Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

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

Share Page

Publication: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - October 12, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             Joe Zilch gets mad when an American Is tossed out of Russia on phony charges. But he says, In view of all the Russian he always serf of secretly hopes they were spying on the Commie, and found out something. Cougars, Tigers Face Tough Foes; See Sports Page THE ADA EVENING NEWS Kery McKee Is Tish' Homecoming Queen, Page 12 59TH YEAR NO. 183 ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY; OCTOBER 12 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Negotiator Waits Cue From Fidel Donovan Says He's Hopeful Of Success MIAMI, Fla. (AP) Amer. can negotiator James B Donovan waited hopefull today for.a summons bac to Cuba and a decision b; Fidel Castro on the releas1 of invasion prisoners Donovan termed his lates offer the maximum tha could be made. He said consisted entirely of medi cines, drugs, medical sup plies and baby foods th latter considered by him ir the medical category. The New York lawyer said he i optimistic that the Cuban prim minister would accept. He ack nowledged their talks left cer tain points unresolved. He declined to give details, o to put a price tag on the medica supply offer. He said this couli not be done because-much of the material would be donated anc some purchased at cost. Million Castro originally demanded million in cash for freedom of thi prisoners, seized in the ill-fated invasion of April 17, 1961. Donovan flew in Thursday from Castro had kep him cooling his heels much of the time since last Sunday. At a news conference he saic he thought he might be called back for Castro's decision further parleys in a day or.two. He took pains to emphasize sev- eral points, obviously to knock down rumors and speculation cre- ating excitement and controversy in this country. No Breakdown 1. There has been no breakdown in negotiations. He and Castro are "still getting along." 2. Despite his optimism, he can- not guarantee that the prisoners eventually will be released. "It totally depends on Castro and his he said: 3. No cash will be sent to Cuba as part the deal. 4. His only conferences with federal officials have been for the purpose of making certain no laws are violated. Denies U. S. Part In Washington, Edwin Martin, assistant secretary of state for Latin American affairs, said the U.S. government is taking- no part in the negotiations. He conceded that "if the deal is consummated" it will involve a U.S. government contribution. The Cuban families committee has spent months collecting mon- ey for the ransome. It can accept cash and other gifts under federal tax deduction provisions. Many large corporations and wealthy Cuban' exiles have contributed. Donovan says he has no plans to confer with President Kennedy or other high officials. The negotiator seemed a bit worn during his news conference. Asked if he were optimistic, he responded: "I'm always optimis- tic about anything I engage in until I abandon it, and I am not abandoning this." Rains Wash Out 6th Series Game SAN FRANCISCO (API-Base- ball Commissioner Ford Frick to- day postponed the sixth game of the World Series between the San Francisco Giants and the New York Yankees until Saturday noon, PDT, because of rain and wet grounds. Frick made his decision at a.m., after a brief tour of the soggy turf of Candlestick Park, home field of the Giants. It was raining when Frick made his inspection tour, and winds ol 40 to 60 miles an hour were rag- ing through the area, a point of land in San Francisco Bay. The seventh game of the series, if it is necessary, will be played Sunday at noon. The Yankees lead the series three games to two. READY' FOR BUSINESS Tommy Daniels, director of the new Boyi Club, stands proudly at the front of the club. It will operate from the VFW Hall on East Tenth. On Sunday from 2 until 4 p. m., a special open house is scheduled for youngsters and their parents and any interested citizens. Daniels asked everyone to come out and take a look at the facilities the club has to offer. And interest seems to be running high. By Wednes- day afternoon, 55 boys had already signed up for activities. On Monday, at p. m., the club officially opens its doors for business. And itt business is boys, 7 through 18. (NEWS Staff Photo by George _______________ Pope Warns World VLeaders They Face Judgment Day VATICAN CITY (AP) Pope i man Catholic Church's 21st Ecu- John XXIII warned the world's eaders today that they "will one lay have to account for their ac- ions to God." He appealed to .hem to anguished give cry of ear to the 'peace, peace' which rises up to heaven from 'very part of the world." "May this thought of the reck- ming that they are to face spur hem to omit no effort to achieve his blessing, which for the hu- man family is a blessing 'greater han any the pontiff said. The 80-year-old ruler of the Roman Catholic Church spoke at a special audience for the envoys ent to the Vatican by 85 govern- ments for the opening of the Ro- menical Council. With Michelangelo's awesome "Last'Judgment" .as a backdrop, the pontiff told the envoys assem- bled in the Sistine Chapel .that war today would "mean the de- struction of humanity." He called" attention to the vast fresco, "the seriousness of which gives one much food for thought" and warned, "We must indeed render an account to God." Let tha leaders of the world, sacrifices that are necessary to save the world's he said. "The nations will then be able to work in an atmosphere of. sereni- ty. All the discoveries of science will assist progress and help to make life.on this earth, which is already marked by so many other inevitable sufferings, ever more delightful." The Pope's audience was the main activity in the Vatican to-i day. No council session was scheduled, and the 2.700 prelates Congress Creep's To It's End Weary 87th Hopes For Adjournment WASHINGTON (AP) The 87th Congress its ranks dwindling almost by the hour sends its rear guard in a weary, all-out charge toward final ad- journment today. Only three bills of any importance were still to be cleared out of the way, and Senate and House leaders were hopeful but. not burning with confidence that they would be wrapped up by late afternoon or to- night. Senate Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield of Montana summed it up by saying adjournment should possible today, but "I would not bet on it." Quorum? Both houses were skating on thin ice as far as a quorum was concerned. The House produced more 'than half of its membership Thursday, but the Senate has not risked a roll call this week. It al- ways presumes a quorum to be present unless questioned. The reason for the low attend- ance is that many members have nustled home to campaign for the Nov. 6 congressional elections. There was a brief flicker of nope that shop would close up Thursday night after( the pro- longed and bitter row over the agriculture money bill was set- tled. Slight Problem This hope was crushed by a stubborn controversy over the bill authorizing future rivers and :har- Dors and flood control projects, the water-projects measure. -House-and -Senate- try again to.iron out their differ- ences over the bill, after two.pre- vious fruitless sessions. The Senate version of the meas- ure authorizes more than bil- lion worth of projects, the House bill billion. Passage of this legislation is not essential, and there has been talk it might be put 'over until next year. But the more than 200 proj- ects involved have -so much politi- cal appeal in an election year that strenuous efforts 'are being made to compromise it. Cash Follows The authorizations will have to e followed later by the cash to juild the projects. Six large the Waurika Dam in Oklahoma, all added to the bill by the Russians Hurl More Spying Charges At U.S. Diplomats; Demand Secretary's Ouster the pontiff said, "continue to meet were ted to holdiEg up p.ifh nthpr in HiEmwinns: and here for the conclave turned their reach just and generous agree- attention to lining up candidates ments that they faithfully ob-jfor the 10 commissions, of 24 member's each, that will debate "Let them be ready to make Adan Mike Howard Wins Top OU Award OKLAHOMA cloudy this afternoon through Satur- day; widely scattered thunder- showers east portion; a little cooler extreme north; low tonight 45 northwest to 73 south- cast; high Saturday 85-94. High temperature in Ada Thursday was 90; low Thursday night, 73; reading at 7 a. m. Fri- day, 73._______ Mike -Howard was honored Vednesday night at the University Oklahoma when he "was pre- ented the coveted Pe-et Award. It means he was selected as ne of the ten top freshmen at U. His selection was based on is achievements in scholarship, thletics, leadership and partici- pation in campus activities. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Howard, 1028 East Seventh. The Howards were at the campus Wednesday evening for the of- ficial presentation ceremonies. Mike is a 1961 graduate of Ada High School and is now a sopho- more at OU. He is a member of Lambda 'Chi Alpha, social fra- ternity. He is a math major with a minor in physics. And honors are nothing new to the Ada student. He is assistant drum major of the OU marching band and 72 people competed for this position. He was named as the He Honor Roll. He is a member of the Union Activities Board. He is top ROTC cadet last year, is listed on the President's the issues before this- greatest church meeting in modern times. Balloting starts Saturday in' St. Peter's Basilica.and will continue through three more private coun- cil sessions spaced through next week. The council fathers will elect 16 members of each commission. Pope. John .will pick the rest. The pontiff thus can ensure active par- ticipation on the commissions of as those from re- mote regions in Africa and who cannot .line up enough geo- graphical, support for election. .Once the commissions are formed, the work of the council finance chairman for'the-Sooner! will shift into high-gear. In the Sgandals. He is a member -of Phi Eta Sigma, freshman scholastic fraternity. He is secretary, of his pledge class. He is a member of the OU arrangements committee for Jazz Week. He was. named as the top student at Cross Center last year. He was runner-up in intramural tennis in singles competition. he 3.7 And, in spite of all this, found time to maintain a grade average.while a student at the University. week starting Oct. 21 the prelates will meet five times' in plenary sessions. They will have much to do. Prior to the opening of the Church's 21st Ecumenical Coun- cil, preparatory commissions drew up 70 draft schemes or top- ics representing- abstracts of near- ly different proposals re- ceived in a poll-of the world epis- copate.1 New matters raised in council (Continued on Page Two) agreement. The House conferees were understood to have promised Ihairman Howard W. Smith, D- of the Rules Committee that hey would them. Also remaining were .two ap- propriations .measures needed to (Continued on Page Two) Fore! Graham English is a dedicat- ed golfer. But, he believes in playing golf the hard way. Recently he was playing with a group at Oak Hills Golf and Country Club. Graham hit his drive on the club's long ninth hole. It wasn't much'of aj drive. Graham then took a healthy cut at the ball second time. It wasn't much of a shot either, dribbling off down Ihe fairway. And then, he tugged out his three iron, stepped up to the ball and. blasted it The ball soared toward the green and into the cup for a. lovely eagle three. And tbat doing it the hard way. SMOKY WORK As any fireman knows, the old proverb could well be turned around. Where there's fire, there's smoke. The two men on the left have just emerged from the imoke-filled interior of the Lone Pine Bar-B-Q Inn, on North Broadway near the Colbert community. The cafe caught fire about 10 this morning; probably, according to Chief Dudley Young, when an electric wire shorted out against a steel gutter. The roof of the kitchen, at the rear of the building, was burned off, but the front part of the building suf- fered little damage. Owner is Joe Estes. (NEWS Staff India, Chinese Fight On Northern Frontier New. DELHI, India. (AP) Prime Minister Nehru said today that the Indian army has been ordered to drive Chinese Communist troops from Indian territory on the northeast fron- tier. Nehru said his government had ordered the army "to free our territory in the northeast frontier." Fighting erupted on the Hima- layan frontier in the northeast on Wednesday. In the fighting since Wednes- day, Nehru estimated the Chi- nese Communists suffered near- ly 100 .casualties. This was nearly three times the figure reported by Peiping Thursday and indicated that the battle is continuing. Red China lodged a "strong- est and most serious protest" with 'the Indian Embassy in Peiping, accusing India of in- vading Chinese territory and spreading the flames of war. Nehru spoke to newsmen before taking a plane for a three-day trip to Ceylon. He'had consulted with Defense Minister V. K. Krishna Menon and Foreign Ministry officials on the border crisis Thursday. Lt. Gen. B. M. Kaul, one of India's leading officers, was sent to head a.newly organized army corps on the Northeast Frontier last week. An Indian government spokes- man said the fighting broke out Wednesday after a Chinese Communist soldier hurled a grenade at an Indian outpost. The Indians reported their casualties at 17 killed or wound- ed. Peiping said 33 Chinese troops were killed or wounded. Radio Peiping claimed the Indian troops "fled in con- fusion, leaving six corpses and arms and ammunition behind." The radio said the Foreign Ministry in Peiping lodged a strong protest with the Indian Embassy. There was no word whether the fighting was continuing. But each government accused the other of rushing up reinforce- ments. The scene is the Himalayan border near Chihtung, north of the Kechilang1 River. This area bordering on Chinese-occupied Tibet long' has been in dispute. If it weren't for marriage, hus- bands and fight with strangers. Gen. Fea. Corp.) wives would have to (Copr. Meredith Steps Up Tempo Of Campus Activities OXFORD Miss. (AP) -James alone. When he left Thursday "He should be able to move I officials for defying court orders ing today. The test> was ordered Hinds County .Judge nf innMn 150 5tn-freely about the campus under not to interfere with Meredith's by a federal court following.Walk- Moore said at Jackson t OXFORD, Miss. (AP) James H. Meredith is stepping up the tempo of his activities on the Uni- versity of Mississippi campus, moving around for the first time without an escort at his side. But Justice Department offi- cials, federal marshals and Army, soldiers remain nearby whenever the 29-year-old Negro leaves his two-room apartment in Baxter Hall. He walked to the cafeteria for both the noon and evening meals Thursday, entering the building alone. When he left Thursday night, a'group of 150 stu- dents yelled at him, "Hey nig- and "Hey go home." At noon only a.single loud, un- favorable remark was heard. An unidentified white. student talked with Meredith as they 'ate lunch.' Justice Department" officials said the frequent.appearances of Meredith were part of an effort to .get students used to the pres- ence of. the member of his race'ever-knowingly admit- ted to Ole-Miss.. normal said Justice Department attorney Bud Sather. Meredith .said he planned to leave the campus at.the.end of today's classes .and spend the weekend with his wife and small son. .In New.Orleans, the 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals convenes today to give Mississippi Gov. Ross.Barriett and Lt. Gov. Paul Johnson another chance to show they are no longer in con- tempt. The panel rcited :the -two not to interfere with Meredith's admission to Ok Miss. There were these other devel- opments: The Army plans to reduce its forces in the Oxford area to troops. At the height of the crisis a total of troops were con- centrated here and 'at staging areas in Memphis, Tenn., and Co- lumbus, Miss. In Dallas, Tex., former Maj. Gen. Edwin A, Walker undergoes a psychiatric examination start- ing today. The test, was ordered by a federal court following. Walk- er's arrest on charges growing out of Ole Miss integration riots. Hodding Carter, Pulitzer prize- winning editor '.from Greenville, said at Durham, N. H. that the clergy, the press, moderate politicians and educators must share with Barnett.the blame for the Ole Miss riots. "They refused to try to -assume open leader- 'said Carter in a lecture at the University of New Hamp- shire. Hinds County Judge Russel Moore said at Jackson that the federal government was "conduct- ing at bayonet, point a ruthless- campaign seeking to indoctrinate our youth in race mixing, socialis- tic theories and the infallibility of the federal government The New yune, in a Jackson, said Barnett had asked the state college' board to expel Meredith. The dispatch quoted'an unidentified board member as saying be refused to- "have any Fierce Gale Swamps Over West Coast GOLD BEACH, Ore. fierce gale battered more than miles of the Pacific coast Thursday taking three lives. The same stretch of coast braced for an equally strong'storm today. The fringe of the storm was expected to wash out the sched- juled World Series game at San Francisco, where Weather Bureau forecasters said there was a 90 per cent chance of rain. Wind gusts up to 90 miles an hour were recorded on the Ore- gon coast Thursday in the storm that stretched from Northern Cal- ifornia to British Columbia. The storm toppled a tree tha1 killed a man near Snoqualmie Wash. In Northern California an automobile ran off the road in .blinding rains, crashed into a tree and killed a man and his wife. Winds virtually destroyed a school near Gold Beach on the southern Oregon coast. .Windows were broken and roofs ripped ofl a number of hcmes. The storm so severely battered a radar station on ML Hebo on the northern Oregon coast that the Air Force had to pull out its 50 men. Fifty fishing boats were caught at sea off 'Northern California. Fierce winds whipped waves high- er than 30 feet and sank one boat The crew was rescued. The other limped -into port, some with Coast Guard assistance. More than a foot of .snow fell in the inland mountains. There was extensive damage to fruit orchards from high winds. Tele- phone, and electrical power lines were knocked down in scores of communities. Many schools closed. Heavy rains delayed pota- to harvests. Garberville in North- ern California recorded 6.28 inch- es of rain in a two-day period. Orleans Times-Pica- staff dispatch-from Reds Claim Smith Sought Information MOSCOW (AP) The Soviet Union today charged he U. S. Embassy's first ecretary Kermit S. Midthun with spying and ordered, him out of the country. Midthun is the second. S. diplomat expelled: within a week in apparent; retaliation for the United; States' expulsion on espion- age charges last week of :wo Soviet diplomats at the United Nations. U.S. Counsellor-Minister John'. M. McSweeney said Deputy For- eign Minister N. Smirhovsty "or- dered the' American Embassy le- gend Midthun home at a meeting', at the Foreign Ministry today. In a statement read to Mc- Sweeney, the Russians hat the 41-year-old diplomat "at-; tempted to induce a Soviet citi- zen, an employe of the govern- ment institutions, to transmit to! him information of a secret char-: acter." It said this was inconsistent with Midthun's status as a mat and ordered his immediate; departure from the Soviet Union.; McSweeney said Smirnovsky- would not give further details of Jie alleged incident. He said Mid- hun denied the charge and could ihink of no basis for it. The Soviets last Friday ordered Asst. U.S..Itoval Attache Ray- mond D. Smith out of the country on charges that he spied on mili- ary installations during a trip to Jie Baltic seaport of Leningrad. Smith and his family left Moscow Monday. McSweeney said he had not pro- tested the Soviet action against Widthun as he had in Smith's case >ecause the embassy knew noth- ng of the alleged attempt to ob- tain Soviet secrets. The text of the note as published n the government newspaper Iz- vestia read: "Competent Soviet organs in- formed the Ministry of Foreign Affairs that .the first secretary of the U.S. Embassy in Moscow, Ker- mit S. Midthun, is using his stay. in the Soviet Union for an activity ncompatible with his status as an accredited diplomat. "Being engaged in collecting in- ;elligence data, Midthun under- took an attempt to induce a Soviet citizen, an employe of one of the state institutions, to transmit him secret information. "In view of the above men- tioned, the ministry considers the further stay of Midthun in the So- viet Union undesirable, and re- quests the embassy to take meas- ures for his immediate departure from the Soviet Union." Jobless Show Slight Increase OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) A total of persons seeking work are registered at Oklahoma State Employment Service offices, an increase of 250 over last year, the .agency. said today. Jury Convicts Tulsa Attorney TULSA Boring, 41-year-old Tulsa lawyer, was con- victed by a district court jury Thursday of attempted armed rob- bery in the June 27 hijacking of a Tulsa tavern. Disk Judge W. Lee Johnson set sentencing for Oct. 19. Support Your Ada Community Chest Campaign   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication