Ada Evening News Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Issue Date:
Pages Available: 14

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, September 19, 1962

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.17+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - September 19, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma James Monroe shows on the cover of Time Magazine this week, a spot usually reserved for living folk. What with happening, in. Cuba, it appears not only is Monroe long gone but his doctrine', pretty dead too Murray Adds Murray To It's Staff, Page 3 Chlckasha Loses Several Players; See Sports Page 59TH YEAR NO. 163 ADA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1962 Mac Gets Cautious Go-Ahead Commonwealth Notes Doubts About Euromart LONDON (AP) Com- monwealth leaders today gave Prime Minister Harold Macmillan a carefully-hedg- ed go-ahead to continue his efforts to lead Britain into the European Common Mar- ket. But the Commonwealth states- men took the action on the firrr understanding that Britain will take account of Commonwealth fears and seek a better deal for Britain's Commonwealth partners when negotiations with the six Common Market countries are re- sumed in two weeks. With Reservations A communique, issued after an unhappy 10-days of wrangling, catalogued various reservations expressed by the Commonwealth leaders. The communique said the Com monwealth prime ministers trust- ed that a closer association be- tween Britain and Europe "would not be allowed, as it developed, to 'weaken the cohesion of the Commonwealth or. its influence for peace and progress in the world." Talks End The lengthy document was is- sued at the end of summit talks between 16 countries of Britain's alliance. It was preceded by a marathon dispute over Britain's proposal to link up with Europe. Almost every one of Britain's partners ex- pressed fears and anxieties that the project would hurt their old- time trading arrangements and political unity. Expresses Concern The explained tha1 14 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY i BEFORE D. Lyons, state highway direc- tor, spoke to the Ada League of Women Voters Tuesday night The group met in the Ballroom at East Central Col- lege. Before the meeting Lyons talked with several of the league officers. Pictured with Lyons above are Mrs. Eugene Jones, Ada, left, president of the Ada League of Women Voters, and Mrs. Harvey Price, on the state board of the league of women-voters. (NEWS Staff Lyons Discusses Roads; Money various Commonwealth leaders had expressed "the economic points of special concern to their respective countries and the ex- tent to which their interests had not so far been met" in the Com- mon Market negotiations. A key passage of the communi- que said: "The prime ministers expressed the readiness of their govern- ments to join in comprehensive international efforts by all avail- able means to expand world trade both in primary products and manufactures. Contribution Seen "They recognized the important contribution which the European Economic Community and other regional groups could make in such efforts. "They hoped that the general objectives set out above would be shared by the members of the community." The declaration said British ministers will "support a fresh and vigorous approach to the ne- gotiation of international com- modity agreements." Met Demands This met demands voiced by Frank D. Lyons Jr., popular director of the Oklahoma State lighway Department, talked to a League of Women Voters meet- ng Tuesday night about highways and money. No doubt about it, he convinced his hearers of two ideas: it's hard to understand how roads are financed and-.Oklahoma needs a thorough study and plan for the future road-building. The meeting was a special ban- quet program -for the general public. Mrs. Eugene Jones, presi- dent of the League, presided over the meeting held in the ballroom_ of the "Memorial .Student Union' Building at- East Central State College, Nearly two hundred at- tended. Lyons emphasized frequently during the talk that was delight- fully sparked with 'humor 'that money is needed to build a better system. But there are other des- perate needs also; He especially urges a complete study of state roads and needs for' roads. He acknowledged that such a study will not immediately solve all our problems, but from it we should expect a classifi- cation and priority system to emerge, he said. "Otherwise (that is, without the1 your dice rolling method of going after roads and all the hard feelings and the politics will still be _ "Lyons' word of advice on attitudes toward roads, however: politics 'Politics is an integral part (of highway, pro- grams) because it is public build- ing and we must have politics." In explaining the financing of the road program of Oklahoma, the director said: "There are two sources of state road building dollars. By far the larger of -these sources is the Highway User Tax, of which the department gets a little more than one-third. Other state highway dollars come to us from the General .Revenue fund." Then, "federal-aid enters into the picture all up and down the line." There are four classes of high- ways: Interstate highways, built with 90, per cent federal funds and 10 per cent state; and urban Congress Polishes Resolution Cuba's Target Of Statement On Aggression WASHINGTON (AP) Congressional leaders of both parties finish work to- day on a resolution.declar- ing the United States will use troops if it must to. resist Communist, aggression in this hemisphere. Three committees meet to polish the language of the resolu- tion and have it ready for passage Thursday by the Senate and House. Suitable To All Aim of the declaration is to.ex- press a common Cuban policy that both Congress and President Ken- nedy can accept. It will also, congressional lead- ers believe, carry a warning to Moscow and Havana that the, na- tion is behind the President in any action he feels must be taken in reply to the Communist .military buildup in Cuba. In its present form, the reso- lution pretty-much echoes Ken. nedy's press conference1 statement on Cuba last Thursday. Joint Meeting To get the resolution into final form, the Senate Foreign Rela- tion, depending on whether the Amed Servjc6es ,Com. a joint meeting. On the other side of the-Capitol, the House Foreign Affairs Com- mittee will get together. The committees will consider a working draft of a joint .resolution asserting the United States is de- termined to'prevent "by whatever i get maxi- mum size road program. In other words, the more inter- state roads are the larger the total value of the program because the. federal share is greater. Of course, this program is limited -and appro-imeans may be necessary, includ- priation. the use of arms, the Marxist- The greater the number, of j Leninist regime in Cuba from'ex- "state-aid projects'" (roads built tending its aggression to any part by the state alone with no match-1 hemisphere by force or the ing federal funds) the smaller the j threat .of force_ road program will .becin. total .value., This complicates understanding and. with past programs predicting eral and state funds 50-50. lfuture oneSj Lyons.said. Frequent- Lyons explained, that a given ;jy camu-dates'will argue with'facts amount of state money, then, can: J produce greater Or less construe-1 (Continued on Page Two) Reds Oppose Resolution On Debates In UN UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) -rSoviet opposition is expected to- day to a plan by Tunisia to speed the United Nations through .a heavy agenda by shortening speeches and improving debate procedure. The Tunisian delegation wants Canada, New Zealand and Aus- tralia and other countries. The three old "white" Com- monwealth countries are all big producers of what officials de- scribe as temperate foodstuffs- cereals and meat. AU fear their economies would be gravely in- jured if they were suddenly de- nied the tr.riff-free arrangements to sell in that would have to end if Britain joins Europe on terms so far gained in negotiations with the Common Market six France, West Germany, Italy, Nether- lands, Belgium and Luxembourg. Many Interpretations The communique seemed likely to be interpreted in different ways by different coun- tries. For Macmillan it represent- ed an interim indorsement of pol- icies which he is determined to carry out. He still faces likely opposition from uneasy Conservative party at "a conference, next followers month. After 'that he must hold his fol- lowers in line in Parliament where resistance is building up against the terms he so far has negotiated. The communique made clear the Commonwealth leaders them- selves want the chance to express their judgment when the.Brussels, (Continued on Page Two) With either a man or a motor, there is something wrong when you hear it Gen. Fea. Corp.) the subject of. improving U.N. working methods included on the proposed agenda for the 17th an- nual session which opened Tues- day. The 21-nation steering com- mittee goes to work today on the agenda. Informed sources said the Sovi- et candidate for as- sembly president was overwhelm- ingly defeated at the opening ses- sion, will vote against assembly debate on the plan. They said the Russians fear that opening the rules of procedure to debate could lead to wholesale changes in the ground rules. Tunisian Foreign Minister Mon- gi Slim, president of the 16th ses- sion, originally suggested the plan to start general sessions two weeks earlier, curb speechmaking and streamline debate. The plan is supported by Muhammad Za- frulla Khan, the Western-backed Pakistani who won the presidency. U.N. sessions have been grow- ing increasingly lengthy as its membership increases and each year brings a host of problems involving the cold war, colonial- ism, finances and Soviet demands for a revamped secretariat; So far 92 items for debate have been submitted to .the steering com- HOCKERVILLE (AP) Forty years ago this was a busy mining town of some persons. But today the props are slowly crumb- ling from under Hockerville, a town with 75 remaining residents. The latest rumblings or disaster came late Sunday. Mrs.' Hester Logan, who lives near the south end of what used to be Hocker- ville's main the under- ground noises became quite loud. Joe Hobson, assistant state mine inspector from nearby Cardin, said he first visited the area Mon- day, and found a new cave-in near Mrs. Logan's house. Apportionment Foes Take Case To High Court OKLAHOMA CITY He said that by late Tuesday the hole had grown to about 20 feet across. Mrs. Logan's home, Earth Crumbles From i 11 i -II RaP1" To Beneath Hockerville Railroad Strike WASHINGTON (.AP) Secretary of Labor W. Willard Wirtz predicts an end soon to the in no particular danger, Hobson said. But he said he had advised her to spend nights away from home if she could. "She's staying with some of her :H6bson s'aid. "She'd never get any rest if she stayed there." Hobson said this is the latest of several underground collapses in the Hockerville area of extreme northern Ottawa County. Another recent cave-in was about a quar- ter mile away. "This is just one of those things where it just keeps falling a little bit here and a little bit there until finally it gets to the the inspector said. Hobson said the most recent homans for Local of the Lucky Jenny. Mine filed formal notice of appeal to the I show the bottom of the excavation about 30 yards from the hole, is j three-week strike of telegraphers ttva'mst fhp North West- he said Tuesday, mittee. U. S. Supreme Court today on an order upholding the constitutional reapportionment petition. appeal notice came one day before the .state court's deadline for taking such action. The appeal dashes any remain- ing hopes of voting on the contro- versial issue on or before the Nov. 6 general election. Oklahomans for Local Govern- ment still hope to knock out the petition without a vote. They will ask the U. S. Supreme Court to nullify the state court's order which' held the petition sufficient for calling an election. is about 200 feet from the earth's surface. But he said the elevation of the roof of the old lead and zinc mine isn't indicated, "This .part of the mine hasn't Been worked- in the last 20 the veteran miner said. "But our" maps aren't all up, eith- er." Hobson said barricades and fences.are being erected to keep the curious from wandering in too close.. A county road1 is.being de- toured around, the area. "All we can do is stand back and watch until it stops Hcbson said.' against the Chicago North West- ern Railway. Both sides, seem to be near an understanding on the issues to be submitted .to arbitration. When that is done the strike will be oVer. President George Leighty of the striking AFL-CIO Order of Rail- road Telegraphers hinted it might take weeks to agree on issues 'to be arbitrated. He suggested it might be quicker to continue ne- gotiations. The board chairman, Ben W. Heineman, indicated that the range of arbitration could be agreed on quickly. The dispute, dragging on for five involves the railroad's, demand for a free hand in making manpower economies and the union's demand to limit such lay- offs or make' them subject to negotiation. The railroad's'shutdown has hiti the economy of a large'section ofj the Midwest whe're tons of corn and sugar beets and other crops are ready for movement to market. Wirtz conferred with Leighty and other union 'officials again to- day but a Labor Department spokesman said it was not expect- ed .there would be any announce- ment of an agreement on issues for arbitration before late today I or. Thursday at 'the earliest. Bi-Partisans? :'Sens.' Russell, D- Ga., chairman o[ the Senate Armed Services .Committee, John Sparkman, D-Ala., acting chair- man of -the Senate .Foreign Rela- tions and Leverett Saltpnstall, R-Mass., ranking GOP member of the former group, de- veloped the proposed language Tuesday in conferences with the House, committee and the White House. The resolution also would voice U.S. determination: Aims Shown "To prevent in Cuba the crea- tion or.use of an externally sup- ported offensive military base capable of endangering the United States naval base at Guantanamo, free passage to-; the -Panama Canal, United -States missile -and space preparations or the-security of this nation and its citizens." It also would call for the United (Continued on Page Two) Local Bull Makes Good A Pontotoc-County bull was crowned grand champion of the 'Angus division Tuesday at the Muskogee State Fair'. "Elite owned by the M. 0. M a't t h e w s Flying-M Ranch, east of Ada, was select- ed by Judge Joe 'O'Bry'an of Kan., as the top bull in the division. F. D. Sexton, manager of the Flying-M, show- ed the bull; It was Sexton's'first time on the show circuit. "Elite 173rd" is a two-year- old bull. -He won over outstand- ing' entries- from -throughout Oklahoma and parts of .Missouri. Sexton is in the process of developing one' of the finest Angus herds in Oklahoma. He plans to continue on the' show circuit.1 He will, make'' the fair at Ft. '-Smith, Ark., this week, then continue on to the' Tulsa State Fair later. Sexton also' placed' third with a yearling heifer xin a field of 16 entries at Muskogee. Soviets Hurl Protest At Flight Of Chopper Over East Berlin Area SPACE CRAFT BUILT FOR TWO The two-man Gemini space craft moek-up form at St. Louis plant of McDonald Aircraft is occupied by two technicians in demonstration, of how astronauts will ride during 14 days of orbiting the earth. Hatches, shown open, will be closed in flight. (AP re For Sabin Program A long list of local professional people volunteering their service for the upcoming oral polio vaccinations was released today. The list includes physicians, registered nurses, regis- tered pharmacists, and members of the Pontotoc County Health Unit. They will all help administer the Sabifl Oral vaccine when it is .given to county residents here Sept. 23. The vaccinations will begin at 1 p. m. Sunday. They will run through 6 p. m. Only Taype I vaccine will be'administered. Later, a date will be set by the Pontotoc County Medical Society and the Junior Chamber of I Commerce for the second- Tanc In Algeria's First Election ALGIERS (AP) Independent Algeria's first election campaign I ends' today amid chaos, tension in and general apathy. There is no doubt over the re- sult in Thursday's elections: all the 196 candidates for the Nation- al 16 Euro- unopposed. They were handpicked by.Ah- med Ben Bella's ruling Political series. The vaccinations, will be given in the Ada National Guard Arm- ory. A drive ,to inform- county residents of the Sunday afternoon vaccination is under way. Both the Jaycees and the medical so- ciety hope for at least 80 per cent participation by county residents in the program. About people live Pontotoc County.' Physicians listed are as fol- lows: Ollie McBride, Frank Mar- tin, Jerry Gwin, Ray' Northrip, Clarence Taylor, Warren Fulton, Roy Doty, Orange M. Welborn, E. D. Padberg, Frank Deese, David Ramsay, Ennis Gullett, 1.1 Bureau with the support of the J. Haugen, .Carl George regular army of Col Houari-Bou- Stephens, and Stearley .Harrison, medienne, and will give Ben Bella The Registered nurses are Helen i an overwhelming majority in the assembly. In eastern and western Algeria and in the Sahara, all under Bou- medienne's firm control, a good turnout is expected from voters accustomed to being 'marched to the polls under French rule. In the central Algerian areas controlled by the mutinous guer- rillas of Wilaya (region) 4, voting is'likely to be patchy. The Political Bureau accused the Wilaya 4 commanders of sabo- (Continutd on Pane Two) Number Of Incidents Hit City BERLIN (AP) The Rus- sians protested today against a U.S. Army heli- copter flight over East Ber- lin, a U.S. Army spokesman said. The protest'was made by the Soviet officer in the Berlin Air Safety Center. "One of our helicopters made a routine flight in the Berlin control area which took it over parts of East and West the spokesman said. "There is noth: ing unusual about such a he added. More Trouble There was some trouble on the ground also between the U.S. Army and the Russians over pas- sage of an Army convoy to Berlin. The convoy reached Berlin over three hours late. A mysterious explosion along the Communist wall in Berlin Tuesday night drew a unit of Sovi- et soldiers to investigate. The ex- plosion shook the area near the Brandenburg Gate. What Was Found? The soldiers soon withdrew and West police could not see whether they found anything. East German guards usually in- vestigate such blasts. This was recent explosion near the Brandenburg Gate. A company of Soviet tanks faced American tanks at Check- point Charlie on one occasion last fall. Otherwise, Soviet troops have been seen along the wall only in 'twos or threes. Many Explosions West Berlin police heard several other explosions during the night and saw fire-briefly light up the area across the border from the northern suburb of Frohnau. Soviet statements on Berlin and West Germany drew prompt re- plies from Washington and Bonn. Washington challenged a Mos'- cow declaration that the Soviet Union, which withdrew its mih> tary commandant from Berlin last month, will not renew relations with the three Allied military commanders in the divided city. Joint Responsibility The U.S. State Department re- peated that Berlin continues to be the joint responsibility of the United States, Britain, France and the Soviet Union. It said the air safety prison Ellis, Mr. Bill Davis, Patsy White, i Judy Krause, Helen Krause, Susan Barthel, Betty Binkley, Inez Hisle, Simpson, Josephine Bertha Kathryn Ferry, Registered Smith, Lou and Pharmacists are F. Bayless, W. J. Paul, Wayne Carmichael, E. D. Wilson, Paul Floyd, Silly Bryan and Charles Smart. Besides-other-professionals vol- unteering their services, the Pon-' totoc County Health Unit will be (Continued on Page Two) Kerr Breaks Ground For Port Of Muskogee Saturday MUSKOGEE ago when Arkansas'River navigation was mentioned there were snick- Saturday many former ers. Next non-believers will be on hand-for groundbreaking ceremonies at the projected Port of million, 500 acre harbor complex. Scores of longtime, 'staunch sup- porters of the project also will be here. Sen. Robert Kerr, a ramrod in ihe navigation project, will give the principal address at the morn- ing affair. Kep. Ed Edraondson of Muskogee will be master of cere: monies. The groundbreaking will be at the site of the once busy' port of Three Forks at. the'confluence of tbe .Arkansas, Grand. and Verdi- gris rivers. Among the other, dignitaries at the groundbreaking will, be Sen. Mike Monroney and Rep. Carl Al- bert, Reps. Mike Kirwan .of Ohio .and Frank Smith of Maj. Gen. William. F. Cassidy, deputy 'chief of Army Engineers .-and officials of the'Mississippi Valley'Associa-, lion and the Arkansas Basin De- velopment Association. Completion of the first'phase of the Muskogee a mile- long expected in 1969 or 1970. This, Sen. Kerr's office said, will coincide with the open- ing of the 500-mile, billion dollar Arkansas-River channel from the' Mississippi River upstream to Ca- toosa, which will be the.Port.City of Tulsa on the -Verdigris. 'Other ports are -scheduled sas at Sallisaw and at. Little Rock and Fort' Smith-Van' Congress has appropriated about one-third of the billion cost of the Arkansas navigation chan- nel It consists of 19 locks and dams, six in "Oklahoma and 13 in Arkansas and three_ Eufaula, Keystone and in- Oklahoma. The 1963 federal budget pending in Congress contains million for the Arkansas River program. Two Oklahoma .state lodges are scheduled "for construction at'Lake Eufaula and the. million con- struction is to'be financed'by. fed- eral grants and revenues bonds from the Area Redevelopment Ad- ministration. Kerr's office said plans also are developing to extend the Arkansas navigation route from Webbers Falls, Okla.', to the east side of Lake Eufaula and a canal -from the west side of Lake Eufaula con- necting with the proposed .half- billion dollar central Oklahoma project'to Oklahoma. The .pending-appropriations bill contains for the central Oklahoma navigation channel and an additional for the Ar- kansas-Eufaula channel .studies. These proposed extensions would open up inland" ports for McAlester, Oklahoma''.City and Norman; the-Shawnee, Seminole, Holdenvffle, Ada, Okmulgee, Hen- retta and Eufaula. city areas.' Years ago, when steamboats plied the' river up to Fort Gibson, the annual'tonnage'handled was about Kerr -Jias- said the tonnage on the river was expected to start -at 13 million..- The navi- gation program' is credited with attracting space and other'indus- tries along the banks of the river. The first stage of the .port here involves 265 .acres -at 'a cost of more than Much of the it was .reported, will be sought through' the Area Redevel- opment Administration and. local- ly through the city and county. Rep. Edmondsbn. last week made the under the new Public Works Emergency, cess road'to. the-port. be. in conjunction with the annual Water Conference Friday center, and the Spandau still' are operated on a four-power basis. Adans Observe Shawnee Parking A group of Ada businessmen and officials left Wednesday morn- ing for Shawnee to visit with business and civic leaders there on-the "parking" problem. Shaw- nee has recently invested large sums in the development of city owned parking areas. Making the trip were Ted Sav- age, J. B. Davidson, Keith Grimes, Charles Asklund, Bob Steiner. J. I, McCauley, Neal' Satterfield and Wfflard Campbell. Interest, growing out of the local- chamber's retail committee, has been shown in the develop- ment of municipal parking lots here. This topic will again be dis- cussed Thursday at the luncheon meeting- of -the. retail group in the Aldridge. Hotel. Any person who is. interested in parking in downtown Ada is in- vited to attend and listen to the discussion. OKLAHOMA Partly cloudy with scattered thondershowers' this afternoon and tonight; a little cooler north; Thursday clear to partly cloudy and cool- low tonight 55, northeast to 67 southeast; high Thursday 70-80. High temperature in Ada Tuesday was 89; low Tuesday night, 68; 'reading at 7 a. m. Wednesday, 69. ;