into Orbit in, would Circle: Pacific Ocean' Typhoons the satellite would be able to pho- Fla.: .New Orleans, L_a., and San the time Tiros Vis i? CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (API Tiros V rock- eted into orbit today to seek the cause of the killer storms and perhaps help devise means of taming them. A three-stage Thor-Delta rocket blasted off at a.m. carrying the fifth in the series of weather eye satellites. The National Aeronautics and Space Administration announced more than two hours later that the satellite was in orbit and had transmitted its first _ series of cloud cover pictures. A pair of television cameras in the Tiros V made pictures as the satellite completed its first orbit and relayed them instantly to a tracking station at Wallops Island, Va. Weather experts-hope the pic- tures will provide valuable infor- mation on the origin, develop- ment and movement of tropical storms born in the 1962 season, which opened last week. 'The robot" weatherman achieved orbit despite a malfunction in the Thor-Delta guidance system. Project official Robert Gray re- cisely as the guidance would Gray said. The huge rocket rose smoothly on a tail of yellow-orange flame, arched toward the northeast and sped swiftly from sight. It. dis- appeared in a cloud bank about two minutes after launching. Hurricane-watching was Tiros V's main assignment. But Meteor- ______ ologists hope pictures taken by the radio guidance system. cloud-cover' cameras also will "It appeared that today (provide vital data on storms, fog pilot' performed almost as ice breakup near the Arctic ported that 20 seconds after launching a short circuit devel- oped in ground equipment' de- signed to beam radio commands to the guidance package. rely on its automatic pilot to fly its proper Gray said. He said the auto pilot is. fed all flight commands before .launch and can carry out the mission, but normally not as precisely as Circle; Pacific Ocean Typhoons and other weather phenomena around the world. .The launching was.timed so the 286-pound satellite's two television cameras would be aimed at the hurricane-breeding grounds of the Caribbean and Atlantic during late August and all of September, normally the' peak period for tropical storms. The hurricane 'season opened of- ficially Friday. If the .Initial storm of the season. in the first 10 days of Tiros V's flight the satellite would be able' to pho- tograph it. After this period, the satellite's alignment was such that for 38 days the camera would be able to photograph cloud cover only I that jt fe basicaliy a researcn over areas-south of. the equator.. vehidei ]ike the four previous sat- Beginning in mid-August foe the progranl and twc hide's intended path -would_per- more scheduled to foUoWi The Ti. Juan, Puerto Rico, for help in plotting direction and intensity of the storms. NASA, emphasized hurricane de- tection, is not Tiros V's main mis- sion, that it is basically a research vehicle, like the four' previous sat- ellites in the program and two mit camera coverage in the North- ern Hemisphere for 35-40 days. The Weather Bureau planned to relay hurricane pictures snapped by the satellite 'as swiftly as pos- sible to warning centers in Miami, ros satellites are laying _ the groundwork for an operational space weather surveillance- sys- tem, Project Nimbus, scheduled to begin launchings next year. "If a hurricane develops during take this an official ex- plained, "we will assemble all the pictures-'taken in the area in the days immediately before. These may provide clues to what type conditions must exist for a hurri- cane to form. "We will try to follow the course of the storm with the sat- ellite cameras, and hope that the satellite can- actually be the first to detect a hurricane, as Tiros HI did last year." Tiros III photographs disclosed Hurricane, Esther two days before conventional means could have spotted it. In its four-month useful life, the satellite photographed five hurricanes and one tropical storm in the Atlantic, two hurri- canes and a tropical storm in the eastern Pacific and nine typhoons in the .central and western Pacific. Tiros V was launched on a course which would enable it to cover a much wider area of the world than its four predecessors. The route would put its cameras within range of all territory be- tween the Arctic and Antarctic circles. Conservatives Lose Ground In Canada, See Page 3 Ada Golfer Goes After NCAA Prize See Sports Page 8 ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, JUNE 19, 196Z 8 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY U.S. ORDERS OKLAHOMA TO REAPPORTION POOPED PUMP fir.m.n ar. pictured it thty wr.itl.d with burnt-out pump Monday .ft.rnoon th. Short.. Apco Strvie. Station in th. 1200 block Of North Broadway. Th. pump cauBht fir. wh.n car inadv.rt.ntly bump.d it knocking it from it. Th. fir.m.n quickly .xtinguish.d th. blizt. Th. pump "poop.d, but noth- ing .If. was burn.d. (NEWS Staff Committee Asks Revisions In City's Aviation Codes Ada City Councilmen heard praise for the operation of the municipal request for franchise for a new company to construct a community television antenna system, and discussion of zoning change of one and one- half blocks on North Broadway. Hicks Smith Jr., postmaster, and former Marine pilot, presented the report of the Airport and Avia- tion committee of the Ada Cham- ber of Commerce. Smith serves as chairman of this committee. The report was released to the press over the weekend. Smith, explaining that his committee requested to investigate spe- cific charges made by Leroy Hea- ton and Bill Price against the air- port operators, had thoroughly in- vestigated the matter by sub-com- mittee assignment. As for the charges, "we feel each of them to be unfounded by fact." In general, "our present air- port operations are far superior to that in any city of comparable size with which we are acquaint- ed." They had praise for the fa- cilities and the operator, Charles Davis. However, the committee did suggest: first, revision and mod- ernizing of the city code dealing with, aviation: second, encourage- JFK Nixes Compromise On Revision Of Taxes WASHINGTON Ken- nedy administration has rejected a proposed compromise on its embattled tax revision bill, sena- tors said today. The decision left the measure's future-highly un- certain. About the only certainty was that the bill faced still further de- lay because the Finance Commit- tee is going to put it aside again Wednesday. The measure has been passed by the House but has been held up in the Senate since: April. Sen. John J. Williams, R-Del., senior Republican on the Finance Committee, told a newsman the administration was advised 'it could have the less controversial parts of the bill. We'll wager ten to one Uncle Sam will be the first to offer interplanetary, aid. (Copr. Gen. Fea. Corp.) i Such a plan would have meant dropping what the administration considers the three key elements of'the revision masure: investment credit designed as an incentive to business to modernize its plant and equipment. A withholding plan on dividends and interest. taxes on foreign subsidiaries of companies. However, Williams said, the proposed .compromise would re- tain numerous loophole-closing provisions, -including those affect- ing savings and loan associations and mutual banks, expense. ac- cooperatives, mutual "fire and casualty 'companies, and for- eign tax havens. The plan was, said Williams, to hitch these and other nqncontro- versial provisions of the tax'bill to a -measure' extending co'rpora- tion income taxes and major, excise taxes. This hill is to be passed shortly. But the administration's decK sion, the Delaware senator report- ed, was to continue its battle Jor the entire tax revision bill. ment of an aircraft owners' as- sociation: third, posting of rules and regulations around the air- port. The council voted to extend the present contract with Davis for another year. Also, the council requested, of the Chamber of Com- merce Airport and Aviation Com- mittee its assistance in preparing a revised ordinance governing the airport. The committee's report was ac- cepted and gratitude was express- ed by councilmen for the work of the group. Bennett Story and Robert Story, both of Durant, appeared before the council to request a franchise to use streets and alleys in con- structing a community television antenna system. Such a service is sometimes called a cable system. The men explained that one lofty tower would be constructed on a high point near Ada, from which coaxial' cable would be run into the city and from house to house. The cable would, be connected to television sets for improved viewing and listening and the re- ceiving of more channels. Story explained that the systems, not only receive more channels but improve quality. He said that here it was certain that three Oklaho- (Contlnu.d on Pag. Two) Three Judges Set July 31 Deadline To Start Action OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) A three judge special federal court declared today all of Oklahoma's legisla- tive apportionment laws null and .void because of dis- crimination against1 urban residents and gave the state until July 31 to start correcting the situation. The court set July 31 as a date for granting relief in a suit brought by an Oklahoma City taxpayer and un- successful candidate for governor. If Gov. J. Howard Edmondson has called the legisla- ture into session by that date for the specific purpose of reapportioning its membership, the court said final action will be delayed until Sept. 10. An opinion filed by Chief Justice A. P. Murrah of the 10th Circuit Court of appeals said it is preferable that the legislature apportion itself-according to the long- ignored constitutional formula based principally upon population. However, the opinion also carried a heavy threat of court intervention within the next few months before the general election if action is not taken at the Capi- It said that possible remedies would be for-the. court to spell out a new apportionment formula-or for elec- tions at large of state senators and representatives until the legislature itself complies with the Constitution. Norman Reynolds, attorney for Gov. Edmondson, said "this is wonderful." Reynolds he could not venture an opinion on whether Edmondson will call a special legislative ses- sion before July 31. Judge Murrah said both the opinion and an interlocu- tory decree were concurred in by U. S. Dist. Judges Ross Rizley and Fred Dougherty. The decree declared that "apportionment for the nomination and election of the members of both houses of the Oklahoma Legislature are insidiously discrimina- tory against the plaintiff and' his class; hence prospec- tively null arid void for all future elections.' "It was explained that the word prospectively means from this point on, thus not in validating previous elec- tions or threatening the validity of action taken by the present legislature. The court's action came on a suit filed by Harry F. Moss, Oklahoma City, and was based on the now-famous decision of the U.S. Supreme Court March .26 which stated the federal courts have the right to intercede when state legislators refuse to properly apportion them- selves. (Continued on Republican Crawford Talks In Ada Tonight Hayden Republican who is making his second try for the United, States Senate, speak at a GOP p.m. today in Glenwood Park. The candidate, who is making a statewide tour to be climaxed on his 40th birthday. June 29 with a rally in Tulsa, is oppos- ing Sen. Mike Monroney in the November general election. Crawford first tackled Sen. Robert S. Kerr, in 1960, after running a good race. He was to arrive in Ada' this afternoon for the evening rally. Ada marks the midway point on his busy campaign tour. HAYDEN CRAWFORD SARONff SEWING TKi'happy? clamor .of yoOng f.mal. Wongi! for. th. musical. Th. ic.n. abov._was at th. h.lght vole.. .manaSd .ft.rnoon of th. activity, a, v.t.r.n conduct.d th. .nstruc- Ada Community Th.atr. st.fl.d a uniqu. sarong s.w- tion. This was on. of th. first of a of actmt... which ina party for girls of "South th. up- will to production of "South Pacific' Jun. 21-23. coming A.C.T. summ.r production. Th. girls m.t at th. (NEWS Staff Sing.r S.wing C.nt.r to l.arn how to fashion own__________________________._____________.------- WASHINGTON of Labor Arthur J. Goldberg got negotiators together again today in a final effort to-avert an after- noon flight engineers' strike on Trans World Airlines. Joseph Suskiewich, New York, a member-of the engineers nego- said "The strike is 2-Car Crash At Stratford Injures Four Four persons were injured in a two-car accident on SH 18 south of Stratford this morning. Leon Blagg, 33, and Gilbert Limke, 30, a passenger with Blagg, both of were hos- bt" pitalized in Wynnewood, Blagg i with injuries of the chest and on unless we call it off." face, Limke with multiplej .Representatives of the airline bruises, lacerations of the fore- head and' a fractured finger. Admitted to a Sulphur hospital were Anna Brown. Parry, 45, Edinburgh, Tex., driver of the second vehicle involved, and her son, William Henry Parry, 18. Hospital authorities said both suffered- fractured noses in the wreck. Mrs. Parry also sustained chest injuries. Another son .and a daughter, Stanley, .6, and Susan, 8, were apparently uninjured but were being held for observation. Highway Patrol Trooper .H. L, Basinger said .Blagg .was driving north on SH 18 three miles south of Stratford when he attempted to pass a truck at the .crest of a hill. As he pulled -into the left lane his car struck.Mrs. Parry's southbound vehicle. Both cars were totally demolish- ed, Basinger said. The accident happened at a. m. Tuesday. Negotiators Appear Unable To Stop Strike On Airlines and two Flight Engi- neers and the Pilots Association at the conference table Tuesday night until after mid- night. Then Secretary of Labor Arthur J. Goldberg ordered a re- cess so they could "do some more work .separately." Goldberg declined to say how the. talks were going but a spokes- man for the flight engineers said, "We made no progress none whatsoever." The main issue in the dispute, which has simmered and boiled since the 'airlines first began us-; ing jets, is whether, a pilot or an engineer should fill the in the cockpit. The flight engineers set 2 p.m. EDT today to start their walkout if mediation .efforts fail. President Kennedy has warned the flight engineers not to strike but he.has exhausted .remedies available-to him under the Rail- way Labor Act which 'governs dis- putes involving airlines personnel. As the 'government worked to stave off a TWA walkout, a strike threat against another The Transport Workers Union, AFL-CIO, announced in New York it plans a strike of ground employes against American at midnight Friday. The TWU, whose members work in maintenance, communications and storekeeping jobs, has been negotiating with American for sev- eral months for a new contract. Kennedy is expected to block this least by invoking provisions of the Rail- way Labor Act. Under the act, the strike can be delayed a min- imum of 60 days while a presi- dential fact-finding-board studies Diehard Terrorists Reject Plea For Peace ALGIERS terrorism threatened Algeria today as Secret Army Organization diehards in Oran and Bone rejected a peace pact between Moslem nationalists and European Algiers. "Keep your arms. Continue the a secret army broadcast warned European settlers in the western port city of Oran, In Bone, eastern. Algieria, the underground command distributed handbills .spurning'.Sunday's Al- jiers agreement'.and vowing: to jontinue the fight'for French rule Both groups denounced- the ac- cord, which called for a-halt to the terrorists' scorched earth pol- icy. They branded as worthless promises representatives of for secret army terrorists and guar- antees for Europeans in a1 Mosr lem-ruled Algieria. Despite the.- diehards' defiant stand, there was, no'outbreak of major terrorism Monday. ...The only incidents-reported we're ex- plosion, of a small-plastic bomb and three grenades little damage, 'a' shot, at, a high army, officer'thafmiised'and sev- eral holdups.' "i 's Tense European settlers awaited word from Ben Ypussef Ben.Khed- da, premier- of the'Algerian na- tionalist government in exile.'. that could'.have a marked effect on the'success or failure of the effort peace between-the.secret army :andvthe" Moslems. A member of Ben Khedda'S're- gime; Hussein. Ait told an Arab meeting .in Cairo'his government'had nothing to do with the Algiers .accord. He 'said" it 'was' secret army.-.and: ineriiberr of the 12-man French-Algerian pro- visional executive, and dealt only with security issues. the only-pledge in the name of ihe Moslem National Lib- eration I-ront (FLN) has been made'-by ;Dr. Chewki delegate-in the tiye.'Mostefai. reached, the 'agree- ment Jean- Jacques, Susini, Algiers.''secret iMosVi .Europeans feared the; value since it'.consisted' only of ,a' .broadcast statement by Mostefai' in the name" :of'the .TLN-'an'd.-.a-'isecret army-broadcait.calling for-a.halt to arson and destruction. They doubted such a pact would be binding on" the" Moslem govern- ment of an-independent Algeria. The- Algiers .secret army- com- mand, and the influential Euro- pean ..Union .of French .Workers in Algeria, however, .went along: with They Called, bn'the Euro: halt little enthusiasm for ac- cord.' They devel- opments that would whether a new Moslem-ruled Algeria was ready'. to." accept-' as equal the dispute and recommends set- tlement terms. These procedures have been used up in the TWA-engineers dis- agreement. While pressing their walkout threat against TWA, the flight en- gineers have dropped their threat temporarily against Pan American World Airways and Eastern Air Lines. The union said this was done in deference to Kennedy's warning that a strike against all three air- lines '.would harm the nation's economy and Reds Shoot Own Guard As Four Youths Escape BERLIN A West Berlin student led four East Germans through a tunnel to safety in the West Monday night after escaping a hail of gunfire from Red border guards who accidentally' killed one of their own men. Two other students helped the refugees scramble through ,the 90-foot tunnel under the Red wall dividing Berlin moments before the East German border guards sprayed the underground escape route with machinegun fire and tear gas grenades. The Communist action thwarted the flight of nine other East Ger- mans, and at least five of them were taken into custody.' The West Berlin students had dug the tunnel from the. Ameri- can sector of West. Berlin to a house on the Communist side. The students said the work took a that they arranged to use the tunnel .for..'the first time Monday to bring out 13 East Germans, mostly women and "We didn't know when we'broke through' whether :the..Vopos (East German police) would be waiting for us with ,at; the ready' or-bash'in- our skulls with their one'student'said. Two.students waited at.the west- ern end of.the.tunneTto help haul the escapees through on a metal stretcher .pulled .by': .ropes. The third went- 200 yardj into -Commu- nist territory to guide the first jroup of women, 26 and 22, and two boys, 11 and 5. The guide said he was leading the group to the building when an East German guard challenged him. The student fumbled for his identification papers to distract at- the women-and chil- dren. They reached .the building about the time Bed guards in a nearby pillbox opened fire. "The Vopo was hit and fell on the the guide said. "I ran for my life with bullets whiz- zing after me." OKLAHOMA to part- ]y cloudy tUi afternoon through Wednesday; a few widely scat- tered thunderstorms east 'ud south this afternoon and tonight and extreme southeast Wednes- day; not. M warm east and south, a little warmer Panhan- dle this low tonight 54 northwest to 70 southeast; .high Wednesday S2-92. High temperature in Ada Monday was tl-i.low Monday night; reading at 7 -Tuesday, Rainfall during the 24-hour period ending at 7 ajn. Tuesday: 113 inches. ;