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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - October 9, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma Elsewhere in the newspaper, we have an item about a girl getting ing thrbwH o'ut of school for refusing to barl her kSws. Says it's InimSraL- Joe Zilch sKrogs ind siys under present rulings, we must separate moraljty and state. Girl Refuses To Wear Shorts, Is Expelled, Page 3 THE ADA EVENING NEWS Coalgate, Atoka Get Top Billing, See Sports Page ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1962 8 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY MILE-A-MINUTE Mrs. R. B. Colvin, 823 East Fourth, holds a squash, standing in front af the vine that makes jack and the Beanstalk look like a bush leaguer. Mrs. Col- vin's vines spread from two hills, planted in early May. The vines moved steadily down a fence for about 100 feet, turning off when they could locate anything to support them. They covered a plum tree, angled down another fence and even soared up into a neighbor's tree where one huge squash hangs resplendent 20 feet from the ground. "We've eaten Mrs. Colvin said, "until we are sick of it. I don't know what kind it is. My daughter gave us the seeds." She paused and looked at the wall of green- ery, "I can tell you one she offered, "it grows mile- a-minute." (NEWS Staff ____________ Phillips Rips Unenforced Ethical Code By JOHN BENNETT Oklahoma teachers are not en- forcing their own ethical codes and are too reluctant to inform the public of advances in educa- tion....... This criticism came from Fer- man Phillips, Oklahoma education association executive secretary who spoke Monday afternoon to' the Pontotoc County Teachers As- sociation. Phillips, who usually winds up for heated oratory before teach- ers' threw most of the criticism their way. "I feel we are not enforcing strongly enough our own profes- sional ethical .codes within the teaching said Phil- lips as he addressed the group of nearly 400 teachers. "Often we have seen violations of ethics and professional standards among teachers, yet have done nothing to punish the offenders." He compared the OEA to other professional groups such as the American Medical Association and the Oklahoma Bar Associa- tion, and said in so many words the OEA was not doing the job for the teaching profe.csion as these groups for their profession. "For example the lawyers who are guilty of violating codes of ethics are tried by their own pro- fessional members and the medi- cal profession strictly forbids any violations of remarked Phillips. "Yet we see occasionally violations of ethics among teach- ers and see that nothing happens about it." He also said teachers were not vocal enough in informing the public of advances and changes in Oklahoma's educational sys- tern. "We have been Council Considers Another Big Paving District In Ada By GEORGE GURLEY Two paving districts received consideration at Monday night's City Council meeting. The first 73, has just passed through the protest period and the council passed a resolu- tion acknowledging the sufficiency of protest. It contains 11 blocks and one alley. Hard on the heels of this dis- trict, council members passed resolutions 1 and 2 on Paving District 74, the largest ever ad- vanced in the city. It contains a total of 37 blocks and carries an estimated cost of Con- sulting engineer Harry Hulett, Oklahoma City, presented the dis- tricts. Shortly after Paving District 73 passed through the protest period, council members learned of the windfall of the Public Works Ac- celeration Act. Under this new federal program, Uncle Sam foots half the bill for local public works projects. Some of the citizens who pro- tested out of District 73, realizing they stood a chance to get their paving at half price, decided they wanted back in the district. The only way'this could be done is via legal petitions. These are now being drawn for about -10 blocks and when signed, these blocks will'be formed as District 73-A and later will be'combined with the original district. At the last meeting in Septem- ber, council members passed a resolution outlining their policy in relation to PWAA. If federal funds for paving projects are not se- cured, they will be dropped. An exception to this policy will .be the 11 blocks and one alley in District 73.. The marked upsurge in interest in paving is due, of course, to the possibility of getting such im- provements at bargain basement prices. As it now stands, the city-will initially seek federal participation on four local projects, Paving Paving District 74 and the' sewer project at the northeastern edge of. the city. Other programs could be forthcoming. i r i gineers for districts seeking fed- eral funds will not prepare 'pre- assessment maps which have usually been offered here. Preparation of these maps is time consuming and bypassing them could save as much as 30 days. City officials felt that .local citizens, realizing they stood a chance, to get paving for half- price, would not object to not having maps on these projects. Actually, they are not required under the law. They have been made available here in the past as a courtesy or public relations measure. However, many of the blocks in U.N. Looks For Fiery Cuban Talk Castroites May Push Charges Of Yank Aggression UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. delegates look for more fireworks over Cu- ba following President Os- valdo Dorticos Torrado's blast against the United States. But there -.was no clue whether Cuba would try to put a formal com- plaint on the assembly agenda for debate. Until Dorticos addressed .the General Assembly on the U.S. delegation had -the impres- sion Fidel- Castro's regime would not press its usual charge of ag- gression this year. But the bitter- ness of the Cuban president's assault left the Americans'uncer- tain. No Ones Dorticos gave no hint in his hour and 45-minute speech what strategy his delegation would pur- sue. He made a vague demand that the United Nations condemn as an act of war any U.S. block- ade of his country. Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gromyko is expected' to touch off a general East-West exchange when he takes 'the floor this week to answer Western charges that the Soviet military buildup in Cuba endangers peace in the Western Hemisphere. U.S. Ambassador Adlai. E. Stev- enson refused to answer Dorticos' accusations in the assembly Mon- day, since U.N. tradition -frowns on anyone debating a chief of state. He.did take the floor long enough to accuse the Cuban lead- er of attacking ..the United States with' "unparalleled calumnies, slanders and misrepresentations." nioi 1.1 Stevenson told a .hews, confer- igiyveJF- -eflce-latatJiie-sharges-by-Doiiicns. were "neither original nor true." He stressed again that the United States would not attack Cuba but added: equally clear that "Let it be the United States" will not tolerate aggression against any part of this hemis- phere." Stevenson branded as absurd Cuban charges that U.Si economic action against Castro's regime was either aggressive or warlike. "It is the most normal and in- deed the. least violent way in which we our strong disapproval of the threats and sword rattling emanating from he said. District 74, have been listed, in Stevenson also leveled-a warn- former districts. On these blocks, figures are available. And in many cases, .the city manager's District 73 and 73-A (when office is- prepared to give a rea- sonable estimate as. to what pav- Meredith Blasts Army, State NAACP Officials In an too reluctant i Meredith OXFORD, Miss. 3. Meredith, Negro student at- ;ending the University of Missis- sippi under federal guard, today criticized the Army and, by im- )lication, the officials of the National Association for the Ad- vancement of Colored People. interview he sought, complained the Army to speak up and let people know I had inflicted "a dishonor and a what we're he said. "We! disgrace" on Negro soldiers by have been guilty of hiding the candle, so to speak, under the bushel basket." Phillips said the subject of pub- lic relations among teachers (a discussion topic in the workshop) is a vital one that needs con- ftant attention planning. and intelligent But he dwelled more on pro- fessional relations among teachers than he did public relations. "What are your responsibilities Jn getting rid of those who do not belong in the teaching profes- he questioned the group. "Somehow you and I have to an- swer that question." Phillips spoke to the group at 1 p.m. following a three-hour workshop session in the morning. During that session teachers fol- lowed a four-point outline dealing (Continued on Page Two) Nothing changes the line of a man's thinking quicker than spad- ing up a fishing worm while dig- ging in the garden. (Copr. Gen. Fea. Corp.) segregating troops brought into Oxford after the riot that attend- ed his appearance here nine days ago. His other complaint was against what he called "this inflammatory claim" by some people that .he had been "picked, selected or cho- sen by them to integrate the University of Mississippi." The president of the Mississippi NAACP, Aaron was re: ported earlier as saying Meredith was selected from a list of candi- dates for the desegregation move. Meredith denied this after the re- .port of Henry's statement. "I have good reason to believe that this and similar accusations have resulted in stronger opposi- tion to me by the students at the Meredith said. "If it were true, I .must admit that I would think their oppositon would be in some ways he said. Meredith said, "I consider it of utmost importance that the per- sons who claim to be the Negro leaders would be individuals .of unquestioned integrity and not in- dividuals who will make irrespon- sible statements to gain- personal ends." As for the military, Meredith said that during his first two days on the campus, "the military units looked like American units." "Since that time the: units .have been re-segregated, Negroes have been purged from their .positions in the he said.' Meredith said that he com- plained to "the proper authori- (Continucd on Two) iing at the Soviet Union. "Let no 01.3 mistake the impact of. this Soviet intervention in Cuba on the hope we all share'for world he .said. "If the Soviet OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) An increase in auto liability and phy- sical damage insurance rates amounting to 'slightly more than u w million a year in Oklahoma drainage and tion of the Americas, it will in- was today by the state auiiavfiG vouiiinatiw a.j uv -TTJIMU ing costs would be'for specified I Union persists in the- course it has areas. Normally, paving runs, chosen, if it continues to try to around per running foot with i prevent the peaceful social resolu- Federal Arbitrator Gives Railroad Free Hand To Cut Obsolete Jobs From Payroll SCHIRRA TELLS OF SIX-ORBIT candid expressions of Astronaut Walter Schirra Jr., are shown in these photos as he told of his six-orbit flight around the world to newsmen at a press' conference in Houston. Schirra said he had no problems, no and no fatigue on the flight. (AP ________________ ______ Jungle Drums Herald Uganda's Independence KAMPALA, Uganda (AP) The and black flag of independent Uganda-rwas raised .before, dawn today as toms-toms beat a steady rhy- thnrand bonfires glowed in the hills. More than watched the new flag replace the Union Jack in a ceremony ending more than 60 years of British colonial rule of the East African terri- tory. Women in the crowds massed in and around' Kololo Stadium showed their approval with While bands played predomi- nantly military music, Negro and white musicians also had the gay independence crowd swinging to "When the Saints Go Marching In" and as Uganda, became Africa's independent' nation in the midnight ceremony. The Duke and Duchess of Kent, representing Queen Eliza- beth- II, were presented with a harp, the traditional Buganda 'musical instrument, a walking' stick and animal skins. The stadium was hushed as the battalion of the Uganda unit of the Queen's African Rifles, which has served Brit- ain in two wars, turned its col- ors over to the Uganda Rifles, the new nation's army. British officers who trained the smart fighting unit will remain with the army for the present. Prime'Minister-Milton Obote, who heads the new federal gov- ernment, was given a salute by the new Uganda army unit. He faces the delicate task of hold- ing the five states and 11 admin- istrative districts together. The British made a special ef- fort to prepare the Ugandans for then- new status. There are 500 to 600 college graduates in the country, although 70 per cent of the population of 6.5 mililon is illiterate. State Okays Hike In Auto Insurance Rates any costs added to this figure. Still in the' paving area, council members expressed concern over structural failure, of paving in District 71. "I think it's a shame that our people .have put out good money for this sort of Coun- cilman Dave Howe said. "I'm in favor of getting on them and declared Coun- cilman Roy Sneed. Councilman Joe Bonar 'then brought forward a motion author- izing the city manager and city attorney 'to1 proceed nego- tiations with the contractor's bonding 'company. Steps taken aimed at correcting paving faults in the district. As now .finalized, District. 73, contains the following: Stonewall, Fifteenth to Sixteenth; Sixth, Broadway to Constant; Constant, Eighth, to .Ninth; Twentieth to Twenty-first; Cherry, -Ninth to Francis, Arlington to Bev- verly; 'Center, Ninth to Tenth; Parkway, Arlington to Northwest Drive and the alley .in Block 98, original townsite. As 'now outlined, prior to the protest District 37 blocks which carry an engi- (Contlnued on Page Two) (Continued on Pagt Two) Navy Saves Big Green Sea Turtles MIAMI, Fla. baby sea turtles splashed into the Atlantic Ocean at Nassau, Ba- hamas, Monday in- the final 1962 installment of "Operation Turtle Lift." Packed in 23 boxes three feet square and four inches deep, the three-week-old hatchlings were carted by the Navy .from Miami. The load brings to the num- ber of baby turtles distributed around the tropical Atlantic since the project began. The idea is to keep' the reptiles, which grow' to 300 pounds from becoming extinct.. At present there are only two natural breed- Insurance Board. Joe B. Hunt, insurance, commis- sioner and board president, point- ed out that if other firms selling the same insurance "follow suit and increase their rates it' will go over million." Hunt opposed .the increases re- requested several months ago by. the National Bureau of Casualty Underwriters and the National Au- tomobile Underwriters Associa- tion. It was approved, however, votes by Louis Woodruff, board secretary, and Paul Ballinger, member. Woodruff, said Oklahomans are responsible for their insurance rates by their driving records. "They can't have 'cheaper in- surance without fewer accidents, for the cost of accidents is con- stantly he said. Ballinger said .he believes "sev- eral fine domestic companies are in need of the slight increase re- quested by the filing." Hunt disagreed. He declared: Conservation Vital, Udall TellsSooners NORMANfAP The Kennedy administration looks upon resource conservation' as being as essen- tial to the national any military alliance, Secretary of the interior Stewart L. Udall said to- day. In remarks prepared for ground- breaking ceremonies at the Nor- man dam and reservoir, Udallsaid the administration -had rejected "the. piecemeal approach of the Decision's Binding On All Parties WASHINGTON (AP) An arbitration board today, granted the Chicago and North Western Railway a free hand, subject to layoff benefits, in discharing tele- graphers whose jobs it finds have become obsolete or unnecessary. The decision is final and binding on both parties. It was made by arbitrator Syl-. vester Garrett, with the union dissenting and the" railroad con- curring. George E. Leighty, president of the AFL-CIO Order of Railroad Telegraphers represented his un- ion on-the three-man board and the railroad's chairman, Ben W. Heineman, represented the car- rier. Ends Dispute The arbitration winds up a dis- pute that brought a month-long strike which crippled rail trans-- portation large part of the' Midwest. After lengthy negotiations here with the aid of government medi- ators, the strike was ended with agreement to. submit the unsettled issues to binding arbitration. Parts of. the .dispute, including new and more generous layoff benefit provisions, were negoti- ated: The crucial'issues were sub- mitted to Garrett, who. was chosen by President Kennedy as the neu- tral man on the arbitration board. Musi Give Notice Under the decision, when the railroad wants to discharge teleg- raphers it must give the union ad- vance notice and discuss the matter. But Garrett ruled that final ac- tion was ultimately up to the rail- road, a management decision. This principle, enunciated earli- er by a White House emergency board which examined the issues, is one all the nation's railroads have been seeking as a means of ending what the carriers call their term for unneeded workmen. Will Help Today's arbitration is likely to .LiUIlL. Uldagl. J_IC t_1 if I don't think they have justified I Past to resource problems, their filings. 1 just think the -corn- Movies Of Fire Will Be- Tonight ......______, ______________ The .Wfflard P-TA Fire Preven- ing grounds. .One is at Tortuguero, .tion Week program will be-tonight Costa Rica, the other off the i (Tuesday) at p.m., instead of Thursday night as reported in Yucatan Peninsula; now almost destroyed by hunters. A University of Florida profes- Monday's -NEWS. A film of the 1958 Chicago school sor, Dr. Archie Carr, grows the! fire that cost 95 lives will be hatchling at Tortuguero in coop-] shown by the Ada''Fire. Depart- eration with the Caribbean Con- servation Corp. The 'Navy helps distribute them: ment. P-TA members from other schools are invited. He said that under the Kennedy administration "a new wave of un- paralleled conservation activity" has spread across the-nation.1 Udall said the administration's postive philosophy which includes not only the optimum -de- It varies in different areas of our physical resource panies -lost some' money on the stock market and are trying to make it The rate increase will 'go into i effect in about a month, board the state and in different policies. Firms given the rate .boost do about one-fourth'of this type of in- surance business in the state. jbut also the development of an environment in which our resourc- es of the spirit can thrive is re- sponsible for the progress which At a hearing more than a month we have achieved, ago R. L. Jewell-of Austin, "While we have moved ahead said companies he represents have lost more than on lia- bility insurance in the 'past three years in Oklahoma. 'He said the average private car liability is a year in Oklahoma City and under the application it would go up to ?67. There was testimony the com- prehensive coverage .for the av- erage private car would go up about a year. _______ rapidly to develop 'and conserve out national' resources, we-have been equally determined to fight waste on all frontsr-whether. it has been exploitation, misuse, or un- derdevelopment.." Udall was principal speaker at 2 p.m. groundbreaking ceremo- nies for the million Little Riv- er Reservoir being constructed 12 miles east'of here to supply wa- ter for Norman, Del City and Mid-, .west City. Troops, Planes From Egypt Aid Rebels In Yemen ADEN and planes of the United Arab Republic are bolstering the revolutionary re- gime in Yemen amid signs of an approaching fight with forces seek- ing to restore the monarchy. Royalists claimed their forces were advancing in a--two-pronged drive to surround the revolution- ary capital of Sana. They said they encountered negligible resist- ance. There was no confirmation of the report Western correspondents on -a weekend visit to Yemen saw am- ple evidence of expanding U.A.R. military assistance to the revolu- tionary regime. U.A.R. troops and planes guard-, ed Sana's airport. Squads of U.A.R." officers 'and instructors were seen outside .the massive government building and more were unloading- .from a U.A.R. ship at the Soviet-built, port of Hodeida, 100 miles away. "We do not care if there is a the rebel premier. Col. Abdullah Sallal, 40, told the'news- men. "We can depend on our- selves and our The U.A.R.. Middle East News Agency said volunteers 'are being armed in Yemen's three key Taizz and Hodeida. Sallal snid.the'rebel regime, has the backing'of. the'Yemen army of the National Guard, and sufficient Soviet -and Czechoslovak arms purchsed by the monarchy to withstand attack. The army has T34 tanks and other heavy equipment. The fledg- ling air force has 'Soviet MIG17 fighters and. Ilyushin 10 bombers, with more oh the way. Yemeni pilots are' still training, in .Italy and Cairo, and virtually every .plane'-has'a Soviet bloc crew.'A squadrou'of World War n Russian Yaks is awaiting repairs. The report, of the royalist .ad- vance came from the Yemeni'le- gation in Washington, which has remained" loyal to the monarchy. The. legation said it received a message from Prince Saif Al Is- lam al Hassan in.Yemen that his troops soon.would surround Sana and the rest of'the area in rebel hands. who headed the. Yemeni United'Nations delegation, :is' be- lieved supported-by several, war- rior.1 Yemeni as .well as by. King Saud of neighboring Saudi Arabia. Hassan laid claim to the throne after the rebels said they had slain his nephew-king, Imam Mohammad Al-Badr. Saudi Arabia Sunday denied a 'Cairo broadcast that Saudi troops had invaded Yemen and clashed with rebel'..supporters near the northern-border; It called the re- port ridiculous. Jordan's King Hussein. prom- ised his to Hassan in his restore thi-monarchy. OKLAHOMA Clear to part- ly, cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Wednesday; a little warmer cast this afternoon and over the state tonight; low, tonight 46 northwest to 68 southeast; high Wednesday 82-92. High temperature In Ada Monday was 85; low Monday night, reading at 7 a.m. Tuesday, 6S. ture railroad manpower argu- ments withother unions. Garrett also ruled that: railroad must give the un- ion 90 days notice before abolish- ing a job. This decision, on the length of notice required, was the only one to which both Leighty and Heineman agreed. employes should be guaranteed 40 hours a week, but this can be reduced by eight hours in any week for any day on which an employe fails to respond to a call for work: The railroad can determine the number of ex- tra employes. Get Benefits several hundred teleg- raphers already' laid off by the railroad should not be entitled both to the layoff benefits recently negotiated and the claims for lay- off benefits they have filed as grievances, which are still pend-' ing. Garrett ruled that although a carrier can go ahead with a pro- posed job elimination despite un- ion objections, the union would not be precluded from -opposing pro- posals before regulatory agencies regarding elimination of jobs or service. Rain Washes Out 5th Series Game NEW YORK (AP) The fifth World Series game was postponed today because of rain after a de- lay of more than an hour. It will be played Wednesday at'Yankea Stadium. The postponement was the first in a Series since Oct. 4, 1956, when the second game of the New York Yankees-Brooklyn Dodger Series was washed out in Brook- lyn. With the San Francisco Giants and New York Yankees all even at two wins each, Jack Sanford (24-7) had been scheduled to pitch for the Giants against Ralph Ter- ry the man he beat 2-0 in the recond fame. 1, ;