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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - March 8, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma Government gabble still mystifies us. Why an Area Redevelopment Act when its purpose is simple development? The only way to redevelop Ada, for example, would be to plant the county to cotton and start building gins again. Teachers Have Plenty Of Music During Meet, P-2 THE ADA EVENING NEWS Cougars Enter' Play In State Tourney, Sports 58TH YEAR NO. 307 ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, MARCH 8, 1962 18 Pases 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Solar Satellite Garners Valuable Data On Space CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla, (AP) on'earth and how great a danger a new chapter in the scientific exploration of space, a solar observatory raced around the globe today gathering a wealth of data about sun-earth relations. The new U.S. satellite, nick- named OSO-1 was fired into orbit from Cape Canaveral Wednesday by a Thor-Dclta rocket. The name derives from Orbiting Solar Ob- servatory. Scientists hope that OSO-1 and several similar spacecraft will un- ravel many mysteries of the sun, how it influences weather, com- munications and other conditions solar radiation poses for human space travelers. Dr. Hugh Dryden, deputy ad- ministrator of the National Aero- nautics and Space Administra- tion, said OSO-1 is in many re- spects the most advanced satellite ever launched. "With Dryden declared, "scientific exploration of space enters a new phase." The space agency hopes to launch at least one OSO-type satellite a year to chart an en- tire 11-year sunspot cycle. erup- tions of thermonuclear energy im Successful Flight Cleared Problems HOUSTON, Tex. we can count one (orbital) flight as proof, John Glenn proved a lot of the problems we anticipated do not says astronaut Malcolm S. Carpenter. "If that is true, then we can move right on to other things." Navy lieutenant commander, made his remarks at a news conference Wednesday. He and five other astronauts received a briefing on the progress of long-range research behind the nation's objective of placing call at his news Wednesday for the JFK Scores Victory In Steel Talks WASHINGTON Kennedy chalked up a victory to- 'day in getting suspended steel labor talks scheduled a fresh reminder the public inter- est requires, an early settlement consistent with price stability. The inajor steel companies quickly agreed with Kennedy's conference deadlocked bargaining to resume by next Wednesday. The United Steel- workers Union said it will com- ply. Industry sources said that a Wednesday resumption at Pitts- burgh had been arranged by both sides. The steel negotiations collapsed last Friday night with both the industry and union saying they were still far apart on an agree- ment for terms to succeed the labor contracts due to expire next June 30, Kennedy made public telegrams he sent to both sides saying he appreciated their early start on negotiations this year but regret- ted that the 2V4 weeks of talks already conducted had failed to produce an agreement despite mutual earnestness and good will. on the moon. Carpenter did not ela- borate, on the anticipated problems. Glenn, a Marine Corps lieuten- ant colonel, was the only-astro- naut missing at the conference, which continued today, with per- sonnel of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration. He is in Cape Canaveral, Fla., prepar- ing a detailed report on his Feb. 20 flight around the globe. Robert R. director of the NASA center being built here, said the Glenn flight revealed a few outstanding" Bungs 'to" 'be taken care of before the next flight. He gave malfunctioning de- vices as an example. Air Force Maj, Donald K. Slay- ton said he is looking forward to being the next astronaut to make an orbital flight. "1 don't have much to say about it he said. "I prob- ably will have more to say when I come back." Gilruth said the conference was to get the astronauts and man- agement up to date on projects Gemini and Apollo, which will follow the current Project Mer- cury. Gemini's plans include two-man spacecraft for orbital flights and rendezvous maneuvers with un- manned satellites in space. Apol- lo's ultimate objective is placing a spacecraft on the moon. Pre- liminary phases include a moon circling flight. The astronauts came here for The President in his messages the conference because most oJ reiterated that the national scientists and technicians as- est requires a prompt and non inflationary settlement. He saieach areas today along a 40- mile stretch from Deerfield 3each, Fla., to Key Biscayne, south of Miami Beach. Water was reported in the base- ments of some oceanfront hotels and stores. But the. hotels them- selves did not require evacuation, Collins Avenue, Miami Beach's main thoroughfare, was closed at six places because of flooding conditions. The Red Cross said nearly persons forced from their homes spent Wednesday night in .shelters provided by the organization. There was no way to count others provided for 'under different ar- rangements. President Kennedy was expect- ed to declare the 'wrecked coast- lines of the Central Atlantic states to be major-disaster areas eligi- ble for massive federal financial help and' emergency rehabilita- tion aid. Maryland, New'Jersey and Del- aware had. pleaded for such- ac- tion. Virginia'; :'was' expected to follow suit! The New-York'coast-, line, especially on Long Island; also took a fearful pounding from storm-driven tides: The. White .House said .that Ken- nedy would act as quickly as pos- (Contihued on Two) and congressional offices. The absentee ballots must be available 30 days before the first primary, May L Candidates' names are rotated on the regular ballot to.avoid any having position advantage but are not. rotated on the absentee ballot. Here is the order in which other Democrats for governor will ap- pear sn the absentee ballot: W. P. Atkinson, Preston J. Moore, William A. Burkhart, Ben Elmo Newcomer, Max R. Martin, George Miskovsky, R a ymond Gary, Thomas Dee Frasier, George Nigh, Fred R. Harris and Harry R. Moss. In the Democratic lieutenant governor race, Lou Allard, Drum- right publisher and House mem- ber, was the No. 1 drawing, with others as follows: Jefferson R. Watts, Judge'Dick Jones, Wilbur'n Cartwright, Elmo S. Menetre, Clifford. Scott, Thom- as C. Dunn, Wesley V: Disney, Dennis Bushyhead, Leo Winters, L. H. Bengston Jr., A. A.. Ro- gers, Donald J. Fred Green and Jack K. Gfllespie. acts but the action it takes. Specifically, he mentioned medical care for the aged and "those pieces nf legislation which ALGERIAN REBELS ARRIVE FOR NEGOTIATIONS Three officials of the Algerian rebel regime walk from helicopter on arrivng at Evian, France, for talks with the French. They came to negotiate final details of a cease-fire and referendum to give independence to strifeborn Algeria. Left to right are: Ben Yahia, Saad Dahlab and Abdelmajid Ma- lek. (AP Wirephoto via Radio from Kennedy Sets Soft Course In Congress WASHINGTON will help, us fight the next eco- i Kennedy, an old hand at legis- nomic downturn." He has recom-i mended such measures as stand- by authority to invest federal Congress in money-in public works-and make automatic tax cuts if an economic downturn threatens. He also wants tax credit for industrial--in- vestment and improvements in unemployment compensation. The forthcoming Geneva dis- armament meeting, nuclear test- ing 'and relations with the Soviet lative business, is all but coddling the., evident is the'way to-gct-a respecta- ble amount of the new laws- he wants. The President, who-served both in the House and Senate, was un- ruffled Wednesday when a report- er suggested at a news confer- ence that in its first two months Union occupied much of the con-.'Congress hasn't accomplished ference, Kennedy's seventh in eight weeks. He disclosed he had advanced cont_'ete proposals to Soviet Pre- mier Khrushchev for cooperation in outer on such' projects as communications and weather forecasting satellites. He said it would be perfectly proper to discuss Berlin and Southeast Asian danger spots at Geneva because these matters di- rectly influence the progress of armaments. While he .could make pessi- Trouble Flares As Algerian Talks Go On EVIAN, France (AP) Algerian rebel and French negotiators apparently made progress in peace. talks here today while artillery dueled 800 miles away in the long war they seek to end.. French headquarters in-Algiers announced .a flareup on the frontier of "Algeria and Tunisia, a'Moslem nation in which Algerian troops "are estimated to be based. The French said the Tunisian-based rebels opened a bombardment of French frontier defense zones, particu- larly shelling Moslem villages, shortly before the Evian ----------------conference was launched Wednesday and continued firing through the night. By the French account, 5 Al- gerian Moslem civilians had been killed and 24 persons, including 4 members of the French army, wounded, while French counter- fire put 7- rebels out of combat. The rebel delegation, which Macy Heads Nigh Organization In Four-County Area C. A, McWilliams, "Nigh for much. Kennedy replied he was always reading about this time of the year that Congress was doing lit- tle. He recalled that last year no j bills had been passed by early; March but the session wound up! by turning out 30 measures he' Governor" state coordinator, an- flew to Evian from neutral Swiss catalogued as major. "I think that legislation is going to come really pouring out of. these committees in the next month or two he said. "So I don't have any criticism mistic nredictions -about the a11 ot the Pace of the Congress. neva assembly, Kennedy said, ev-i "The test, would be whether the eryone must hope for an agree- i legislation which involves not only ment that' eases worldwide ten- the well-being of a great manj> To an audience of 385 newsmen and spectators, Kennedy had this :o say on other topics: set off a roar of aughter with this response, to in- dicate he hasn't changed position, when told commentators are say- ng he is about to eat his. words against attending a summit con- ference without progress on a ower diplomatic rung: "Well, I am going to have a dinner for all of the people who lave written it and we will see who eats what." Kennedy said he would attend f some agreements already had )een reached, or to avert war or f faced with an extremely dan- jerous situation. He implied hope (Continued on P-age Two) such as medical care for the but also those pieces of legislation which will I help us fight the next economic downturn will be passed." Kennedy, who obviously knows as well as anyone the difficulties that lie ahead for such proposals, threw in a sweetener with the remark that he hopes Congress "will consider those very care- fully, or their alternatives.' Inounced this week the appoint- ment of Robert H.. Macy as area coordinator for Pontotoc, Hughes, Coal and Garvin counties. Macy, who has been closely as- sociated with Lt. Gov. -Nigh for the past few years, recently with- drew as a candidate for Pontotoc county attorney in order to accept this position in the Nigh organiza- tion! He will announce "Nigh for Governor" plans in this four-coun- ty area in the very near future. Macy, a local attorney, holds a Bachelor's Degree in Geology, and an LL.B Degree from the Univer- sity of Oklahoma. He is currently a member of the American Bar Association, the Oklahoma Bar As- sociation, and is secretary-treas- urer of the Pontotoc County Bar Association. Jn the past he has served with the Oklahoma City At this point the alternatives, Police Department, and as legal seem to be just'as tightly stalled j assistant to the state treasurer, as his own plan to link medical i and to Judge Hez J. Bussey of the care for the elderly to Social Se-: Oklahoma Court of Criminal Ap- curity. There aren't even any di- rect alternatives offered for his peals. Organizational meetings have for standby authority to already been held, arid "Nigh for :ut taxes and to trigger a Governor" headquarters will be cut lion public' works program if a recession threatens. opened in each county in the near future. soil to this chilly .French. Alpine sea, met with French officials for three hours before breaking for lunch in separate dining rooms in the Hotel du Pare conference site. The talks were, to continue un- til shortly before sunset, the prac- tical limit for the helicopter flight back across Lake'Geneva to" reb- el headquarters outside Geneva. The fact that the rebel delega- tion remained on for lunch was probably also an indication that the talks were going well. The delegations are working out what is hoped to be final de- tails of-an already approved gen- eral accord for a cease-fire in that war ..and steps advancing Algeria toward sover- eignty. There were unofficial reports that a number of sirfall commit- tees of experts has been named to recommend .solutions to the points which' remain. Then the full negotiating- on rebel side and 12 on the French- would seek to resolve the issues. Swiss helicopters ferried Belka- (Continued on Two) Liberals vs. Conservatives Motorists Face Speeding Charges Three. Ada :.m-o t o r i s t s were charged with speeding; but -no were recorded on city streets Wednesday.'" Cited for speeding .were: Dru- cffla J. Joplin, 22; J. C.- Ogles, 54; and Harry V. Wallace, 19. They bonds in-Muni- cipal Court. The accident toll, for" stands at four. March Views Conflict At Rival Youth Rallies NEW YORK figures I filled St. Nicholas Arena for the on the American political scene I liberal rally, .expounded conflicting views ati The conservative rally was rival rallies held by young, con- servatives and... young liberals Wednesday night. The rally crowds cheered lustily for Sen, Barry Goldwater, the conservative. Republican from Arizona, and for Sen. Hubert Humphrey, the liberal Democrat from Minnesota. Both rallies were picketed.. More than persons at- tended the conservative rally at Madison Square which has a seating Many of them were ..stu- dents and people who had come' in buses from oth- er cities. An estimated persons, most of them about ,half sponsored by Young Americans for Freedom and the theme was liberation from commu- Ion" a time." He said political i problem in America is not empty conservatism is growing rapidly! in metropolitan areas. His 20- minute speech was punctuated by applause more than 20 times. liberation from commu- Goidwater said the rally itself nism." was a demonstration of conserva- Some time- after plans for the. tive strength, and he declared the Young Americans rally were an- j rjVal rally had flopped miserably. Humphrey urged the crowd at the down'the lies and the smear tactics against loyal patriotic'. -'Americans" by what he called, the .extreme right lUUllg flllict icnuo leujj cin nounced months ago, .the rival rally was arranged by .the campus division of Americans for Demo- cratic .Action and and- New York state federation of College-Young Democrats, sup- ported by Students. for. a Demo- cratic Society. "Stand up .for democracy" was the rallying ;cry of-the liberal Goldwater told' the Garden crowd' that 'the conservative movement "spells the twilight of radical liberalism, practiced in this country for too He .said these extremists' talk the same -religion and. the same political bed. Both ex- tremes want "to ..get the United States out of. the- United Nations, he added. ..Noting the.-empty seats'-in-'.the arena, Humphrey said: "The .1 cent b name .wucu .ncy. the extreme-Communist; left. DonaId..BraCe, of'the seats but empty heads." Goldwater was greeted at the Garden rally, by an eight-minute demonstration. Red, white and blue balloons were'released from bags 'under the ceiling. Confetti was thrown. Banners indicating support of Goldwater for president were waved. Boos came..from ..the Garden crowd at-the mention, of Presi- dent Kennedy's name .when'. speakers, discussed Kennedy's inaugural message.' Other speakers included Sen! John Tower, R-Tex.'; Sen; Strom D-S.C.; .and L. Brent Bozell, a conservative, writer 'who. was an- assistant, to the'late-Sen. Joseph McCarthy, R-Wis. Reaction To Agreement Is Favorable WASHINGTON U.iit- ed States and 24 other nations have agreed to chop about 20 per cent from tariffs on a wide range of automobiles to Scotch whisky. And U. S. officials said America came out ahead 4 to 3 in the deal. First reaction to the agree- President Kennedy termed highly advantageous to the United favorable. U. S. automakers generally viewed it as a step in the right direction and a spokesman for the European Common Market said "This is a first step toward world liberalization and we must" rejoice about it." Most of the reciprocal tariff cuts will involve the United States and Western Europe's industrial countries. While the reduction on most items will be 20 per cent, few cases they range up to 25 per cent. On the list of major items af- fected are new automobiles, chemicals, drugs, electrical and industrial machinery, textiles. Scotch whisky, canned fruits, some steel products and glass- ware, t The United States claims it came out ahead 4 to 3 by figur- ing this way: The U.S. tariff re- ductions will involve billion of imports from the other 24 na- tions, while they have agreed to cut levies on: 91.6 billion of-U.S. goods. The figures were based on in 1960. President Kennedy told Con- gress Wednesday,, announcing, the agreement, that in order to forestall a.threatened collapse in negotiations, he agreed last Sep- tember to. lowering certain U.S. tariffs below the levels the Tariff Commission had found necessary for the protection of American producers. If he hadn't, Kennedy said, the United States would have lost substantial trade in the long run and would have thrown a bar in the way to greater economic co- operation with Western Europe.1 The Wh'ite House said that in addition to gaining greater con- cessions than it granted, the Unit- ed States received a promise from the six-nation Common Mar- ket to resume talks soon on pro- posals to lower barriers against American farm imports. The.White House announcement said the Common Market's free- dom to negotiate on certain ag- riculture items was hampered by its common.agriculture policy but that it agreed to certain arrange- a number of im- portant tariff will be able to maintain their position in the Common Market How will the tariff cutting agreements work? As an example, the White House estimated the average American car will cost less in European showrooms once the lower per cent in this into effect. The cost of a European car in the United States would drop an average of Generally, the tariff reductions (Continued on Page Two) Second Candidate Files For Post On City Council Roy Sneed, a retired foreman, became the second can- didate to file for a post on the city council Wednesday. Sneed filed as a candidate from Ward Three He lives at 505 West Sixth. Lee Shirley currently holds the Ward Three position, but indica- tions are he will not seek re-elec- tion. Sneed and Joe Bonar are the only candidates Gled' thus far. Bonar. is the incumbent council- man at large. Filing for city council ends at 5 Friday. ..Doing housework for so much a'week is domestic service, but doing if for nothing is matrimony. Gen. Fea. Corp.) ;