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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - October 26, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma Zilch why w. .re ,o solve Cuban He s.y. Kennedy ..uld buy the p.ace. Or, EUlie Sol Es.e, -p i( for cotton Or dty could jus, wholei-land Ancient Pyramid Of Moses' Period Uncovered, Page 3 59TH YEAR NO. 195 THE EC Crushes Rangers; Cougars Meet Seminole, See Sports ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Catholics Like Idea Of Mass In Modern Tongue VATICAN CITY (AP) The Roman Catholic Vatican Ecumenical Council today debated whether modern languages have a place in the Latin Mass. The answer, a spokesman indicated, was in general: "Yes." u But it was a qualified with no sign countered with wanted to do away with Latin. Jcharges of political wrang- The council fathers heard arguments on the languages used Hnff at cpprpt for GOP Blasts Briefings On Crisis Democrats Yell "Foul" Following Clark's Charges WASHINGTON (AP) Several Republicans regist- ered criticism and Demo- in liturgy, or public worship, at a three-hour closed working session in St. Peter's. A spokesman said 22 council fathers spoke in the de- bate. Many were Benedictines, who have turned their abbies into centers for studying the liturgy, the public worship of Roman Cath- olicism. Christendom Is Universal The spokesman said those advocating the use of vernacular or modern-languages in parts of the Mass argued it would show the universality Christendom and its capacity, even in its unchange- ability, of accepting the values and'traditions of diverse peoples." He gave no indication that any council father spoke in favor of retaining only Latin. But, he said, several speakers emphasized what they considered the value of latin that it is traditional and there- fore fills a function by its "logical precision, concrete phraseology of legal terms, and its psychological and aesthetic value." Constitution Is Before Council A draft constitution on liturgy has been before the council fathers for a week. Many prelates especially from Africa and South America have been advocating greater use of local languages so that the Mass could be better understood. There appeared to be general agreement, however, that key portions of the Mass such as the consecration should remain in Latin. The proposed liturgical constitution would give national conferences of bishops greater freedom in shaping worship practices and customs to suit reginal needs. ________________________ U. S. Blasts Bomb High Over Pacific HONOLULU (AP) The United States exploded a submegaton nuclear device at high altitude above the Pacific early today. The flash briefly lit the ocean with a rainbow of red, green and blue for hundreds of miles. Navy Boards Ship Off Cuba; No Weapons Are Discovered ling at secret briefings for congressmen and governors on the Cuban blockade. "It was something of a rat said Sen. Joseph. S. Clark, D-Pa., after Thursday's session in New York City. But bipartisan support was noted, too, in this meeting and others in Fort Worth, Tex., Atlanta and Chicago. 'The sessions were conducted by De- fense and State Department offi- cials. Controversial Note A note of controversy marked I the fifth and last meeting in San! Francisco today even before it got! off the ground. Rep. Thomas M.j Pelly, R-Wash., said he was pass-i ing up the session -because "I will not expose myself to more State Department propaganda." "When I get briefed, I want the truth, not a tranquilizer treat- Felly "said in a statement Thursday. "In the future, when I want information and an -intelli- gence report, I shall go to our De- fense Department, not our Depart- ment of State." New York's Republican Gov. Nelson A. possible candidate for the presidency in a bipartisan note when he told newsmen: "I think it (the Cuban situation) is exactly the way the President described it three -nights ago. I don't see how the President could have put it more forcibly." Politics Attend But New Jersey's Democratic estimated at 30 to 40 miles. The booster apparently per- formed perfectly during its controlled flight to deto- nation. The nuclear device packed a wallop of between and a million tons of TNT. It was the second most powerful high-altitude Red Chinese Press Deep Into China NEW DELHI, India (AP) Chinese troops drove deeper into India today and President Sarve- palli Radhakrishnan proclaimed a state of emergency, putting the nation on a war footing. Prime Minister Nehru's govern- ment was given supreme powers to rally the nation's 457 million persons for an all-out defense of what he has charged is a Com- munist threat to their freedom. The emergency proclamation came as the Chinese kept up their attacks at both ends of the north- eastern frontier. India, rushing regular army China but emergency his ment can take troops to the fronts to bolster out- posts manned by border guards, claimed the Communists had been beaten off at two points as re- sistance stiffened. Nehru has held off formally de- claring India at war with Red under the state of central govern- over any power presently h'eld by one of the na- tion's 15 states. Freedom of speech may be curtailed and pow- ers of the courts on matters of ordinary fundamental rights lim- ited. Almost a week after the Chinese launched their offensive into India there is still no sign of the Indian army being able to check Commu- nist advances. The fighting is re- ported bitter and casualties heavy but no statistics have been re- leased. The Red Chinese are said to be taking no prisoners. A Defense Ministry spokesman reported a Chinese division of men Thursday attacked the town of Jang, four or five miles east of the important monastery town of Towang which was cap- tured Wednesday. Jang is oh the jeep track from Towang to the plains of Assam in eastern India. Authoritative sources said two battalions of Indian troops will try to make a stand where the jeep track crosses the pass 14 miles east of Towang. But this is expected to be little more than a. two- or three-day delaying action rather than a strong enough defense to halt the .onrush- ing Red Chinese. (Continued on Two) OKLAHOMA Partly cloudy tonight and Saturday: a little warmer; low tonight 40-50; high Saturday 65-75. explosion of the 1962, series. The actual detonation occurred near Johnston Island, 750 miles southwest of Hawaii. The blast was clearly visible there but in Honolulu it was a short-lived flash of light. A reddish glow arched across the clear sky when the shot went off a few seconds past midnight Hawaiian time. The color changed quickly to green, then gray-blue. Then the glow disappeared. The test was the third high-alti- tude success of the drawn-out op- eration Dominic series which be- gan April 25. The first was a ther- monuclear blast July 8 which cre- ated a giant radiation belt in outer space and lit up the Pacific with a dazzling array of color. The sec- ond was a low-yield detonation last Friday. The fireball from that shot was visible in some parts of Hawaii. Four tries have with the submegaton warhead and one with a thermonuclear pack- age. Malfunctions in the Thor caused each failure and rockets and warheads had to be destroyed without nuclear detonations. Postponed two days by technical troubles, Thursday night's shot went, off 2V4 hours late but was' still well within the five-hour span scientists allowed for the test. Four holds :delayed the firing. The Federal Aviation Agency re- ported only brief communications interruptions west and .south of Honolulu as a result of the detona- uon. An FAA spokesman said a quick check showed most channels sack in operation within three to :ive minutes. A full mid-Pacific communica- tions loss is expected shortly be- fore noon, today, however. But this is not expected to interfere with either military or civilian air- line schedules. One major purpose of the high- altitude program is to study ef- (Continued on Page Two) rent of political questions" at the conference. And Clark said it '.'was constantly interrupted .by Republi- cans making belligerent speeches and arguing with the officials." A Republican conferee, Rep. Steven Derounian of New York, reported that "after the briefing this morning I think, our whole in- telligence setup needs a thorough overhauling. We know less than we should. We certainly don't have the A conflicting view was ex- pressed after the Chicago session by Rep. Henry S. Reuss, D-Wis. The briefing for senators, repre- sentatives and governors from 14 central states represented a "first class job of intelligence by Amer- ican intelligence he said. Before Too Late the meeting got under way Gov. Norman A. Erbe of Iowa, a Republican, commented: "We should have .had a definitive plan on Cuba a year ago, and we wouldn't be having this trou- ble now." After the Fort Worth session, which drew officials from seven states, Gov. Orval Faubus of Ar- kansas said the unanimous opin- ion was "let's don't negotiate and compromise. Let's .finish this job." And in Atlanta, none of the con- ferees who talked with reporters gave any indication they would not support President Kennedy in any action he might feel neces- A TOUCH OF SCOTLAND Spectators at Thusrday night's East Central game saw an unusual half time show. It fea. tui-pd a sure 'nuff nicer and i qroup doing the Highland Fling, youall. Here is a portion of the dour troop leaving the fieldI the "how Left to right are Richard Swink, banner man for the band; Band Director Don Gant (wearmg Scot- McTavi-sh) ?p- lence. Dr. ticipated George 1 dear, donated for the occasion Dy Laira nncnyron mcioviaiu fan of the .pipes. Is a student of tw.rler.-alsp wore in the dance; 'Gaht'thumped his drum. The piper piped-and the dancers 'flung. Staff Photo by Atkinson Tells Ada Democrats He's Moved Into Lead In Governor's Race By W. D. LITTLE JR. Accompanied by former Gover- nor Roy J. Turner, W. P. Bill Atkinson, Democratic nominee for governor, claimed that he has come from behind and now has the edge over his Republican opponent. Atkinson spoke at a breakfast meeting in Ada on Friday, open- ing up a sharp counterattack on E. K. Gaylord, editor and pub- lisher of The .Daily Oklahoman and Oklahoma City Times. The Democratic candidate .claimed that the publisher has two teams of detectives- trying to dig up information to embarrass and de- feat his candidacy. The breakfast session held more than one hundred for about two [report to you. that the picture is hours in the ballroom of the Aid- i changing -every day." ridge'Hotel. It was a responsive and .eager audience that cheered the most vigorous speech Atkinson has made here. Next stop for the tour was Stonewall. Bellmon, his Republican op- ponent, was accused of playing Turner, popular rancher, -oil- man, and public figure, read an invitation he. received to attend a Republican function. He noted that it required "black tie." With a broad grin, he commented, "If that's the way we have to run loosely'with figures, of not under- the functions of people who would standing the state's financial pic-1 run the functions of government, ture of advocating an increase j then I would much rather be in'ad valorem school taxes to 30 here, dressed like a Democrat- mills, and of threatening to abolish the homestead exemption act.- with you Democrats." Bob Bennett, Ada attorney and Pontotoc County Democratic cam- Former Governor Turner spoke jpaign manager, presided and in- briefly! He reported that he hasjtroduced the .gubernatorial can- spent much time on the telephone i didate. in behalf of the party. "I am extremely happy to be able to "The Democratic team is really on the the first night sary- In Destroy Them Washington, Rep. Hale- Boggs, D-La., who was among congressional leaders who attend- ed White House briefings earlier in the week, said in a statement that if Soviet-installed -missiles in Cuba "are not dismantled we haye the: power to destroy 'them and I assure you that this will be done." In Lodi, Calif., 'Rep. John Me- Fall, D-Calif., told some 700 Dem- ocrats working for his -re-election that "the United States is pre- pared to act with immediate force should Cuba attempt to arm its ballistic missiles." Rep. Clement, Zablo'cki, D-Wis., said'Thursday night in Milwaukee (Continued on Page Two) Policeman Dies During Domestic Spat In Wichita WICHITA Wichita po- liceman was fatally shot early to-! day as a fellow officer grappled for possession of a gun with a civil service employe who had or- dered the. officers and his wife Teen Hurls Bomb Into Vietnam Crowd; 6 Die out of the house. Killed about a.m. was Patrolman Dave Kenyon, 39. Taken into custody was Floyd Blockyou, 34, a post office work- er, whose argument with -his wife had brought the policemen to the house. Patrolman Bill'Dando said Ken- yon had taken Mrs. Blockyou to police headquarters to consider signing a' complaint against her husband, while Dando waited at the house. Mrs. 'Blockyou decided against bringing it would imperil'her husband's job. (Continued on Page Two) SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) teen-age Vietnamese boy hurled -a grenade into a crowd today at an aircraft exhibit in front of the Saigon City Hall, killing at least six Vietnamese and injuring 38. Two of the dead were soldiers and two children. Six of the in- jured were in critical condition. Today was Republic Day, a na-. tional holiday, and -more grenades were by the Communist Viet. the day wore- on. 'One thrown at a U.S. officers' hotel did .not explode. Another exploded in a suburb near the airport, but no -casualties were reported. The youth responsible; for. the fatal' blast was believed to- be 'a member 'of a .Viet 'Cong assas- sination group known as "'Volun- teers for Death." He reportedly threw the grenade into a helicop-j ter on display but someone.inside the aircraft threw it out. After the blast the youth broke into a run. Dozens of police and bystanders jumped him and beat him severely before a police van hauled him away. A second youth found carrying two grenades nearby also was The blast occurred next to an AD6 fighter plane on display in front'of City Hall. Nearby are the U.S. Information Agency building and. a U.S. -military officers hotel. Vietnamese were packed into the mall, looking at -the plane; various types of artillery, a tank "and a helicopter.; The crowds panicked, but. police restored or- der quickly. President Ngo Dinh Diem, (Continued on Page Two) Soviet-Chartered Vessel Submits To Search By Two American Destroyers WASHINGTON (AP) A U.S. Navy party boarded a Russian-chartered Lebanese freighter today, and report- ed more than two hours later that no offensive weapons material was aboard. The freighter, Marucla, was permitted to sail on. for Havana with a. cargo described as 12 trucks, sulphur, paper rolls, and parts for trucks. Assistant. Secretary of Defense Arthur Sylvester told a news conference ;that the Navy had received a message saying that the boarding party was returning to the de- stroyer Joseph P. Kennedy at a.m. EST. The mes- sage reported that "no prohibited material" has been found on board. The message said all the Maxuda's papers were in or- der and the boarding party had obtained a copy of the cargo manifest. "Cargo 12 trucks deck the message said. "AH holds loaded to capacity. No passengers." The stopping of the Marucla was the second. interception an- nounced and the first reported boarding by the Navy since it clamped a quarantine on Commu- nist arms shipments to Cuba Wednesday morning. The Marucla, which Sylvester said was listed in Lloyd's Shipping Registry as a British-owned World War II Liberty ship, was given permission to proceed on a course for Havana. The vessel reportedly flies a Lebanese flag. The boarding party, of urfdis-' closed size, went aboard the Mar- ucla. at 'a.m. (EST) 180 miles northeast of Nassau in the Ba- hamas. Sylvester said! that the destroyer John R. Pierce set out at'2 p.m: Thursday to intercept the Mar- ucla, -assisted planes. by tracker air'- The Pierce made contact 'about p.m. Thursday and was joined by the destroyer.Joseph P. Kennedy after midnight. The Ken- nedy was named for the Presi- dent's brother, a Navy flier killed in World War II. During the rest of the night, the Marucla headed on a south south- west course at 12 knots, Sylvester said. that Senator Bob Kerr made his talk." Atkinson paid -high tribute to U. S. Senator, noting j that he was on the senator's home I ground. The speaker -that she ,had a, Even Otis Suffivant admits that" i paper rolls and truck parts. 'the SKtaS i Jhe freighter informed the Pierce (referring to the political writer of The 'Daily The Democratic candidate said three weeks ago his race was running behind his opponent.' "In my considered judgment, if the election were held today, we would win." He said that his in- formation was based on polls. He accused his Republican op- ponent, Henry Bellmon, .of using all kinds of figures to substantiate his claim that the state has more than enough income to finance all (Continued on Page Two) The destroyers trailed the Marucla by about two miles under orders to stop her and board at first .light. Sylvester, at a.m., said the boarding .party 'was still aboard and that the first message from. the scene read: "Party aboard Marucla at a.m. Cooperation good. No diffi- culties expected." Sylvester told a news conference that "until the .boarding party re- turns after looking at the mani- fest, inspecting cargo and inter- rogating the personnel we cannot be sure of'the composition of the cargo." The Marucla is a .Lebanese-flag ship, built in 1943 with a length of 441 feet, a beam of 57 feet and 27 foot 'draft Sylvester said she sailed from Riga, in Communist- conquered Latvia on the Baltic Sea, under charter to the Soviet Living Costs Take Big Jump In September WASHINGTON cost I government' of living climbed six-tenths of onei The boarding party was com- per cent in September, the largest Banded byLt. Caidr. .Dwight G. increase in more than four years, i Osborne of East Paterson, N.J., The increase was due. primarily to a jump in meat'prices following a -withholding action by farmers in Midwestern areas who refused to send meat animals to market. The Labor Department's con- sumer, price index had held steady during August at th'e record level set in.-July. .But'the September index rose to 106.1 per cent of the 1957-59 average. Ewan. Clag'ue, commissioner of the Bureau of Labor Satisfies, said the major part of the rise.was due to temporary or seasonal factors. He cited the farmers' withhold- ing of livestock from market and seasonal increases in the prices of eggs and .clothing. (Continued on Page Two) the Kennedy: The Pierce Medics Think Cigarettes Can Cause Heart Attacks CLEVELAND, Ohio (AP) Smoking apparently jazzes up our stress glands, and 'that might lelp induce heart attacks, a medi- cal team reported today. Statistical.studies'find far more leart attacks among cigarette smokers than nonsmokers. But a cey question is exactly how the smoker's heart could be harmed. Evidence that a bad effect could come through the adrenal stress glands .was described at the opening of the American Heart Association's 35th scientif- ic sessions by Dr. Alfred. kersh- baum and associates'of Philadel- phia General Hospital.. They theorized that nicotine from' cigarettes provokes an in- creased release of adrenalin and nor-adrenalin from the adrenal glands and nerve endings; and that these hormones in turn' cause the release, of fatty substances into the blood which might .help clog up arteries and thus in time lead ito heart attacks. Under everyday physical or emotional the adrenal glands release these same hor- mones to prepare the human body to fight or run away from a situa- tion. Checking into the theory, the re- searchers had 11 volunteers smoke nine cigarettes during three hours while they were sit- ting still and not eating. For another three hours, the same 11 persons did not smoke. Their lev- els of the.stress hormones, meas- ured in. the bloodstream and in urine, were higher while they were smoking. There also was an in- crease in the amount of free fatty acids in their blood, Dr. Kersh- baum said. Next, the release, of hormones was prevented1-by giving them nerve-blocking drugs. When the two cigarettes in rapid succession, there was no significant rise in the fats in the he added. Smoking two cigarettes in 10 minutes did not bring any increase in blood fats in persons .whose adrenal glands- had already been removed as a means of combat- ting high .blood pressure, he said. and Lt. Cmdr.' Kenneth C. Rey- nolds of Coronado, Calif. Osborne executive officer of the Pierce, and Reynolds executive officer of is skippered by Cmdr. James W. Foust of Greens- burg, Pa., and the Kennedy by Cmdr. Nicholas M. Mikhalevsky of Staten Island, N.Y. The first.ship to 'be intercepted was the Soviet tanker Bucharest (Continued on Pagt Two) Firemen Squelch Small Blaze At Ada Glass Plant ignited grease in the superstructure above kilns at the Hazel-Atlas Glass plant sending fire trucks racing there at a.m. Friday morning. Fire Chief Dudley Young, re- ported the grease had collected in vents in the superstructure. It caught fire when 'vents sucked the heated air from the kilns. Young, said- the fire set off the automatic alarm system. He. said the blaze was extinguished- im- mediately .after trucks arrived, but because of the potential dan- ger, of the situation, the depart- ment -stayed two hours. Little damage was done to the Young-reported. Stevenson, Thant Have Cuba Talk UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. Acting Secretary-General U Thant met with representatives of the United States today in an ef- fort to set up negotiations to end the Cuban crisis. He scheduled meetings later in the day with So- viet and Cuban" diplomats. Two top-ranking members of the permanent.U.S. delegation to the United 'Nations Ambassadors Plimpton and with Thant in the absence of Chief Delegate Adlai E. Stevenson who had rushed -to Washington for consul- tations. The first meeting took place at a.m. EOT in the 38th floor office of the secretary-general. Thant.-arranged to see. Soviet Dep- uty Foreign Minister Valerian A. Zorin p.m. and Cuban Am- bassador. Mario Garcia-Inchauste- gui at p.m. In. Stevenson con- ferred with President Kennedy and attended. a meeting of the 12- member executive committee of the National Security Council at the White House. While both Moscow and Wash- ington lifted some of the world tension by agreeing to prelimin- ary talks, the United States con- tinued its blockade of Cuba and kept up its demand for removal of Soviet 'missiles from Cuban 'soil. Moscow Radio announced the' Soviet Union's strategic rocket troops have been ordered on a state of increased combat readi- ness. Krasnaya Zvezda (Red the defense ministry newspaper, said: "The unprecedented aggres- sive actions of U.S. ruling circles toward the Cuban republic and other .states could'not but provoke retaliatory measures from the So- viet government." Premier -Khrushchev's condi- tional 'acceptance of Thant's ne- gotiation proposal was seen by Western diplomats in Moscow as preparation for him -to appear before the United Nations. They said he also apparently had di- rected Soviet ships carrying arms to.turn back from Cuba. Thant had proposed a cooling- off period of two or three weeks for. negotiations during which the United -States would suspend its blockade and the would .halt arms Cuba. Soviet Union shipments to Kennedy's reply, read by Stev- enson .to. .the Security Council Thursday ..avoided any mention of suspension of' the blockade.- But White House sources made plain that the quarantine would continue for'the .'time being. They said the U.S.. .government still insists on the removal of -nuclear-capable missiles ;from Cuba. Khrushchev accepted Thant's appeal' but his agreement to halt arms shipments to'Cuba-was con- ditional on U.S. suspension, of the blockade. Some of today's movies are so long, that it takes less time'to read the book.' (Copr. Gen. Fea. Corp.)
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