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Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: September 4, 1962 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - September 4, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             It' probably Isn't a diplomatic question to ask at this stage of the game, but if another U-2 did Across Russia, and if the Russian rockets are so a ll-fired red hot, how come they didn't shoot the plane down? Bruce Long Leads Grid Scholarship; See Sports Page Assembly Line's In Reverse For Planes; Page 5 59TH YEAR NO. 150 ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1962 10 PAGES 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Russians Protest Alleged Flight Of U-2 Over Soviet Island ft.- c i administration, and The area cited is the lower east hno-Sakhalinsk, the Oblast capital bases, used against the U.S.S.R.' izing flight of an American flight in a U2 spy plane in May -what is this-revival of the o MOSCOW Soviet Un- ion charged today that another U.S. U2 reconnaissance plane has violated the Soviet frontier and warned of "retaliatory measures" if this happens again. A stiff Kremlin note claimed the U2 plane flew over Sakhalin Island north of Japan Aug. 30 and re- mained over Soviet territorial wat- ers and airspace for nine min- utes. (In Washington, The White House declined to comment im- mediately about the Soviet charge.) Deputy Foreign Minister Giorgi Pushkin handed the note, to U.S. counsellor John M. McSweeney. The Soviet news agency Tass said McSweeney agreed to forward it immediately to Washington. The Soviet news agency Tass said'the'note recalled the "grave international complications" it said were brought about by the U2 night-of Francis Gary Powers in May 1960, during the Dwight D. Eisenhower administration, raised this question: "What is of the old piratic practice of the previous government, condemned by Presi- dent Kennedy himself, or a' pro- vocative act of the bellicose U.S. quarters which would like to cre- ate a new international conflict, The area cited is the lower east coast of Sakhalin Island and -the coastal zone of the Sea-of Okhotsk. La Perouse Strait, about 30 wide, separates Sakhalin from Japan's northernmost main island, Hokkaido. South '-Sakhalin was annexed by Japan after it de- feated Russia .in the war of 1904-05. like the conflict of 1960, and to the Soviet Un aggravate the situation to the maximum? "The U.S. government must-fur- nish a clear answer to this ques ion in 1945 after Japan's defeat in World War II. The Soviet Union charged the tion." I plane flew-over the area of Yuz- hno-Sakhalinsk, the Oblast capital Premier Khrushchev's anger over the Powers flight 'resulted in the wrecking of the I960, four-pow- er.-summit', conference1 in Paris with President- Eisenhower .and British and ..French'leaders. The note, as reported by Tass, declared: government of the Soviet Union also states, that its earlier warning about the.taking of.proper retaliatory 'including bases, used against the U.S.S.R.' remains in force." The-Soviet the right to question of ag- gressive the United States at the General-Assembly .of the :United' 'the protest said. The Russians .claimed the U2 plane flew over Sakhalin Island in the Pacific. The note demanded' that Ameri- can' authorities "rigorously punish the rendering harmless of war the persons, responsible "for organ- warplane, and'take measures at once to-prevent any future viola- tions of iSoyiet, airspace." the note s'ys, will take measures it sary to security..of its frontiers', in the. new "The .Tassireport '.said, the': note '.'recalled-." the ..grave. international complications brought about" by Francis Gary Ppwers' espionage 1960. Powers was shot down over the Soviet Union May. 1, 1960. He was sentenced to- 10-years by a special Soviet He "was relea'sed Oct. 1961 in a swap for Soviet inas- 'ter, spy Rudolph Abel.. the'incident' President Ei- senhower' announced that U2 flights had'been discontinued-over Soviet territory. .President Kenne- dy later- affirmed', the pledge. Tass said the Soviet note- raised this question: "What is of the old piratic practice of the previous (Eisenhower) government, .con- demned .by President Kennedy or a provocative act of the bellicose U.S. quarters which would'like to "create a new inter- national. conflict, like the conflict of. I960; and to aggravate the situ- ation to the maximum? ".The U.S. government-must fur- nish a clear.answer to this ques- tion." Toll Rises To In Quake DAN-ISFAHAN, Iran (AP) Weeping workers dug body after body today from the ruins left by Iran's worst earthquakes in 70 years and hurried them into graves to counter the threat of epidemics. The official death toll from the tremors that devastated about 100 villages in northwest Iran Satur- day night rose to "more than The Iranian Red Cross said the dead might total and that the number of injured were "beyond counting." U. S. Planes Help The Western world's govern- ments and relief organizations as- sembled aid 'shipments for air transport, U.S. forces in Germany mounted an airlift to transport blankets, tents and a 100-bed hospital unit, Thousands of soldiers and vol- unteers dug the bodies in the wreckage of mud huts scattered over square miles of north- west Iran, Trains, buses and trucks took the injured to over- flowing district hospitals and to Tehran.' Dan-Isfahan Hit The three savage quakes hit hardest in the oasis village of Dan-Isfahan, home of per- sons 150 miles northwest of Teh ran. Only 700 persons were left alive. Women in veils wailed as weep- ing workers dug the mangled bodies from the ruins, wrapped them in white cloth and carried them on doors and shop signs to hillside graves. Death, Heat As the sun climbed in the sky and the temperature climbed to- ward 100, the stench of death be- came almost unbearable. A barefoot man trudged past with the corpse of his baby son balanced on his head. "What shall I do, God, what shall I wailed a boy, his face stained with dried blood, as he banged his head in the dust beside the bodies of his father, mother and seven brothers and sisters. Few Carry Possessions Others, stunned, probed the piles of mud brick and splintered wood and carried away what they could retrieve of their possessions kerosene lamp, an empty basket, a few quilts. Women and children huddled in tents hastily set up by troops and Red Cross workers. Trucks came along a 20-mile cart track from the main road with bread. In nearby Kiavan, only 95 per- sons survived from a population of 495. Escaped On Roads Most of .those still living had been sleeping on the flat roofs of their (Continued on Page Two) Negro Youths Fail In Bid To Enroll At Albany As Klan Plans Action SECOND grounds at National Park overloaded: "With that many people, you can t do were well filled Monday when this picture was taken, tice to a small area." Plans'now bemg pushed to provide though Supt. Johnwill Paris says rainy weather Friday and nearby recreation areas outside the park proper may rel.eve Saturday cut about from the number of visitors the some of the pressure. Meanwhile, Platt statistics show that would normally expect on a Labor Day weekend. The during the month of July on the staff was re- park's carryirig-'a-heavy The-millionth visitor sponsible for-carmg for some Staff of 1962 passed through Tuesday of last week, and Platt is starting on its second million. Paris admits facilities are______________________________________ Fight For Tax Bill Resumes WASHINGTON Sen- ate resumes its struggle over 'resident Kennedy's battered tax evision bill today with' more than 0 amendments still pending. Leaders hoped many of .these would be dropped by. their spon- ors. .But they knew that several major floor fights still remained sefore the Senate worked through be 392-page measure. Originally the leaders hoped to ia'ss the bill by last Friday, but ive straight night-sessions failed turn-the trick. Now they have et a goal of next Friday. The delay is holding up another op priority bill Foreign 'rade Expansion Act. The Senate finance Committee started to vote on that late last month but had to put -it aside so its mem- bers could be on hand for the tax debate. So far, Sen. Robert S. Kerr, D- Okla., floor manager for the tax revision bill, has been able to beat off all amendments which he opposed. battles remained toj be fought on tightening the ex-' pense account section, on knock- ing out a provision which-makes lobbying expenses .deductible, and on efforts to increase taxes oni foreign earnings on American corporations. Senators also had amendments pending- on such diverse subjects as a reduction in the oil and gas depletion allowance, reduction of top bracket income tax rates, re- peal of the 4 per .cent credit al- lowed on stock dividend- income, allowance of a deduction for expenses, of a child, and allowance of a tax credit 'for po- litical contributions. By far the most 'controversial! subject to be'raised; however, is the long-debated bill to give self- employed' persons the right to set up tax deductible private pension plans. Republican Leader Everett M. Dirksen of Illinois has pledged to call this up as an amendment, and has said repeatedly he has the votes for it. It has. strong sup- port particularly from doctors and lawyers. The plan has been opposed by the Kennedy administration, part- ly because of -the revenue loss. This would run about mil- lion a year under a version ap- proved as separate legislation by the Senate Finance Committee last year. However, Democratic leaders took a survey at the end of last week and concluded they did not have the votes to kill the pro- posal. Some Democratic senators counseled that' a member on their side should propose the amend- (Continued on Page Two) OKLAHOMA Considerable cloudiness this afternoon through Wednesday; scattered thunder- showers this afternoon and to- night and- south portions Wed- nesday; cooler west and north this afternoon and tonight and southeast Wednesday: low to-' night 50 Panhandle to 68 south- east; high Wednesday 75-85. NFO Officials Map Strategy For Campaign CORNING, Iowa 1 Farmers Organization mem- ers-over a 16-state area girded oday for increased activity in their campaign to hold livestock and grain off the market to bolster .farm prices. Optimistic NFO officials said the holding action, which started- Friday night, is going "just about as we expected." "Enthusiasm of our people and farmers in general is very said President Oren Lee Staley of Rea, Mo. The NFO seeks to force proces- sors' to. ,sign contracts to pur- chase livestock arid grain through NFO- at prices set- by .the farm organization. Staley said NFO members are prepared for greatly increased activity, as market shipments re- fern to normal after the Labor Day holiday. Problem Delays Shift Of Rocket's Position PASADENA, Calif. Har- ried scientists, temporarily sty- mied in plans to point Venus space craft Mariner 2 nearer its destU nation, tried today to determine whether its antenna is aimed at the earth or moon. The delicate mid-course correc- tion of the 447-pound craft's route can still be made, the scientists said, but will take a while longer. Project officials were just about to fire a small rocket motor on the flying space laboratory point- ing it nearer its destination Mon- day when the question popped up. They postponed the critical ra- dio' message to Mariner 2 order- ing the adjustment for at least 24 hours. Before that, the Jet Propulsion Laboratory of the craft and its caretaker during announced the yard- wide antenna -was, properly, aimed at' earth.. Data radioed back from the craft as it plunged away from earth -at more than. miles per hour indicated the antenna had swung.out as ordered to its planned position Sunday. 1 The directional change of Mar- iner 2 is designed to bring- it with- in miles of the mystery planet next December. Without the maneuver, it will, miss by more than miles. The special antenna, with a range of 64 million miles, is need: ed to pick up the ing signal from earth. The scientists' say they can eith- er try to point, it-again at earth or leave it possibly locked on the moon. "However, in order to execute the1, mid-course maneuver with greater assurance of a statement-from .the; propulsion lab "it is necessary to know: whether-it is'the-moon or earth the sensor is looking at." Guerrillas Halt Bella's Troops In Mountains ALGIERS (AP) Rebel guer- rilla forces stalled one column of Deputy Premier Ahmed Ben Bella's regular troops far south of Algiers today and claimed they repulsed another in heavy combat farther east. Dozens were-killed and wound- ed when Ben Bella's men attacked defenses in the mountain village of. Oued Djen'ane south of Aumale with heavy-and. automatic weap- ons, the guerrilla command an- nounced.. West .of that area, fire from guerrillas stopped the northward advance of Col. Ahmed Ben Che- rif's regulars at .the village of Brazza, in the :Berrouaghia sector sonie. 65 miles by highway from Algiers.. During the night, scores-of re- quisitioned'trucks bore guerrilla reinforcements southward from Algiers to.. strengthen-, defense lines of the .rebel .Wilaya No. 4. Algiers itself: was calm. Church School Integrates In New Orleans NEW ORLEANS (AP) Negro school children walk- ed into white Catholic ele- mentary and high schools here today and began- the first parochial desegrega- tion in the history of the archdiocese of New Orleans First reports showed- about a dozen Negroes went to St. Leo the Great School, two 'attended St Mary of the Angels and two- the Mater. Dolorosa school. The total to be integrated has not been disclosed. There were no incidents. At Mater .Dolorosa, the Rt. Rev. Msgr. -Joseph Pyzikiewicz -stood outside; and talked with a igroup "15-20 .mothers-who -watched-the start of, The-'-school band played, the, "Star Spangled Banner" after the children came out of mass: About New 000 parochial-school pupils are Ne- groes. New Orleans public schools launch a third year of. integration On Thursday, 127 Negroes are scheduled to .integrate the first three grades of 21 .New Orleans public, the .city's most sweeping year of.desegrega- tion. Four Negro first graders inte- grated two schools on "Nov. 14, 1960 Louisiana's first public school integration since Recon- struction. A white boycott fol- lowed and demonstrations erupted. Last year '12 Negro first and second' graders integrated a half dozen 'schools. There was no dis- order. Mrs. B. J.' Gaillot Jr., one of three Catholics .excommunicated by Archbishop Joseph Francis Rummel, 86, called.a noon -meet- ing for all those, favoring-continu- ation of Catholic school segrega- tion. In an advertisement in the Times-Picayune; she announced the meeting 'would take place in front of the residence of Arch- bishop .John P. Cody, who. has as- sumed most of Archbishop Rum- mel's More -than a dozen crosses burned in ,at least north Lou- isiana-towns and ;in front of .the state Capitol., in Baton Rouge- on Saturday- night. A .Ku Klux Klah spokesman said -they were in pro- test to racial integration 'and .to show that -the Klan has; reacti- vated. No. crosses burned in -New Or- leans or in the 11 civil parishes of the archdiocese.. the rod and got a beat, generation- anyway. (Copr. Gen! Fea. Bolivia Quits 0AS During Dispute Over Water WASHINGTON (AP) Bolivia has walked .out of the Organiza- tion of American least of a wran- gle with Chile over use of Lauca River water. In a note to OAS Council Presi- dent Albert Zulueta Angel Mon- day, Bolivia said it was suspend- ing "its participation in the OAS Council and all of the organiza- tions of the system" and blamed inaction over the river Bolivia also announced its pres- ident, Victory'Paz Estenssoro, has postponed'an of.fiv.hl 'visit to the United-States because the sale of surplus tin from American 'emer- stockpiles "is 'endangering the Bolivian-economy." Foreign: Minister Jose Fellman no'-new- date'vhad been--set'.'for'-a visit to-the United States. ;.Paz Estenssoro had been scheduled late' this month..'.. ..i The note to the OAS said Bolivia "hopes that her empty seat will remind sister nations'.of the con- tinent that-she continues to await a just solution of.-the matter-of the Lauca The OAS, after lengthy .discus- sion of the .matter, adopted a-reso- lutionon May .24, calling for peace-' ful settlement of the dispute. The matter-.arose--when.! Chile began diverting, water from, the, Lauca for an irrigation, .project. The river originates in Chile and flows across the border into :Bo- ending in'Coipaza Lake. Bolivia charged that diversion was affecting the; climate 'and hindering ;devetapment of .agricul- ture and cattle raising in the arid Coipaza Lake jj Chile denied 'this, and -said1 it was -within its jights in diverting water from.the-Lauca. Chile claimed that the May 24 resolution gave her the right to choose legal arbitration of. the river dispute. Bolivia contended it meant that she had. the right to choose the -method of settlement, and th'at until reached, "should'-be' 'di- verted, from., the river by .Chile. Emilio Bo- livian ambassador..to -the emphasized' is -.not. permanently .-.'.'withdrawing from' the "OAS. He said he will 'remain in -Washington, but will not. take part in any OAS discussions or activities. He also "stressed that the action will .'not -affect Bolivia's. 'role.. in the.. Alliance for Progress pro- Just. last month Bolivia re- ceived; and- 'loans... --of million.' from .the Inter-American social? Reds Gun Another Escapee At Wall BERLIN (AP) Border guards of the East German Communist regime shot a refugee trying to escape over the wall today, West Berlin police said. The man apparently tried to scale a high cemetery wall on Bernauer Strasse. West Berlin police said three shots were fired from the Communist side, and -the man lay for about 10 min- utes before he was taken away. A French ambulance, stationed at Checkpoint Charlie for just such a case, started to aid him but was recalled. Apparently word had arrived that it was too late. Holiday Ends-And How City Court s Swamped Ada managed to .survive.Labor Day without a .single traffic acci- dent, but Municipal -Court was flooded with an odd. assortment of cases Tuesday morning. Saturday, Sunday and Monday cases were handled by Duard C. Willoughby, who is substituting for vacationing Judge Jim Gassaway. Aside from the usual .run of charges, these rather unique ones were on the docket: A man accused of attempting to drill holes in the tires of his wife's car with an electric drill. A 22-year-old Adan cited for beating up a .young woman. Two men charged .with tearing up a tavern table. A teen-ager who drew in tines on four separate traffic counts. Wilbur L.' Fisher, 39, pleaded not guilty to molesting -an auto- mobile. His wife, Jewel Fisher, said he attempted to punch holes n the tires of her car with an electric drill. An unidentified man'was cited 'or stealing a Chihuahua dog.and cutting off its tail. He was trans- 'erred'tb county'jurisdiction. Henry -Herman Hall, .'39, and lugene- Hall, 28, were charged with destroying "private .property: Police said they wrecked a tavern table. Henry was also charged with for- feited bond. Eugene faced an additional charge of duiving while intoxicated.. He forfeited bond. Billy. Jack Stowe, 22, was char- ed with assault and battery. Po- lice said the. complaint was signed by Joy Greenwood who claimed the defendant'beat her. Stowe for- feited bond. Billy Roy Johnson, 19, shelled out for. driving while intoxi- cated, reckless driving, resisting arrest and violation of driver's license restriction. It was the biggest': of the year in Municipal Court levied against a single per- son. Other Municipal Court cases in- i eluded: Saturday Jack C. Foster, 50, .public drunkenness, .fine; James E. Weems, 46, driving while intoxicated, bond for- feited: Dwight A. Hart, 17, im- proper muffler, bond forfeited; Robert Lee Leonard, .60, public drunkenness, bond forfeited; Robert Lee 52, public drunkenness, finer Jerald R. reckless driving and improper .muffler; bond for- feited; Christine .B. Ward, 30, spe'ding, forfeited. Sunday R. East, 33, failure to yield, fine; Lee Johnson; 27, public drunkenness, ?20 fine; 'Clar- (Continued on Page Two) Technicality May Lead To Court Suit ALBANY, Ga. (AP) Negro students attempted today to- enroll at Albany's white school in a move that is expected to lead to a fed- eral court suit for integra- tion. The young Negroes, some ac- companied by parents, were sent to the office of the superintendent of education for enrollment appli- cation forms. Ten girls and three boys were in the group. Policemen stood guard as the Negroes drove up and walked into the school. There, were almost, no .police had blocked off th.e.'area.frofri'traffic. Leading-therpupils-were-Dr. .W. G. Albany integration leader, and his daughter Lau- rita, 14. The group remained inside about five minutes. As it left, some of the girls said they were told to ask for application blanks at the office of Supt. J. J. CordelL Students normally are request- ed to fill out application forms in enrolling. Preceding the enrollment at- tempt, scheduled to include also two junior high schools, was a big Ku Klux Klan rally aimed at or- ganizing resistance to the integra- tion efforts.. Grand Dragon Calvin F.. Craig of Atlanta said he had been told; that the Negroes would be kept- out of the schools. The trip to Cordell's office led: :o a dead end. Anderson said the; superintendendent told the Ne-- groes that pupil assignments were made during, the spring and could not be changed. The Negro leader indicated that little time will be. lost in entering an integration court suit.' Before arrival of the Negroes, school employes washed from the xont window ah amateurishly painted sign "No Nig- jers, Please." The Man .-dragon told the Mon- day night rally; that Negro stu- (Continued on Page Two) MISSOURI 1800 East brought to the NEWS of- melon melons. standing beside one that came from Kennett, Mo., that .weighs 100 a Missourian would doubt that. Pools visited his.brother who llvei In Kennett and" grows 200 acres.7 "I just thought I would bring it down to Oklahoma to jhow laid Staff Photo by'John   

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