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Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: October 30, 1962 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - October 30, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             Joe Zilch finds people so disgusting he requested that the NEWS henceforth devote it's columns to news of the animal world. Much more interesting, he says. We haven't gone quite that far, but today we tried... Politicians Head Into The Stretch Run, Page Ten THE Jerry Bettis Leads East Central Stats.; See Sports, Page 7 59TH YEAR NO. 198 ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 10 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS Students Bomb Negro's Dorm With Fireworks OXFORD, Miss. (AP) University of Mississippi stu- dents bombarded the dormitory of James H. Meredith with firecrackers into the wee hours today. It was the most serious incident since the bloody rioting when the 29-year-old Negro enrolled four weeks ago. The Army alerted an extra platoon of white-helmeted military police but did not use them. Student leaders, faculty members and Army officers attributed the explosive campus feeling to Mississippi's U.N. Keeps Red China Out Again UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) China suffered a resound- ing defeat today when the Gen- eral Assembly rejected its latest U.N. membership bid by a bigger coming football game with Louisiana State. No arrests were made, but the MPs chased students away from Baxter Hall, the ivy-coated dorm- itory where Meredith has a two. room apartment. About 200 students peppered the walls of Baxter Hall with cherry firecrackers which make a tremendous noise. Some were hurled by sling shots. Student affairs Dean L. L. Love continually appealed to students to'disperse and by'2 a.m. the campus was quiet. "They're taking their feelings out about the football game on said one student lead- margin than a year ago. The vote was 42 in favor. Si against and 12 abstaining. Las year, the result was 36 for, against and 20 abstaining. In both cases it was far less than the re quired two-thirds majority. The main switch was among some of the new African mem bers. The vote was seen as a big vie tory for the Western powers who had strongly opposed the seating of Red China. They argued thai the Peiping regime' military ac tion -against India demonstrate! its unfitness for membership. At the last minute, some of the African countries came out for a two-China plan under which both Red China and the Chinese Na- tionalists would get U.N. seats They declined, however, to make a formal proposal. The vote was on a Soviet resolu- tion calling for the ouster of the Chinese Nationalist delegations from all U.N. organs and the seat- ing of delegations representing Red China. India, as expected, voted for the Soviet resolution in spite of Indian charges that the -Chinese Commu- nists were carrying out premedi- tated aggression against Indian territory. Priest Shoots Burglar, Holds Him For Police CHICAGO knife-wield- ing burglar was shot by a priest early today in the rectory of St. Patrick's Roman Catholic church after, police said, he fatally- stabbed the housekeeper and seri- ously wounded her sister. After shooting the burglar, the priest, the Rev. Stephen O'Don- nell, 49, tackled him and held him to the floor until police arrived. Police identified the burglar as Larry Vernon, 22, of San Antonio, Tex. "They said he broke into the rectory and invaded the first- floor room where the two sisters, Betty Walsh, 44, and Peggy 36, a cook at the rectory, were asleep. The sisters ran from the bed- room and shouted to awaken Fa- ther O'Donnell and the Rev. Dan- iel Holihan, who were asleep on the second floor. Vernon, carrying two knives, stabbed the older sister twice and slashed at the younger woman. Betty Walsh fell dead at the foot of the rectory stairs and her sis- ter collapsed on the stairway. Father O'Donnell, pastor of the West Side church, and Father Holihan told police they saw Ver- non ransacking the living room. Father O'Donnell, who had ob- tained a pistol when he heard the screams, iired once, hitting Ver- non in the left leg. Vernon was held under guard in the Cook County Hospital. They say we're not in a reces- sion, so this must be the worst boom in history. (Copr. Gen. Fea. Corp.) _ "There won't be much sleep go- ing on up here this said another, who asked not to be named. "All the hell raising will be about the game.1' The university's football team this to Baton Rouge Saturday night to play LSU. The intense rivalry be- tween the schools, both perennial national football powers, has made the contest a natinal classic in recent years. Army officers asked the aid of campus police in quelling the dis- turbance, but Dean Love said they were insufficient in number to handle any major disturbance. Officers said they did not want to have soldiers act against stu- dents Monday night's incidents start- ed while Meredith was dining in the campus-cafeteria. One cherry bomb was thrown into an MP jeep, scattering three.soldiers. A barrage of firecrackers con- tinued and the soldiers and two federal marshals raced into the crowd with drawn night sticks. The students, jeering and yelling, retreated. U. S. Uses News As A Weapon Sylvester Says Timing, Other Factors Involved WASHINGTON (AP) The Pentagon's information chief nedy said today the administration. U Thant Embarks For Cuba To Begin Talks On Rockets State Crashes Leave Two Dead By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Two men were killed in traffic accidents in Oklahoma City Mon- day night and early today. The deaths raised the state's 1962 traffic toll to 575 compared to 562 at the same.time last year. The dead: Richard Edward Hampton, 34, Edmond. Cecil Mantel, 67, Oklahoma City. Hampton, a traveling salesman, was alone in his car when it smashed into' a bridge railing in the 800 block on Oklahoma City's Northwest Expressway. Mantel was struck by a car as le walked across Northwest 23rd street in the 3800 block about p.m. Monday. Officers said -the Jriver of the auto was Harold T.'Dorres Jr., 18. Another Blast Goes Tonight HONOLULU (AP) Unless weather or technical problems in- terfere, the United States will ex- )lode a ligh-altitude nuclear war- lead above Johnston Island in the Pacific-tonight If successful, the test will be he fourth "in eight high altitude ries since the series began April 25. Joint Task Force 8 officials re- used comment on whether it will be the last in the Pacific test series. trolled .news of government actions in the Cuban crisis as a weapon in the drive to force the dismantling of So- viet missile bases in Cuba. "News f-lowi.ng from actions taken by the govern- ment is part of the weap- said 'Arthur Sylves-j ter, assistant secretary of defense for public affairs.. He told a reporter .the timing of announcements, the rank of the government official making- the announcement and other factors figured in the strategy which 'he summed up as "speaking in one voice to your adversary." News Is Weapon Putting it another way, Sylves- ter said: "In the kind, of world we live in, the. genera tion of news by- actions taken -by the govern- ment becomes one weapon in a strained situation. The results, in my opinion, justify the methods we. used." Some of the announcements like the call-up of Air Force Reserves in troop carrying units- were intended clearly to warn the Soviets that this country meant justness. We Mean Business So were the repeated and point-, ed references by State 'Depart- ment -and Pentagon officials to President Kennedy's declaration. :hat "further action ..will, be justi- :ied" if offensive military prepa- rations continued in'Cuba, Obviously a variation of the same. oxez-alLstrategy was-adopt- ed for the new phase' Cuban affair entered with the agreement in principle for remov- al of Soviet rocket bases from the island. No Information As late as Monday .night solic information was impossible to.ob- tain, on such points as whether the .promised dismantling was actual- ly under way. Two probable aims, for that pol- icy appeared to be: To keep the other side guessing, during negotiations on the details, as to just how much the United States knows, and To head off public evaluations of such information' which, in the view of officials, might heat up the situation anew. Actions Extraordinary The government's actions in the news field during the past week of crisis were "extraordinary for a short-of-war situation. The chief sources of news on the Cuban developments 'were the White. House, the Defense Depart ment and .the State Department. At the Defense Syl- vester kept a tight rein oa the in- dividual armed services, particu- larly the Navy which was playing ONE OF THESE DAYS (the cat) possibly it thinking sinister about Blue Boy (the bird) in this unusual photo from the family album of Mrs. H. T. Lucy. The bird chases the cat. No serious injuries yet, but someday, when no one's home, says Blue Animals Make News, Tomcat Gets The Bird the chief identifiable role by en- forcing the arms blockade -of Cuba. All military news of the block- ade was channeled through Syl- vester, who appeared at briefings held generally .twice a day and made special announcements, usually where television cameras could chronicle the event. News media clamored to send reporters and photographers to the blockading fleet and to the Guantanamo. naval base, which has been sealed-off from public view since a few .days before the crisis came to a boil. The' Pentagon, in consultation with representatives of the wire services, newspapers, magazines, television and radio, Tiad ten- tatively worked-out. plans-for pool coverage of the blockading fleet (Continued on Two) By WENONAH RUTHERFORD It's nature of theibeastie for a cat to chase a bird, but at the home of Mrs. H. T.. Lucy and daughter, Susanne, 1129 South Cherry, the cat is the one pur- sued by of Mrs Lucy says she doesn't' give the parakeet, Elite Boy, the run of-the house -unless: a cat with blue eyes. Blue will be two years old. come Halloween and has- an unusual marking aside from her china blue eyes, she has one white toe. Blue Boy is about the same age. When Blue Boy is let out his cage, he swoops down on the cat, perching on her back, head, 'or nipping at her tail. The cat ignores it but when 'she gets enough she takes for cover under some piece of furniture or heads for the outdoors. Blue's a well-fed cat, and also well- watched, which may_ or may not have anything survives -his dangerous pasttime_. It may be that Blue just likes attention, and there's no sure way to get startled glances from people than to tolerate a bird in your private domain. Homecoming's A Pretty Sad Tail For Allen Family's Pet Polecat By JOHN BENNETT "Stinkey" the skunk returned home this weeks after he left the warmth of ah Allen home. But he came back without a tail. It all happened this way. .'got the wandering fever and.left Stinkey is ing to Mr. a pet skunk belong- and Mrs. Herman Jacobs, Allen. He lived in their home, was a the home. It nearly broke everyone up. They ran ads in the Allen paper. They offered a reward to anyone beloved pet, sort of a member of who could tod him. And they -kept the family. Then one day last May Stinkey Rocket Blasts Skyward To Snoop On The Stars WASHINGTON (AP) The space agency shot a rocket 116 miles high 'Monday night to snoop on energetic young -stars. The rocket's nonorbiting 230- pound scientific payload also car- ried a -.couple of hitch-hiking in- struments which were being .road- tested, in effect, in preparation for the launching of the United States' first Orbiting Astronom- ical Observatory, OAO, satellite in.1964. The Aerobee. rocket was fired from the fa- cility of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration and im- pacted in the Atlantic 59 miles from the launching the agen-' cy .reported today. No attempt at recovery was planned. Primary aim of the flight was to measure the ultraviolet energy distribution from two stars that are comparatively young in terms of evolutionary development and are burning rapidly. Instruments were pointed specifically at the stars "Gamma Cassiopeia" and "Delta Persei." Data on the ultraviolet energy distribution of such stars is need- ed, the space agency, said, as part of a star evolution study being -conducted by the University of Wisconsin. Also aboard, though -not con- cerned '.with the primary, experi- ment, were three photometer in- for detecting "various forms of light from dis- tant sources. Instruments of that type will be carried by the sophis- ticated OAO satellite. Monday night's test was the first in-flight checkout gadgets. of any of the OAO a sharP eve out the uttle But you know how skunks are. They all look alike, and they all smell alike. Then this week Mark' Mullins, 10-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Mullins, was playing in the woods near his home two miles east of Allen. Mark saw Stinkey, -but .mistook him for a mink. -he ran home to get his gun. His mother commented -as he. ran out the door to be care- Navy Lifts Blockade For 2-Day Period WASHINGTON (AP) The United States aerial surveillance of Cuba, as well as its arms blockade, has been stopped for the two days during which acting U.N. Secretary.U Thant is conferring in Havana. Arthur Sylvester, assis- tant secretary of defense, announced at a Pentagon briefing shortly before noon the temporary suspension of the aerial surveillance.. The blockade had been sus- pended at dawn. "We are not continuing surveil- lance Sylvester said, then added that it was suspended for two days of Thant's meeting in. Havana. Thant left New York-this fore- noon for the critical negotiations in Cuba with Premier Fidel Cas- tro. Sylvester had -no report on the results of. aerial reconnaissance flights carried out by U.S..planes Monday. But he had a.further explana- tion of the delaying in .analyzing the reconnaissance photographs. He said he .had morning with, top talked this officials in charge of analysis of the pictures. Sylvester said he now could say: "Analysis'of aerial pictures en- tails a meticulous review of the material disclosed and a pains- taking comparison of that mate- rial with' previously obtained -ma- terial -in order to obtain accurate 'One: about making conclusions because there-are certain evaluation pro- cedures to- be observed in order to insure' accuracy of the results obtained. "All of this takes time, despite published reports to the contrary. "In addition, the time since Chairman Khrushchev's message of Sunday'morning is too short to allow us'to expect conclusive evi- dence." Soviet Premier Nikita Khrush- chev promised in that message that Soviet missile bases in Cuba would be dismantled. Sylvester would not elaborate, but the meaning of his statement seemed to-be simply that the De- fense Department does not yet know whether dismantling work has been .started. He was asked by 'a .reporter if the United States were not tak- ing a 'chance in suspending 'sur- veillance .for two days. Sylvester replied that "every move that has been taken has been taken with consideration of .all contingen- cies.'" He'was also asked about the disclosure Monday night by an in- formed government source that two Soviet 'Submarines -had been detected, and had surfaced in the quarantine-patrolled waters. In'response Sylvester observed that Secretary of Defense Robert ful, that the animal might be a I S. McNamara had announced last skunk. Then as an afterthought, j week that the Defense Dep'art- she added, "and remember, it could be Stinkey." You see, the word about Stinkey has. gotten around over in Allen. .Anyway, Mrs. Mulliris decided to go along with her son. .They, found the little skunk hid- ing under some rocks. The Mullins dog was quicker than Mark or his mother .and snipped off the little guy's tail. But they knew it was. Stinkey. Despite the humiliating loss of his striped to deliver his own devastating defense weapon. He humbly and crawled (Continued on Two) ment would not be the source of information on movements of Russian navy ships. Sylvester said, that -he would have "no- comment, whatsoever on any-'Soviet ships of any sort" The Navy's ships arid planes suspended the six-day-old block- ade for two days as dawn broke across the wide' area' they are patrolling 'in the Atlantic around Communist-" Cuba. The blockading force remained on station, ready to .resume the quarantine if ordered to do so. The White House announced the suspension Monday night and said (Continutd on Two) Fierce Battles Rage Among High Himalayan Passes By HENRY S. BRADSHER NEW DELHI, India (API-Indi- an forces laid down a barrage of mortar fire and launched probing tabs today as the Red Chinese [rive showed signs of slowing least temporarily. Battles appeared to be shaping up in the Himalayas as both, sides loured in reinforcements. For the irst the Defense Ministry .old of Indian forces using mor- ars and holding their own against be Communists, The only setback eported today was loss of one mall military outpost on the Ti- etan border in the center of the North East Frontier Agency. With American and- British weapons to be rushed here by air, a feeling-.of'confidence swept the nation and shook it out of-the de- spair created by. a' series of re- treats since the Communists launched their offensive Oct 20. Major "battles appeared to be shaping up near tne Buddhist monastery town of'Towang and at .Walong, 250 miles to the east near Burma border. Strong Indian forces were being rushed to the Se Pass to try to blunt a Chinese threat to the tnickly'populated As- sam plains. Informed sources said the Indians recaptured Jang, four miles east of Chinese-held Towang; which put them in a bet- ter .position for defense of Assam. .Near the Burmese border, the Chinese were reported still on the outskirts of'Walong......' On the Ladakh front, miles to the west, the Indian gov- ernment acknowledged the fall of Demchok and. nearby Jara Pass to-the Chinese Saturday. A government spokesman said it. was by and large; untrue -that Indian; troops fighting in_: ,3-mfle altitude on'the Ladakh front were inadequately .clothed, against'win- ter. The government conceded that the 'troops .there -and else- where 'lack sufficient rapid-fire weapons to repel the Chinese attacks. Responding quickly to an Indian plea for assistance, the United States is expected to start sending modern infantry weapons by the end of this week. New demands arose for the res- ignation of Defense Minister V.K. Menon, blamed by crit- ics for the inadequacy of the-mili- tary equipment with which the Indian army faced the. first'Chi- nese, onslaughts in the border, war. A year ago, 'Menon blocked ef- forts "by top generals to turn to the United'States for weapons. Opposition to Menon is becohv ing so strong within the ruling Congress party that some observ- ers'think Prime Minister Nehru may'have to .fire his closest as- sociate. So far, Nehru Menon into the, background and taken over most of his duties. In a speech Monday, Nehru said: ".We had been conditioning ourselves not to think of'war and all. our operations had .been di- rected to the development of our In contrast, he said, Red China prepared for war and has the world's largest army. Two planeloads of rapid-fire weapons have arrived from Brit- ain as the beginning of a chased order. Canada has pur- also promised to provide military sup- plies. France has' been asked, but report- ed. The British Commonwealth was sharply by Rhodesian Federal'Premier Sir Roy Welen- for, "not rushing to assist In- dia to ward off the.Chinese inva- Bartender Gives Up To Burglars NEW .ORLEANS, La. Duke W. Pailet says he. wants to sell his Klondike Inn because "I'm tired of working just- for burglars and the hired help." Pailet.told police burglars-broke into his establishment Sunday night and took in liquor-and cash. He said, it was the 19th burglary at his place in 18 yean for a- total loss of van than ___ Secretary Is Confident Mission Will Be Success; U. N. Team Goes With Him UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) U Tbant, acting secretary-general of the United Nations, left for Cuba today on a mission dedicated to "a speedy and peaceful settlement" of the situation which brought a world- alarming crisis between the United States and the Soviet Union. Smiling and seemingly confident, Thant and an 18-man U.N. team took off by chartered jet. He paused to make only a brief statement before boarding the jet at Idlewild Airport. It was in response to a single question as to whether he was confident of the success of his mission. "I am looking forward to a fruitful exchange of ideas with Cuban Premier Fidel Castro and other Cuban lead- ers with a view to achieving a. speedy and peaceful set- tlement of the he said. Thant was accompanied by a U.N. team as he left to set up machinery for a U.N. check to make sure Soviet Premier Khrushchev'.keeps his pledge to remove Soviet missile bases from Cuban soil. preparation for his trip, Tbant held another round.of talks Monday with top diplomats of the United States, Soviet Union and Cuba. The way for Thant's visit was smoothed by the White House an- nouncement that at the secretary- general's request it would lift the U.S. naval blockade during his stay.- Thant released a letter he sent Khrushchev Sunday, expressing belief the situation in the .Carib- bean area would be normalized U THANT when the missiles, are pulled out and the bases dismantled. Thant still-faced the -ticklish job of winning Prime Minister Fidel Castro's approval for the U.N. in- spection procedure worked ,out in conjunction with U.S. and Soviet officials. Informed sources said Thant got President Kennedy's permis- sion to convey to Castro the Presi- dent's pledge not to invade'Cuba. The United Nations announced there had been a..new exchange between Thant and Kennedy but declined to disclose the contents. U.N. sources said Thant wanted his mission smoothed as much as possible by the removal of con- troversial irritants such as the arms blockade. There was no indication in in- formation released here that any- one had suggested to Thant that he ask the White House to .remove the blockade. One question being whether the Soviet rocket techni- cians in Cuba will be sent home- presumably is among the matters presently in.negotiation. Thant is going at the invitation of Castro who a week ago loudly rejected the idea of any. U.N. ob- servers in Cuba. The Cuban lead- er backed down after Khrushchev-reversed the'Soviet position on the missile bases. Observers predicted that if Thant's mission.is'successful, the U.S. blockade would not be im- posed again. Accompanying Thant on his mission are Raul depu- ty chief of Cuba's U.N. mission: Omar.Loutfi of the United Arab Republic, a U.N. undersecretary for political affairs, and Hernane Ravares de Sa of Brazil, undersecretary for public informa- tion. Informed sources said Loutfi probably would. remain in Cuba to get the inspection machinery in motion. .Also in Thant's 18-member par- ty are three military Col. Dag Inge Stiemspitz, mili- tary adviser to the Swedish U.N. mission; Brig. I. J. Rikyhe of In- dia, who has been" Thant's 'advis- er on Congo military affairs, and Maj. Yilmanalemu of Ethiopia, a member of Rikyhe's staff. Before leaving, Thant held a double round of talks with Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister' Vasily V. Kuznetsov, Khrushchev's spe- cial envoy for the.Cuban negotia- tions. Saboteurs Blunder In 2 Nations SANTIAGO, Chili (AP) Castro sympathizers plan- ning a stepped-up sabotage campaign throuhout Latin America were foiled from bombing American estab- lishments in Santiago and communications facilities in Venezuela, authorities re- ported. Pro-Castro demonstrators succeeded in burning an American flag and stoning government headquarters in Uruguay before an esti- mated machete-swing- ing soldiers and policemen scattered the mob Monday night. Spurred by'the dynamiting Sun- day of vital Venezuelan oil instal- lations, Latin-American internal security officials were reported ready to tighten measures against subversive acts allegedly directed by Cuban Prime Minister Fidel Castro. Blast Is Premature .The premature blast of a bomb being assembled in a downtown apartment led to the discovery here Monday of a cache of ex- .plosives and a list of bomb tar- gets. Police said the list included the U.S. Embassy, U.S. firms and Chilean government buildings. Four persons were -arrested. Among them was July Armando Suardo, president of the leftist Progressist Social Movement and a former candidate for Congress. Time Bomb Found In Caracas, the Venezuelan In- terior Ministry .said a time bomb was found Saturday at a radio television installation 20 minutes before it was set to explode. In Montevideo, Uruguay, 70 per- sons were arrested in Monday night's demonstration. this after- noon, tonight and Wednesday; warmer this afternoon, cooler .east portion tonight; low tonight 35-45; high Wednesday 66 north- east to 76 extreme west. High temperature in Ada Monday was -56; low Monday night, 40; reading at 7 a. m. Tuesday, 40. Rainfall during the 24-hour period ending at, 7 a- m. Tuesday, .10 inch.   

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