Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - October 18, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             Joe Zilch has a horrible cold today, inspiring him to wonder how come Werner Von Br.un -nd .ome of those other smart guys couldn't find cure for the cold before they st.rted sending rockets to Wewoka Coach Tabs Ada State's Best; See Sports, Page 11 THE ADA EVENING NEWS Lions' Club Sale Helps The Blind Page 1, Section 2 59TH YEAR NO. 188 ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1962 24 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY JFK-Khrushchev Talks May Come Within Month WASHINGTON (AP) President Kennedy confers with Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gromyko today in a White House meeting that foreshadows a Kennedy conference with Premier Khrushchev on the Berlin crisis next month. Khrushchev has, in effect, made known to Kennedy through Foy Kohler, the new U.S. ambassador to Mos- cow, that he is very interested in a face-to-face discussion of the Berlin dispute with the President. Kennedy has already decided to see Khrushchev if, as expected here, the Soviet premier goes through with the decision to visit the United States to attend the U.S. General Assembly. Gromyko, who came here from New York Wednesday, is due at the White House in late afternoon. After seeing Kennedy, he is scheduled to spend the evening with Secretary of State Dean Rusk a "working dinner" 2 Suffer injuries In Crash Two Stonewall women luckily escaped with their lives Wednes- day night when their car smashed into the Sandy Creek bridge west cf Ada. They were taken to Valley View Hospital at p.m., a few minutes after the collision. Their condition is listed as "fair" by a hospital spokesman. Injured were Mrs. llene Sea- burn, 37, and Mrs. Louise Kusler, 23. Mrs. Seaburn, a recent graduate 5n practical nursing at Valley View, suffered possible rib frac- tures. Mrs. Kusler sustained a broken leg. Highway Patrol Trooper Spike Mitchell.who investigated said.the vehicle; driven by Mrs. Seaburn, struck the right side of the east end of the steel bridge abutment. The front end of the car was shredded and judged a complete loss. An ambulance took Mrs. Kusler to Valley View immediately. Mrs. Seaburn refused to be taken to the hospital but insisted she be treated by a physician elsewhere. She was later admitted to the hospital. Mitchell said the driver appar- ently either lost control of the car when approaching the bridge or was driving too fast. JP Hears Three Cases Wednesday Three Adans were charged in JP court Wednesday. Cited for public drunkenness R. L. Chronister and Earnest Houndtree. Ted John Shelton was cited for operating a vehicle with an im- proper muffler. The relatives were all gathered in the lawyer's office eagerly awaiting the reading of their Uncle Jasper's will. The lawyer read: "Being of sound mind, I spent all my money. Corp.) (Copr. Gen. Fea. a "working dinner" at- tended also by U.S. and So- viet policy advisers. The White House session here follows by two days a Moscow conference between Khrushchev and Kohler. It was learned that Khrushchev indicated to the_new American envoy that he considers more discussions on the Berlin situation to be desirable. He also clearly indicated that he considers a personal talk between himself and Kennedy to be advisable. He's Relaxed While Khrushchev underscored his long-standing demand for withdrawal of U.S., British and French troops from West Berlin, the atmosphere of his conversa- tion with. Kohler was reported to have been easy and relaxed and devoid of any sense immediate crisis or imminent deadline. Koh- ler made a full report of the talk to Washington for the information of Kennedy, Rusk and their top advisers. Kennedy was expected to em- phasize strongly in his meeting with Gromyko that Khrushchev's insistence on removal of Western forces from Berlin is totally un- acceptable, and. that the Western powers are completely agreed on defending West Berlin and its military and civilian supply lines against any kind of Communist move against them. Wants Progress It was understood Kennedy planned also to make the point that continued U.S.-Soviet talks on the Berlin situation can be con- sidered useful only if nothing hap- pens in the meantime to change the basic situation on Berlin. Top U.S. officials actually see no prospect at the moment of reaching any kind of accord with the Soviets on West Berlin's fu- ture, but they are strongly in favor of continued exploratory discussions aimed at some under- standing which would reduce the tensions. West German Foreign Minister Gerhard Schroeder reflected this view when he left the White House Wednesday after a SO-minute meeting with the President, He declined to predict the results of a Kennedy-Khrushchev conference but said: "Talks on such prob- lems are better than fight." Schroeder wound up his Wash- ington discussions on allied strate- gy for meeting any new Berlin challenge by the Soviets with a statement that the President and he "find ourselves in agreement on the assessment of the Berlin ;ituation and on the method to be applied to meet the situation." Schroeder is returning to 'Bonn today to report to Chancellor Kon- rad Adenauer and to begin prepa- rations for Adenauer's trip here :o discuss Berlin issues personally with Kennedy on Nov. 7, the day after U.S. congressional elections. (Continued on Page Two) TRIPLE CROSS A 40-foot triple cross was erected-yes- terday afternoon at the Nazarene Church, 610 West Ninth, as part of the church's rebuilding and remodeling program. The cross was given to the church by Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Gunn. It will be lighted from below by two spotlights, to be switched on and off by an automatic clock. The cross was constructed and erected by the Ada _ Iron and Metal Co. Rev. W. E. Chandler, pastor, says the (business, made industrial calls for Ranger Rocket Blasts Skyward As U.S. Makes Try To Land On Moon; Craft Should Arrive There Sunday Genet Says Practices Are Legal TULSA head of the state Department of Commerce and Industry, Max Genet denied to- day there was any wrong- doing in the handling of paychecks for a consultant in his agency. Winds Chum Atlantic Ella Menaces Coast MIAMI, Fla. whose hurricane eye is 100 miles across, churned the Atlantic into fierce seas today from southern Florida to New Jersey with gales reaching out 600 miles in all directions. The slow-moving tropical storm, the season's fifth, continued its northerly, movement at 7 miles per hour, somewhat slower than The consultant, Dan of former U. S.I At 8 a.m. the storm was located age, son Dist. Judge Royce H. Sav- age, said he had given Genet permission to deposit or cash some of his checks. Both men wore commenting on statements made Wednesday night by Henry Bellmon, Republican candidate for governor, during a joint appearance, here with Dem- ocratic candidate W. P. Bill At- kinson. Bellmon produced what he said were photo copies of state war- rants issued to Savage with what he called endorsements in Sav- age's name with later endorse- ments he said were added by Gen- et fay his secretary. He said that on occasion money paid to Savage was deposited to Genet's account. Genet, reached at Savage's home in Tulsa, said he regretted that his name had been brought into the governor's race. "There is not an iota of any he said, Bellmon- .is ,-simp.ly- doing a rehash of a legislative hearing. 'The Legislative Council has in- vestigated the situation complete- ly 'and has established there is nothing illegal." He said his department has hired about 40 consultants and that Savage, who is in the real estate 360 miles south of Cape Hatteras, N.C. Ella's 90-mile center winds were forecast to'increase. Gale warnings were displayed from Nags Head, N.C., to George- town, S.C. Small craft from Cape May, N.J., to Miami, Fla., were warned to remain close to shore. Ships 90 miles off the Carolina coasts reported gales and seas to 11 feet Wednesday night. Ella's fringe winds tousled Daytona Beach, Fla., with 40-mile gusts as the hurricane churned along about 325 miles from the Florida East Coast. Ella's north-northwest course began Tuesday afternoon. Before that, the storm zigzagged between north and west as it. gathered strength, in a gradual rise toward the hurricane status it reached Wednesday. Gales were predicted from Georgetown, S.C., northward to- day and all interests, from George- _tp_wn_tp_ the. were urged' to keep in' touch with Weather Ella. ambitious building project should be finished some time this month; dedication service will be in December. (NEWS Staff Photo by W. L. ______________ Arabian Prince Rushes Home To Help Saud DAMASCUS, Syria (API-Be- set' by a new challenge from President Nasser in revolt-torn Yemen, King Saud of Saudi Ara- bia summoned his brother, Prince' Faisal has been heading Saudi Arabia's delegation to the United Nations in New York. More Western-oriented than the Ole Miss' Chancellor Lashes At Politicians TUPELO, Miss. sity of Mississippi Chancellor J. D. Williams has criticized what he called political interference at the university in connection with the Meredith case. "Every political government by name has interfered with the uni- the educator told an Ole Miss alumni association group here Tuesday night. It was Williams' first public speech since violence rocked the university campus Sept. 30, after Negro James H. Meredith ar- rived to enroll. "The first political interference was from the Circuit Court of Ap- peals which overruled the District Court's decision that university of- ficials had the right to deny Meredith's Williams said. He said Ole Miss had no rule or policy denying admission to any qualified person but that no quali- fied Negro had ever applied. The next political interference, he said, came when the univer- sity's Board of Trustees, "at- tempting to .protect university of- ficials, removed the authority to deny or admit Meredith from the hands of school leaders." This action, Williams said, got Ole Miss in accreditation trouble with the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools. The problem facing .the school ndw is "not black or white but whether the university can >now maintain its Wil- lians said. "The university wanted only two things at the he said. "To keep Ole Miss open and to avoid violence." i form a new government .and bol- ster his regime. Nasser's United Arab Republic has increased the violence of its propaganda attacks on Saud since the desert king threw his support behind the Yemen monarchy lop- pled in an army revolt Sept. 26. A broadcast from Mecca said only that the old cabinet was dis- solved fn the general interest. But there have been signs of disaf- fection inside Saudi Arabia since of office. 1959 embarked on a program of austerity and domestic reforms. He reportedly began diverting more of the desert kingdom's vast oil revenue from the royal cof- fers to improving the lot of the impoverished, illiterate masses. Saud dismissed him as premier in December 1961 amid reports Faisal had stepped down too hard on royal spend'ing and some of the numerous 'Other princes had applied pressure to get him out the Yemen revolt. But Saud and .is Saudi air force officers have de- the king's not es- fected to the U.A.R. in a transport Uranged. Last March Saud made plane and three trainers since the Yemeni uprising broke out. As in Yemen, pro-Nasser sentiment has been reported among Saudi offi- :ers. With a hostile revolutionary re- gime in Yemen backed by Nas- ser, Saud apparently decided it was time to call back to the pre- miership a brother who might ral- ly public support to the mon- archy. Faisal deputy premier and foreign minister with authority to preside over Cabinet meetings. Saud re- tained the premiership. Meanwhile, Saudi Arabia's ra- dio at Mecca matched propagan- da guns with Nasser's Cairo ra- dio, announcing that the de- throned Imam Mohammad Al- Badr of Yemen was massing forces to overthrow the rebel re- gime. the agency. He said- because of restrictions on payment .of expenses for trips by the consultants it was not un- usual for his office to handle checks for them. "Many times we did Genet said, "either cashing the checks or putting them in my de- posit so we could purchase their plane tickets for them and have their money for travel. "If we cashed the checks, the money was given to them or, if put in my deposit, later was given to them. This .is exactly what hap- pened in the case of Dan Sav- Genet added of Bellmon's com- ments: "If he is inferring any- thing is' illegal, let him come out and say so." Savannah Charleston Atlantic .Ocean Cope FIA. Canaveral Miami 'j WHERE ELLA IS MOVING Crois shows approximate location of tropical storm Ella about 300 miles of the Florida coast. (AP Bureau warnings on wised to use caution. If Ella reaches the U.S. main- Vessels in Ella's path were ad-j land, she will be the first tropical storm this year to do so. Prede- cessors broke up or .turned sea- ward before hitting laud. Rescuers Give Up Hope That Miners Will Be Found Alive CARDIN rescue effort turned today into a grim recovery operation as dozens of volunteers lost hope of finding alive two min- ers trapped 250 feet underground by a zinc mine cave-in. Another miner, pinned by the crushing weight of a huge bould- er, was rescued alive and a fourth miner outraced plunging debris to escape harm in Wednesday's cave-in. Searchers said hours later they have lost hope of finding alive Jim France, 53, and William Wil- son, 43-year-old father of four. The cave-in involved the Velie Lion mine just outside this tiny northeastern Oklahoma town a few miles from the Kansas and Missouri borders. Pentagon Shifts Jets To Florida, Near Cuba WASHINGTON Pen- tagon, moving to counter a build- up of jet MIGs in Cuba, has quietly shifted a squadron of Crash Victim Clings To Life Oscar E. Edward, 21-year-old Sulphur youth, remains in poor I man said .today the squadron of condition today in Valley View: about 12 F4B Phantom 2 fighters U.S. jets in southern Florida to this report by Ball of increasing MIG strength in Cuba. The movement of the Phantoms France and Wilson were work- ing with the other two when a pillar supporting the 80-foot ceil- ing of'the shaft gave way, dump- ing boulders "as big as boxcars" on the men. Buck Woods, 36, who has been a miner since he was 18, was standing on a truck waiting for France to finish loading it when he heard'the pillar give'way. "I started to Woods said, 'I didn't look back. I heard some- one scream, but I 'don't know who." He said he later found his hat and light at the edge of a pile of rocks, and discovered Taylor Smith, 48, pinned from the waist down under a 3-ton boulder. Woods .summoned help, and res- cuers used a hydraulic jack to lift the boulder off the trapped miner. Smith was reported in satisfactory Ok- quieuy smuuu a suuauiun ui me i _i Navy jet.fight- from Oceana Naval Air a a nearby ers to southernmost Florida. near Norfolk, Va., to Key j_____L i___u _ About eient hours A 'Defense Department spokes- does not herald spokesman said. a pattern, the I As far as he cave-m- Hospital. He is the only survivor of a grinding head-on collision Wednesday morning that killed three persons. He 'was a passenger in a riven by Jimmy Lorenzino, of Sulphur, who died when car crashed into one driven Garland Hair, former Adan Buena Park, Calif. Hair and wife also were killed. Funeral services are pending at the Criswell Funeral Home in 'Ada for Mr. and .Mrs, .Hair and at the Bonner Funeral Home of Sul- phur for Lorenzino. knows, he said, this was the only Key West unit sent to the area 6. There, they are poised about reinforce U.S. forces facing on 'hostile Cuba. The United States an mnes irom uuud. The action came three days after Undersecretary of State George W. Ball told Congress powerful air and fleet elements based throughout the Caribbean h their sea dust had tVio iear eventually Cuba probably F4B Phantom is rated the have 25 'to 30 of the most fastest, highest flying M Soviet-built jet fighters which range fighter. It also- a por mally carry air-to-air greatest firepower of to Ball said Cuba was believed fighter far have one advanced. MIG 21, is manned by a pilot and ai more probably being observer and mounts plus about 60 older and Sidewinder at The Pentagon spokesman can be used to knock lated the buildup of high speed hours after the rescuers withdrew from the mine to let another crew pre- pare to blast the huge boulders that were piled across the 100-foot width of the shaft. Two hours later they resumed their search when the smoke and had settled. About 10 p. m. search was called off until The Miami Fire Department set up a portable generator and flood huge fan also was set up to cir- jlate air through the .shaft Activity on the surface was cen- tered at the Beaver 2 mine about (Continued on Two) Envoy To Poland Defends U.S. In Spirited Debate KADOM, Poland can Ambassador John Moors Cab- ot vigorously defended U.S. poli- cies on Germany, Cuba and race relations at a spirited and unique question-and-answer ses- sion Wednesday night with 400 Poles. During the two-hour give-and- take meeting, Cabot stated views seldom expressed publicly in Ilommunist-ruled Eastern Europe. It is believed one of the few times any American ambassador has seen able to speak to and answer questions face-to-face with-.ordi-i nary citizens behind the Iron Cur- tain. Cabot was invited to Radom, a manufacturing city of about 70 miles south of Warsaw, by the local Communist party pa- per and a discussion club, the lo- cal branch of a nationwide society that aims to inform the masses. He was the first Western diplo- mat, to appear at a meeting of the club after a long series of speak- ers from the Soviet Union and oth- er Communist countries. The local papers publicized his. appearance in advance and street posters said he would tell all about the United States. The cordial session ended with 20 seconds of applause for Cabot from 400 attentive Poles who over- flowed the small meeting hall. Asked tO' justify .U.S. policy to- ward Cuba on the basis of self- 60-year-old Bostonian ambassador in effect accused the-Fidel Castro regime of lying. "Let me point out that, since the present regime came to power in Cuba.-'there has been-nothing re-: sembling an election, let alone a fair election despite Cabot said. "The head of the present. Cuban he continued, "publicly stated he deliberately deceived the Cuban people because if he had not, they would not have ac- cepted him. All we in the United States want today is for the Cuban people to decide freely without in- terference from any one government they want to have." A teen-ager asked .Cabot to de- fend the rearming of "Fascist West a term Poles are bombarded with daily in the Com- munist press. "It was an effort to prevent the freely elected government of the German Federal Republic from being overthrown that we gave them he said. "When we, a good many years after the war, did start arming the German Fed- eral Republic, another country in Germany had already Cabot added, referring to Soviet- I occupied East Germany. He did 'not call East Germany or the Soviet Union by name. "A -peaceful revolution is occur- ring before your Cabot said, tracing the growth of Negro equality in America since the emancipation of the slaves. The ambassador admitted to question- ers there is some discrimination in the North. He described Mississippi as "one of the most determined seg- regation states" and told listeners that relatively more Negroes at- tend U.S. universities than Eng- lishmen attend English universi- ties. It's Eighth Attempt To Make A Hit CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) A towering rocket thundered skyward today in an attempt to send the Ranger 5 spacecraft a quar- ter of a million miles to a landing on the moon. The mission of the gold- and-silver-plated spacecraft is to send back closeup tele- vision pictures of the moon's surface before landing the. first, active instrument pack- age. This would measure moon-quakes and meteor hits. If all goes well Ranger 5 will streak through space for 70 hours and reach the moon about mid- day Sunday. Postponed Twice The shot was postponed twice this week, first by technical trou- ble and then by the threat of Hur- ricane Ella. But the hurricane changed course and the launching was rescheduled. The Atlas-Agena B rocket, :02 feet tall and weighing nearly 150 tons, blasted away from Cape Ca- naveral at a.m. The huge booster lifted straight off its-pad. Within 10. seconds it vanished into a low-hanging cloud bank. If the inquisitive payload suc- ceeds on its trip, it will be the first of a long line of unmanned spacecraft intended to learn what the moon is like and locate suitable landing areas for American astronauts later in this decade. TV's Aboard Ranger 5 was equipped with a television camera and other de- vices to help unravel lunar mys- teries which have puzzled scien- tists and astronomers for centur- ies. It could answer such questions as: What does the moon look like close up? What are some of its surface components? Is it shaken by moonquakes, and pounded by meteorites? Is it a dustbowl, or does it have a rock-hard crust? The intended landing area was near the giant crater Copernicus just above the lunar equator on the left side of the moon as seen from earth. Here's Plan The flight plan .called for: A ground station at Goldstone, Calif., to send a radio signal 16 hours after' launching to fire a small spacecraft motor to point Ranger 5 on to a collision course with the moon. The payload to approach the moon Saturday morning and be- gin taking television pictures of the lunar landscape from a dis- tance of miles, transmitting one to earth every 13 seconds un- til it is within 15 miles, a period of approximately 35 minutes. A 92-pound instrument sphere to eject from the craft at the 15-mile altitude and be slowed by a brak- ing'rocket so it hits the moon at a speed no -greater than 150 miles an hour and survives. The main body of the space- craft to crash on the moon at miles an hour, destroying the television camera and two other experiments: a radar altim- eter to measure the moon's radar reflection properties1 and a gam- ma ray spectrometer to record radioactive characteristics of lu- nar rocks. OKLAHOMA Partly cloudy tonight and Friday a few show- ers west Friday; a little warmer west tonight and most sections Friday; low tonight 43 north- 'tc 62 southeast; higli Friday 72-82. High temperature In Ada Wednesday was 68; low Wednes- day night, 61; reading at 7 a.m. Thursday, 61.   

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 145+ 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

10 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:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 145+ 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 145+ 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 145+ 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 145 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

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

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

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

Browse by Publication