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Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: September 12, 1962 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - September 12, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             Whenever we read of insignificant bunches of Cubans or someone taking pot shcrfs at the Communists here and there we get.sf.rfed thinking. Who was the guy.tKat shot the archduke in 1914 and what was it he had in mind? New Hampshire Vote Tops List, See Page Ten THE Norman's Coach Is Pessimist-Optimist; See Sports Page 6 59TH YEAR NO. 157 Reds Stall Showdown On Berlin That's Point Of Nikita's Cuban Threat By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON (AP) Although Soviet Premier Khrushchev evidently in- tends to maintain East-West tensions at a high he now seems to be very reluc tant to force an early show- down on the future of West Berlin. This, point stands out sharply in the blustery So- viet warning on Tuesday to the United States against any attack on Cuba lest it plunge the world into nu- clear war. Sandwiched in among the long, propaganda packed paragraphs asserting strong Soviet support for the'Castrb regime was a reference to the Berlin situation which struck officials here as extremely interesting and probably very sig- nificant. Threat, Sort Of In this brief section the Soviet government said once again that the United States, Britain and France must abandon their' occu- pation position in West Berlin. This position "shall'be liquidat- Russia declared emphat- ically. The statement then noted that U.S. congressional elections will be held in November, and that U.S.-Soviet talks on Berlin recent- ly came to a pause. With the elec- tions coming up, the statement said, it is difficult for the United States "to conduct negotiations on a German treaty" and the Soviet government "is prepared to take this into consideration." He's Retreating Khrushchev seemed to be backing away from..a using the argument that negotia- tions would be difficult for the United States in an unsettled pre- election atmosphere. However, officials here see DO connection between the elections and U.S.-Soviet discussion on Ber- lin. For one thing, no one expects the Kennedy administration's atti- tude to be any different after the elections from what it is now. Discussions Halt Moreover, preliminary discus- sions with Moscow ground to a halt when the Russians rebuffed all efforts by Secretary of. State Dean Rusk to turn the tali specific issues. Continued negotiations along the line he proposed might have led to compromise solutions on some (Continued on Two) ADA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 1962 10 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY ON 'MONEY MATTERS Ada business and professional men learned Tuesday of a new automatic data process that will record the thousands of federal income tax forms filed each year. State Insurance Commissioner Earl Wiseman and D. Frank White, regional commissioner from Dallas, were here to explain the new process. .White-is commissioner over five southwestern states. The new process will record on microfilm the many-federal .income tax forms- filed In the state. The forms will be kept on.permanent file..at .Aus- tin, Tex. The national central point will. beTMartlnsburg, West Va. The process should be in operation by 1964..Wise- man explained Oklahomans to file taxesun Oklahoma, but the films would record the forms for refer-- ence. Talking the matter to. Cline'S. Fowler, Ada accountant, Wiseman, White, .and Judge Orel Busby, Ada Staff Adcms Take Advance Peek Boys' Club Headquarters Visitors Brave Rains At Platt A rainy week brought a 2.04 inches to Platt National Park, Sulphur, Supt. Johnwill Faris has During the week of Sept. 2-8, rain fell every day but Tuesday. But the. weather did little to slow the flow of visitors: There were visitors and campers during the week, bring- ing the year's totals- to and respectively. Museum visitors added up. to for a total so far in 1962 of Temperatures during the week ranged from 62 to 91. "When we were first married, we got along fine. But when we were leaving the church (Copr. Gen. Fea. Corp.) _______ By GEORGE GURLEY The general public got its first peek Tuesday evening at the new Ada Boys Club. Bob Coleman, president of the he felt 35 to-40 local citizens turned'out to see what, work has been done at the club, -located. VF.W Building on East' Tenth.. They also- had an opportunity to.meet Tommy Daniels, who recently came to Ada from Ft. Smith, Ark. .as director. Daniels and a group of volun- teers are giving the building a up For a picture of young volun- teers at work, please turn to page 3. facelifting. October 1 has'becn set as the date when the club will'hold an'openhouse for the boys and begin signing youngsters for the program. 1 Hard_ on the heels of. Tues- day's bpenhouse, an intensified fund raising campaign began under' the 'direction of' Hayden Haynes and Bowie_BalIardJias' taken a's'Vgeheral. busines's'districts. Serving under (Continued on Jackie Shows Model Of U.S. Culture Center NEWPORT. R.I. Lady Jacqueline clared the'dream Kennedy de- 'much closer to reality" as she officially unveiled the gleaming white model" of a proposed national cul- tural center for Washington. She said people from i-all over the country, who come, to Wash ington as tourists, will profit by this marble and glass center for the arts on the banks of the Potomac. The design, by. famed Arkansas- born architect Edward' Durell Stone, made 'its debut -Tuesday amid the ballroom splendor of the 'The coal magnate's mansion now. a museum .and relic of a bygone 'era of Newport society. Because Mrs. Kennedy, honor- ary cochairman of the center, is on an extended vacation here, the trustees, an advisory committee, backers and 300 the trek, to off- season Newport. In a brief teatime appearance at "The Mrs. Kennedy told them it would be wonderful if the center could become a reality by a -clap of- the hands, but "the heroic task" of raising the million would be theirs. Mrs. Kennedy said 'was sorry former President and, Mrs. Dwight D. Eisenhower, just .re- turned from a long European-trip, could not be in Newport "because it was during their administration the started." cultural center.'.'was Steelmen Say Records Would Help Foreigners Allied Help For Cubans Draws Blast WASHINGTON. (AP) An ad- ministration Senate leader speaking against a backdrop of Soviet- threats .over Cuba has urged stronger pressure on U.S. allies "to, halt military and stra- tegic shipments- 'to the Commu- nist outpost .in. the. Caribbean., been: profit before" -tfe larger interests of 'the free charged Sen. Hubert. :H. 3ssistant Democratic leader.. However; the Minnesota senator scoffed Tuesday at .the -contention WASHINGTON (AP) Steel company executives who have balked at submitting subpoenaed production-cost data to 'Senate in- vestigators- said today disclosure of the information- would be -in- East Central's Enrollment Is Increased 167 A cautious., estimate of enroll- ment by East Central State Col- lege authorities indicates .that: the college- is continuing. to grow at about its hormal'rate. Undergraduate day. enrollment, after two days -of 'regular enroll- ment, is up 167 over; the same 'time last year.' figure represents a-'. 105'-increase valuable to foreign competitors. They also said it would have a serious domestic impact, greatly damaging their'ability to compete with producers of aluminum, plas- tic, glass and other materials which can be substituted for' steel in some uses. Thomas .E. Patton, president of the Republic Steel Corp. of Cleve- land, testified before, the Senate Judiciary Committee as 'spokes- man for executives of four, corn- build-up in Cuba is a threat 'to the United States. But; he. said, it did threaten other Latin American na- tions-and' the United States should not "sit- idly by and watch the traffic in chains for Cuba." Humphrey was joined by Sen. Kenneth B. -Keating, '.in urging some "plain with U.S. allies." -Keating 'said' he" had been urging such a course for some time. .In. his Senate speech -Humphrey said, should .know that we will discourage by. all 'diplomatic means the .shipment of military over last year's.final' enrollment! figure for which was' Enrollment' :cqntinues at EC, with graduate" students. scheduled to .enroll..tonight and'-undergradu- panies that refused to comply with the .subpoenas. subpoenas :.were." issued by the Senate Antitrust and Monopo- ly subcommittee, a unit.-of.the Ju- diciary Committee, after a ton steel price increase was' an- nounced last April. The price increase was ...quickly rescinded, under pressure from President'Kennedy. I 'The- headed by i QLilLC IICICUV tlULLlUlliCU UDU and.strategic supplies, o Cuba-via e fl to ,such action- as is Fyna fr'QntnnTr necessary to prevent any violation of the Monroe'Doctrine." For nearly 150 year's the Mon- roe. Doctrine has pledged- this country to oppose efforts by any ate evening night. The college students- tomorrow expects graduate enrollment to be down-somewhat from last year. Evening' 'classes are always and no. pre-. diction can be however, are 'about 150 -over-all. would maintain' about of .growth-experienced-, by. East-Cen- -v Sen: Estes 'Kefauver, -D-Tenn., recommended on Aug. 31 after the steel executives' failed in response to the subpoenas, that they be.cited for contempt of Con- gress: 1: Patton that there, never, has been -anyj in- .tent1 on the part of the 'steel com- panies or. their officials to defy the Senate or' the antitrust: sub- committee. been advised by counsel that the subpoenas' '-'may- well- be.' invalid." -he. -said, they are so burdensome as to con- Page. Two) Secret Cuban anization Claims it Attacked Castro's Ships MIAMI, Fla, 66, a secret organization pledged to Cuban Prime Minister Fidel Castro's regime, claims it carried out a machine gun attack on three vessels in Cuban waters. After the hit-and-run attack Monday, Alpha 66 said, its raiding party succeeded in- turning'.back Castro helicopters following a 40- mile chase. Members.of Alpha 66, which has its headquarters-in Puerto Rico; have not been identified, but one in Miami said five men made the raid. i In a communique signed "Alpha the group said its men machine gunned two Cu- ships, the Sari'Pascual. and the Newlane. Hayan'a sources, which claimed the-: marauder- came from, the United San. Pas-' cual.' and the w'ererat- tacked.vbut "'the San Bias. No casualties were re- ported. Refugee-leaders in Miami said sailed'from-Ven- ezuela .and a spokesman said there was no return... fire from Castro forces. The attack occurred about 'dawn at' Cape Frances, .a across from -Caibarien, a'-major port bout 210 miles, southeast of Havana. The Alpha. 66 communique ..said the -attack- lasted ,50 added: "Helicopters of the.'Castro regime pursued "the. Cubans'for'40 '.the-.chase. culminating in -a .naval battle -.in which the. Communists.-'quickly withdrew." _. 1 _ f The.; raiders', safelyjto', a place in the Caribbean base of Alpha 66 operations, It went' on to'describe the at- "The :Newlane, a vessel flying the. British flag which was load- ing sugar for. :the, .Communist machine' gunned intenseiy.'j.The'. San Eascual, .con- verted .into; a pontoon-withv a con- crete-base many years ago, was boarded, dynamited -and strafed: The. San' PascuaUis used as de- .pository.'. for. .and ice." The dispatch 'said'the San, Bias was.hit'by 18 bullets and the Bri- tish-vessel was struck-. 13 .times: Kennedy Says Peace Hinges On American Leadership In Space Exploration GOP seeks County Fair Opens Exhibits Thursday Cuba Action '-WASHINGTON Re- publica'ns.-asked the Senate today to tack-.pledges for action -against the Communist -'military -buildup in Cuba, .onto'-president .Kennedy's for.- standby authority .to call: up.-lsq.OOO military reservists. Jack ,R-l6wa, first offered ani amendment .which would- direct the- President'' to 'en-- force the Monroe-Doctrine, against the Communist dominated-.-regime of Fidel Castro. Sen.' Presebtt'.Bush, of- fered- an alternate amendment which' would express the-, sense of Congress-' that., the'-' United- .States "has'the right obligation" to end Communist" domination of Cuba, 'either with cooperation- of other Western hemisphere: na- tions, -or alone' if necessary..' The amendments appeared like- ly, to stir -up. debate and opposition., .of administration leaders who have slated the re- servist bill, for debate and pas- sage Thursday. Bush; a ;member -of the- Senate Arme'd Service'. Committee, told the Senate his. amendment "would, give notice'to the world that-the Congress.'not only, supports..the President, by -giving him authority to .call up .ready but stands'- firmly the :cpmmandewn-chief vinj actions he 'decides'to be-.necessary, to meet the.-.threat-to-.the people and the security of hemisphere arising, from, the-Com- munist takeover .in .Cuba." "Its-adoption would put the So- of some Republicans that' the 'Viet Union .on notice that; the American represented by are not intimi-' dated by saber-rattling statements 'such as- that issued, in Moscow Bush said. "Its adop- tion would put Mr. Khrushchev on notice that: the Monroe Doctrine is not dead, but remains an--in- tegral -part of-American foreign policy and naming Cuba, the'Mil- ler amendment lists a'-series of developments in U.S.-Cubari rela- tions and continues: "The' President of 'the United State'is hereby authorized and 'di- free world transport. .He turned his 'sharpest fire on "Republican jingoists" he', said "have been shouting for an inva- sion of Cuba." They know, Humphrey said, that there is "enough American firepower afloat off Cuba at any one moment to, destroy every. ma- jor. Communist installation 'in Cuba in a few hours.'- "We know, exactly where these installations are, and. Castro' is well aware of what. we know." By JOHN BENNETT Cool weather and a promise of an outstanding annual event .brought out the first eager, exhibitors to the Ponto- toc-County Free Fair Wednesday'morning. They were the special exhibitors whose booths will give the 1962fair wide' interest. The Soil .and: the iish and wild- exhibits, began piecing together their booths in-prep- the' three-day fair.that opens here Thurs- day., Ins the. afternoon a few of the 4-H and. FFA members-prepared their exhibits and booths. Many collec- tive exhibits will be in place by Wednesday .night. The official move'to the fair, for an exhibitors "will be Thursday Crisis Looms Qver Britain's Market Plans LONDON major crisis loomeditoday.-for. Prime Minister Harold. Macmillan'S' Conservative government. after a concerted Commonwealth- -revolt.- against plan-- to join the European Common' Market. 'Statesmen of. ;at least five'coun- tries 'lined; up to'-back the- massive assault-'loosed Tuesday "by eight of'their fellowf'leaders against the prospective 'terms of. Britain's vith the six-nation a tinehtal 'bloc. Only the delegates from'Malaya and believed "likely to withhold '.-outright; censure of Macmillan's. policy; In', the .demonstra- tions of." overwhelming .anxiety, Macmillan ran the'risk-of im- periling-'; his. -government ;if he presses on with His 'plan.' The British leader has pledged he will'take Britain.-into the Euro- pean trading and .political com- munity only-'after winning. safe- (Continued on Page Two) will be spent .readying booths, and it promises to be'a busy, one. Two special 'events, however will.break up in" by. exhibitors.- Those, are ths, junior judging contests .and the queen contests. The junior judging will consist 'of field crops, 3. m.; poultry a. m.; tractor'driving, 3 p. m.; and live- stock.. p. m. Cash prizes'-ranging 'to will be awarded to 'the top five -in the tractor "driving divi- The 4-H Queen-contest begins tomorrow: 4-H Club may enter one contestant.. The'girls junior and senior- division' will be "chosen Thursday. They will -be 'crowned by-DeWayne Coffey, president of the 'county federation, Saturday at 9 p.-m." Space Strikes Appear Likely Within 10 Days WASHINGTON grav- ity of strike threats against- major aerospace .producers--.appeared to deepen today in the wake of a White House settlement.plan call- ing for adoption of- a union shop. The four firms heed, Convair, North American and balking at the plan, particularly the union shop requirement that would com- pel all more' than' foreign power to interfere in to be-union members. Tjme. was :running Western. hemisphere. Some --Republicans contend it should be used-more directly-to halt the Communist Cuba but Kennedy' and'his sup- porters insist, it is being, and will be followed.' no-strike pledge given. President Kennedy by auto- workers' and machinists, 'unions due 22.-' In Los unions re- ported' contract'.negotiations still.! hopelessly deadlocked and set Sept. 22 .as a new strike date. A. new dispute was fast shaping up" at Boeing, another key space, missile and planemaker for' the government. The.. White. .House 'made .public Tuesday: .night. the. settlement -plan firms by a The panel the union shop arrangement .'would be con- ditioned bnr a ratifying vote of affected-.workers.' Kennedy; on a-tour of missile and space' -installations, -.said-'- at Houston that -the companies and unions should board's find- V (Continued on "Bold Effort" Is Required ToTakeLead HOUSTON, Tex. (AP) _ President-Kennedy said to- day the nation's conscience requires it to lead the world's drive into space. .He said .-peace and -security hang- in, the balance. Kennedy, demanded a "bold1 and- daring and un- flinching" effort to land a man on the a goal he has set'for this decade. "We cannot shrink from it the President said in a speech prepared for, delivery at Rice University Stadium. -The United States, he said, must become. "the 'world's leading spacefaring nation." On Home leg Starting the homeward leg of his two-day survey, of space facili- ties, Kennedy said his administra- tion, commands "bipartisan support in-seeking world'leadership. "We are pledged to make -it a he said. Kennedy, said the United States is .entering a new age of explora- tion and claimed genuine prog- ress. .x 40 of 45 Forty "of the 45 satellites which have circled the. globe during his time in office have been made in this. country and they "supplied- far jnore .knowledge to the, people of ,the -world 'than those' of the Soviet he said. .'Although behind, the Soviet Un- ion'in. manned Kennedy as- serted, "we do' not intend to stay behind.'" To back up its vow that space will be.filled with instruments of knowledge rather, than destruc- said the United States is forced to take the lead. AH Together "In- he said, "our lead- ership in science and industry, our hopes for peace arid security, oiir obligations as a first-class coun- try, all require us to make this effort, to solve these mysteries, to solve them for the good of all men, and to become the world's (Continuedjon Two) OKLAHOMA Generally fair afternoon through Thurs- day; "a -little warmer .central and east.this afternoon; lows tonight 58.northwest to 74 south- east; highs Thursday 90s, High temperature in Ada Tuesday was 87; low Tuesday night, 69; reading at 7 a.m. Wednesday, 70. UNITED1 APPROACH Ada Ministerial Alliance we I c om d stu- dent j to the East Central State College campus in a. precedent- unified approach Monday and Tuesday.morning as they, swarmed feet long :was 'erected across from the Kathryn BoiwelT Memorial Chapel. Sacred, organ music was played during the open. The'-big-booth- war divided into IS-seetionrtoVaccommodate whbtVleid- wished.-to .present their causes to the, students. East; Central itvih'eburi'er'in fn7the thV same educational standards as Bother colltgr instructors Ministers' teaching religious courses, .include the.'Rev.'John F> Ashby, rector, of St.. Quiett; Baptist minister and Baptist. Student-.Union director; David pastor of the bury Methodist Herbert Tayi, pastor of the First Presbyterian 'director of 517 East.Main Church of Christ, and. Rev. Charles of the First Lutheran Church. (NEWS' Staff   

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