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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - October 10, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma Joe Zilch saw the house lumbering down the middle of the street yesterday afternoon and figured that was one way to keep, from leaving the old homestead. Just bring it into town with you.. Political Pot Bubbles Across State, Page 3 THE ADA EVENING NEWS Series Starts Again After Tuesday Rain; See Sports, Page 6 59TH YEAR NO. 181 ADA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1962 10 PAGES 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY TRAFFIC on Ada's Broadway Street Tuesday afternoon took itc- ond look-see at a white-frame lane erowder moving through downtown traffic. house, led by police escort, was en route to Roff from Ada. Bill Manning, Ada houie mover, guiding the big vehicle through the streets. One man remarked, "I. know people from the country are supposedly moving into the towns, but do they hive to .come this (NEWS Staff 28 Die In Derailment Of Train At Warsaw WARSAW, Poland Warsaw-Vienna Express crash- ed into a derailed express from Budapest south of Warsaw Tues- day night. Transport Ministry officials said 28 persons were killed and at least 62 injured. At least 16 coaches or the two fast international trains left the rails, blocking the Warsaw- Prague-Vienna main line. The nationalities of the casual- ties could not be learned im- mediately. Officials said the number of dead and wounded might go higher. Officials said 11 coaches of the Warsaw-bound express from Budapest left- the track when the train hit some broken rails.' Two of the'coaches1 blocked the. southbound track. Moments later, the southbound express for Vienna hit the wreckage at 60 miles an hour. Officials would not comment on the possibility that saboteurs or vandals had "removed sec- tions of the track on the north- bound line. But the chief district prosecutor went from Lodz to the scene. The wreck occurred at Moszc- zenica, about halfway between Warsaw and Katowice in South- ern Poland. Workmen spent the night cut- ting apart twisted steel coaches and moving injured passengers to hospitals in nearby towns. All ambulances'in the district were, pressed, into service. U. S.r Soviet Air Stands On A-Tests UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) United States and the So- viet Union review their opposing views on nuclear testing today when bly's the U.N. General Assem- top political committee on the test ban opens debate deadlock. U.S. Ambassador Adlai E. Stev- enson was expected to cite the U.S. proposal for a ban on all tests with international inspection required only to guard against un-' derground blasts. The Soviets were certain to balk at any on- the-spot checks. Stevenson stressed in his policy speech before the General Assem- bly that the United States is anx ious to stop all tests, provided th Soviet Union and other nuclea powers guarantee to do the same In an attempt to break the tes ban deadlock, Brazil has been drumming up support for a pro posed agreement by the nuclear powers to stop all such tests b> Jan. i. Most of the 19 Latin Amer ican nations and a number o Asian-African neutrals reportedly support the idea. The Brazilian proposal woule have the General Assembly cal on the 17-nation disarmamen' committee, when it resumes ne- gotiations in Geneva Nov. 12, give priority to meeting a year-end deadline on nuclear blasts. The main stumbling block is whether to allow international-in- spectors to enter any country to find out if suspicious earth trem- ors recorded aboard were caused by earthquakes or underground tests. Both Britain and the United States insist on such a safeguard. The Soviets contend inspection is unnecessary and a Western device to spy on the Soviet Union. House Blasts Senate In Prestige Struggle In an attempt to get around this point, Brazil and seven other na- tions-have issued suggesting, that an international commission carry out such checks. Co-sponsoring the propos- al are Burma, Ethiopia, India, Mexico, Nigeria, Sweden and the United Arab Republic. The political committee hopes to dispose of the nuclear test ques- tion in the next two weeks so it can turn to'the still thornier ques- tion of general disarmament. Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei on WASHINGTON (AP) The House was ready today to fire an- other-salvo at the Senate in the prestige fight that already has prolonged this session of Congress to a near record length; Vehicle for the newest blast is a Senate resolution that woule provide emergency financing for the Agriculture Department a een kept up to date on the >rogress of negotiations between tew York attorney James B. )onovan and Prime Minister Tidel Castro for an exchange of ,113' men captured -in -the April 1961, fiasco indicated they expect emergency funds to'be used. There have'been imports that he Central Intelligence Agency would come up-with some of-the money. But a Congress member, money will be utilized to seal any i by informed Washington sources in a position to know said he doesition that government supplies andl A word of caution was injected not.believe any final decision :-r-------I been made. Castro has asked for .payment of million for release of the prisoners. Donovan is attempting to work out an agreement for the furnishing- of food and medicine to tuba in return for their'release. Some of Congress said they- do not believe a private organization: such as the Cuban Prisoners' Committee .could come close'to raising >any such sum'as million or could assemble food '.valued', at that amount barter bargain. Castro postponed a scheduled meeting .with Donovan' Tuesday, informed sources reported. They said Castro put off the session so he could' welcome Cuban-Presi- dent Osvaldo :Do'rticos back from the United Nations. Dorticos." declined comment when asked, about the. prisoner situation before his' departure from'New--York. State Department Lincoln White said no agreement had been negotiations -This leads them to-the assuirip4were continuing. into speculation that the prisoners' release v.-as These sources said there still were some possible barriers .to an agreement.-and warned'that pre- mature- disclosure-, of negotiation details could make'those'barriers lieve Kennedy and'other .high offi- cials hoped the negotiations would be successful. The White House in the past has looked with approval on efforts'to free the prisoners. But the Kennedy administration has '.taken extraordinary -precau- tions 'to doak any activities in which' it has engaged in- connec- more difficult to surmount. itipn. with" the negotiations.. Sources Havana sources -had.-'said; the President never, has discussed'the: matter'with gressional, leaders.-at frequent only (one- final "meeting, between Donovan .'and way of the 'prisoners1' They had..arranged for the prisoners'-'air'transporta- tion: to. Miami. There was every reason to he- White House sessions '.With a few scattered'exceptions', Senate and'- House members 'pro- be completely-in the dark on what is going on. There already are 'rumblings against, the payment'of ransom to gain the freedom of the captives. Rep. William G. Cramer, R- Fla., objected Tuesday to' Dono- van's -.negotiations with- Castro in telegrams-to Secretary of State "Dean. Rusk and Comp- troller General Joseph Campbell. Noting, reports', .that taxpayer money- may be used to pay the ransom, Cramer said any such ex- penditures, would be contrary to the basic statement .of policy by Congress authorizing specific ac- tion .to combat 'Castro' and communisrS. storage facility loans. Communities and their, electee committeemen are as follows: A community (northwest of Joe E. Isaacs, chairman; Troy Shackelford, vice-chairman: Communities and then- elected committee chairmen, vice-chair- men, members, and two alternate members are as follows: A community .Joe 'E. (northwest of Isaacs, Troy Shackelford, 0. A. Altom, Vernon Gray, and James Isaacs. C' community Arno C. Griffith, Alvie Griffith, E. V. Ownbey, J. W. Morrison, J. W. Morrison and Steve Kirk. D community 'Delmar Crews, Coy Chandler, E. C. Minor, and George Carter. E community Ron Newton, H. F. Cooper, Charlie Flanagan, Jess Norvil and Theo Glover. F community Lee Elliott, Bob Ashley, Kidd Tolliver, J. L. Barton and Harold Wingard. G community Guy Pegg, G. L. Bain Gene Maloy, (Continued on Two) Bob Kennedy Warns Of New Berlin Crisis LAS VEGAS, Nev. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy says there may be. a 'crisis in Berlin within a few the Unit- ed States is ready, for it. In a speech billed -as a major policy address at the American Legion national, convention Tues- day night, Kennedy did not speci- fy what type of troubles there might be. 'But the determination and uni- ty of this country to. maintain our position ia 'West Berlin is appa- he said. "American mili- tary 'strength has increased and we face that possible crisis with confidence. "Khrushchev knows without any doubt that we are prepared to defend our vital interests and hose of the West with all the :orce at our command." Earlier FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover told the Legion that the Soviet Union and its .satellites lave 925 official personnel in this country, and that an-estimated 70 to 80 per cent are engaged in espionage. "From 1950 through. Joover said, "21 officials .of the Soviet Union, alone were declared persona non grata or otherwise isked to leave the United States because''of flagrant' activities det- rimental to this country. Government Denies He Was Spying MOSCOW (AP) The United States today formal- ly protested against last week's detention and man- handling of the assistant U.S. naval attache, Cmdr. Raymond Smith. A note delivered to the Soviet Foreign Ministry demanded dis- ciplinary measures taken against the Soviet officials, "in- volved in this affair" 'and assurances "there will be no re- currence of violation of the diplo- matic immunities of members the (U.S.) Embassy He's Expelled The Soviets, .after questioning Smith, accused the naval officer of espionage and expelled him from the country. He left Monday. A U.S. Embassy spokesman told newsmen Smith was grabbed in a Leningrad public park and said be was doing nothing improper.1 The spokesman acknowledged Smith -was carrying a camera, binoculars and a small tape re- corder, as the Soviets have charged. But the spokesman said "he did not use his binoculars and he did not have his camera; out of his pocket." "Set Up Job" The embassy spokesman point- ed out that Smith was photo- graphed when plainclothes police detained him in the park, and this was proof the incident was a "set up The spokesman said it was nor- mal for embassy-attaches to car- ry binoculars-and. a camera while one a trip, adding, "Tourists car- ry them too." As for the .small tape recorder, which was in Smith's pocket, this was used for recording impres- sions, the spokesman said. The spokesman said the map found on Smith was .a map of the Leningrad bus and subway sys- tem, which he-had-purchased in normal fashion in Leningrad. Polaris Sub Rapid-Fires Two Rockets CAPE. CANAVERAL, Fla. CAP) its swift-strike capability, a Polaris submarine recently launched two missiles within minutes, an authoritative source., reports. The twin firings, the source said, marked a significant mile- stone in development of the Po- laris, America's most mobile mis- sile system. The .Navy and Air Force de- clined comment on the report, but the source said Tuesday the sub- marine unleashed the missiles, from a point in the Atlantic Ocean off .the Atlantic tracking He; said the rockets were fired more than miles into an im- pact aria on the range so that accuracy could be determined. Name of the submarine, the launching area and missile ac- curacy were not disclosed. The impact area was near the West Indies island of Antigua. Nine Polaris subs have conduct- ed a total of nearly 50 other underwater firings here in the last two years. The recent double launching, may have required only one.min- ute. But the source declined to narrow the time element beyond 'within minutes, very close to- For 18 months, the Defense De- jartmenc has placed a secret tag >n. Polaris underwater firings on he theory that the public should not, be told about any missile aunching held outside-its view. OKLAHOMA cloudy, widely scattered thunder-show- ers south geenerally fair north this afternoon and tonight; clear to partly clondy Thursday; no important temperature changes; low tonight 42 northwest to 68 southeast; high Thursday 80s. High temperature In Ada .Tuesday was 82; low Tuesday night, 66; reading at 7 a. m. Wednesday, 68.
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