Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: November 1, 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) - November 1, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             Joe Zilch thought It was a fine Idea to let the older kids get Halloween out of their system by giving them an old automobile to bash onV He wishes, as he scrubs, however, that someone had "provided a window for soaping, too. "Bear" Recalls Auburn Victory; See Sports Page THE ADA EVENING NEWS Candidates Rush Into Stretch Run, Page Three 59TH YEAR NO. 200 ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1962 Indians Send Aid To Front Reinforcements Brace For Attack By Chinese Reds NEW DELHI, India (AP) hurried more rein forcements to the front to- day and informants pre- dicted the first airlift of American arms would ar- rive Saturday to help Prime Minister Nehru's govern- ment fight off Chinese Com- munist invaders. The American equipment mostly mountain artil- lery is being flown from Turkey. Turkey agreed to release the arms being provided by the Unit- ed States after Nehru appealed to President Kennedy for military aid. Three- days after Nehru asked for American weapons, the Indian government issued its first direct acknowledgement of the coming arms assistance. Grateful To U. S. "We are grateful for the U.S. government's sympathy and sup- port and their offer to help us in the procurement of supplies re- quired for our defense a spokesman said. Terms on which the American arms are being supplied have yet to be arranged. The same goes for weapons sent by Britain and com- ing from Canada. Nehru is personally handling these arrangements as well as overseeing the battlefront. Lull Sets In A lull has set in along the Him- alayan frontier, but an official spokesman reported Red Chinese mortar fire at Indian patrols around Jang, a village five miles east of the monastery town of Towang captured last week by the Communists. Indian artillery fire had been reported in this area earlier but there was no artillery reply to the Red Chinese bombardment today. The Communist gunfire dealt no casualties among Indians at Jang, -where they are building up for a possible battle on the nearby 940-foot-high Se Pass. A lull in the shooting along the frontier was believed only tem- porary. Both Sides Prepare Both sides were preparing for a new round of fighting along the Himalayan border. The Chinese are expected to resume the drives that have carried them into India at 13 points since they attacked Oct. 20. All New Delhi newspapers today hailed Prime Minister Nehru's de- motion of Defense Minister V! K, Krishna Menon, and new demands were made that Menon be ousted from the Cabinet entirely. Nehru, 72, took over the Defense Ministry himself Wednesday and demoted Menon, his. closest associate, to the secondary post of minister of defense production. Paper Wonders The Hindustan Times, which supports Nehru's Congress party, said: "The division of the defense portfolio between Nehru and Men; on makes neither military nor po: litical sense." Some new British weapons al- ready have arrived in India, and the first shipment of U.S. arms was to be flown in today or Fri- day. Nehru met with his military commanders today for the first time in his new capacity as de- fense minister. An official spokes- man said they exchanged views on the war. Nehru actually had shoved Merwn into the background ever since the border fighting started and had been dealing di- rectly with the military leaders. Official sources said Menon, who had come under increasing fire for failing to prepare ade- quate Indian defenses, would have no role in procuring arms from the United States, Britain or Ca- nada. American officials have long re- sented Menon's outspoken criti- cism of U.S. policies and his avowed friendliness with the Com- munist-bloc nations. The United States is expected (Continued on'Page Two) to partly cloudy tonight and Friday; cool- er west and north tonight and over the state Friday; low tonight 35-45; high Friday 55-65. High temperature In Ada was 65; low Wednes- day night, 47: reading at 7 a.m. Thursday, 49. 26 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Castro Complains Nikita Bypasses Cuba In Dealings B-A-S-H One of the most popular attractions at the annual Lions Club Hallowaen Carnival was this one. The was simple to smash the tar out of the old car. For so much money, you got so many licks at the carf with a sledg. hammer This young man paid his money, climbed rapidly atop the car and procteded to slam away. (NEWS Russian Recieves Nobel Prize STOCKHOLM, Sweden The 1962 Nobel Prize for physics was awarded today to Soviet scientist Lev Davidovic Landau, whose probes into the mysteries of the universe helped pave the way -for the launching-of''the So" viet sputniks. The 1962 prize for chemistry went to two scientists at Cam- bridge, England, whose work un- folded secrets in the human blood. Dr. ohn Cowdery Kendrew and Dr. John Cowdery Kendrew and the prize for their studies of globular proteins. Landau, 54, is one of the few _ _Land_au's Jan. 7 by an. His car skidded oh ice -and crashed in miles from Moscow. He lapsed into a coma and was still unconscious ''in March when a Canadian neuro- surgeon. Dr. Wilder Penfield, flew to Moscow to join French, Czech and Soviet specialists working to bring him around. Landau is re- ported making progress but there Fireball Blazes As U. S. Blasts 4th Aerial Bomb HONOLULU (AP) fireball flashed across the Pacific today as the United States set off its fourth high-altitude nuclear device in eight attempts above tiny Johnston Island. A brilliant series of rainbow col- ors, visible here 750 miles from the test area, lighted the skies for almost a minute before blending into the darkness. The fireball wasn't expected to be visible here and observers were surprised by the sudden bril- liance of the sky. The' flash of last Friday's blast barely was visible through the clouds. The device, sent aloft an esti- mated 30 to 40 miles Wednesday night by a Thor booster, packed a nuclear punch in the submegaton range, equivalent to between 000 and a million tons of TNT. Joint Task Force 8 officials had held up the shot for nearly.four hours because of apparent techni- cal difficulties. Four earlier attempts to deto- nate nuclear devices above Johns- ton fizzled because of malfunc- tions in the Thor missile tracking system. Another high-altitude, low-yield test is planned for Saturday, pos- sibly the concluding shot in the current test series that began last April 25._________ Jews to attain a high place in Soviet science: He was awarded the physics prize for "his pioneering' theories for condensed matter, especially liquid helium." are.do.ybts in Moscow he ever will recover -fully. and Perutz have worked together at the. newly started laboratory -of -molecular this of British colleagues, the Braggf., 50 years ago. Kendrew, born 'in Oxford 45 years ago, came to Cambridge in 1947. Perutz, born in Vienna, Aus- tria in-1914, left the university Cam- bridge, jvhere he has'engaged in That's Why He Rejected Inspectors UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (AP) Fidel Castro's annoyance over being passed by Soviet Premier Khrushchev caused the Cu- ban leader to reject U. N. inspection of Soviet missile removal, a high U. N. source said today. The source said that Cas- tro was aggrieved because Khrushchev'- had not con- sulted him before agreeing with President' Kennedy that U. N. inspectors could be sent to Cuba to verify the dismantling of Soviet missiles. These disclosures came as Act- ing Secretary-General U Thant plunged into a new series of diplo- matic talks in an effort to get the Cuban peace effort back on the track. Informed sources said Castro had given him an outright rejec- tion at their first meeting in.Ha- vana Tuesday, but had been much more agreeable on Wednesday. The belief was expressed in high U.N. circles that Castro might accept the'U.N. inspection plan after his present mood pass- research on hemoglobin since large protein'molecules for which 1937. the prize has now been awarded) The winners named today will were made at the Cavendish lab- oratory at Cambridge with the receive their awards along with others previously named litera- aid of X ray diffraction, a ph'oto- j ture and Stockholm graphic optical method which be-', on Dec. 10. A committee of the available through the dis-! Norwegian Parliament has yet to coveries of .German Nobel Prize- j select a Nobel Peace Prize winner winner Max von Laue, and their j for this year. Blaze Leaves Family In Ada Without Home The entire interior of the house was enveloped in flames when Joe McCulIough and his family waked early Thursday. "If the house had been any bigger we wouldn't have made it outside and to he told .Fire Chief Dudley Young. The fire department received a call to the three-room dwell- ing at 301 West Fourth, at a.m. Enid Contractor Submits Low Bid On Water Project Three bids were heard Tuesday and two received by mail on the Upper Clear Boggy Watershed project at the local Soil Conser- vation Service office. The bids make approximately 25 approved and under considera- tion for the project. Bids wore received on sites 32, 33, 37 and 41, all located south and east of Ada. E. H. Holtzen, the lowest bidder Fol- lowing Holtzen Inc., Duncan, and A. K. McBride, Ft. Smith, Ark., Two bids were received late through the mail, but will be con- sidered. .Chief Young said the fire start- ed from a rubber hose attached to a bottle containing butane, feeding the cooking 'stove. When the refrigerator motor came on, sparks from it ignited the "ac- cumulated gaseous substance which had filled the dwelling. This set off the spontaneous fire. The contents of the dwelling, including all the family's personal and household effects were de- stroyed. Captain Raymond Miller of the Salvation Army took the family to relatives. He asked anyone who may have clothing. for the hus- band and wife, and three children, a girl 10, who wears a size seven dress, and No. 13 shoes (chil- dren's a boy, 12, who size eight garments and size 3! shoe; and a girl 14, who wears a' "size Jiine dress and size 6 shoes, to contact him or bring by the Citadel Some men have the reputation for being energetic when they're only nervous. (Copr. Gen. Fea. Corp.) Garvin County Board Rejects GOP Officials OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) A Garvin County woman today ask-j ed Gov. J. Howard Edmondson'sj help in getting Republicans nam- ed' to precincts boards before Tuesday's general election. Mrs. Elizabeth LaLonde of Paul Valley, GOP member, of the Gar- vin County Election Board, said the two Democratic members of the board, Joe Landrum and R, B. Garvin, set a deadline of October 10 for submitting Republican elec- tion judge names. She said Landrum and Garvin set the deadline without notifying the Garvin County GOP Central Committee. Mrs. Landrum said when she presented the names of Republi- can precinct judges to the county board, the Democrats refused to change membership of the pre- (Continued on Pane Two) JP Hears Two Cases Wednes. Two cases were filed Wednes- day in JP Bert Ratliff's court. Stewart E. Earhart, Hollen- berry, Kan., was. charged with making an improper' turn. Jewell C. Talihina, was cited for child, abandonment. Diplomatic informants in-Wash- ington said Castro'had .delivered a bitter tirade in his talks with Thant and accused Khrushchev of having sold him down the river. A spokesman for Thant .said this was "completely unfounded." The spokesman also denied Washing- ton reports saying Thant had had a most unpleasant.trip to Cuba. The secretary-general's first ap- pointment today was with the cur- rent president of the .Security Council, Mahmoud Riad of the United Arab Republic and with Ghana's council Delegate Alex Quaison-Sackey. He also had appointments with Cuba's newly appointed U.N. del- egate, Carlos Lechuga, who flew back from Havana Wednesday night. Lechuga arranged to pre- sent his credentials, but it was possible also that he and Thant would deal with the Cuban situa- tion. U.S. Ambassador- Adlai E. Ste- venson 'had an afternoon appoint- ment to see Thant. Thant said on his return from Havana Wednesday night he had been reliably informed the bases would be- dismantled by Friday and the Soviet equipment shipped out .-of Cuba soon afterward. But Thant said nothing about ar- rangements for U.N. verification of the Soviet withdrawal, the pur- pose of his trip. This omission, plus the return 'with him of the military aides he .had taken as a nucleus of the inspection group, was taken as evidence Castro would not agree to the foreign in- spection. The United' States announced that it was resuming its naval blockade of arms shipments' to Cuba at dawn today and that aeri- al surveillance of the missile sites also was being resumed. Both had been suspended during Thant's two-day peacemaking visit to Cuba. Soviet First Deputy Premier Anastas-I. Mikoyan left Moscow early today for talks with the Cuban prime minister. Western observers in the Soviet capital in- terpreted'.his sudden visit as an attempt to bring Castro into line with the Kennedy Khrushchev (Continued on Page Two) Navy Clamps Blockade Back Down After Thant Departs WASHINGTON (AP) U.S. Navy ships resumed their arms blockade of Cuba at daybreak to- day and air surveillance was or- dered renewed after Fidel Castro evidently refused to agree to U.N. inspection of Soviet missile with- drawals. Washington officials probably will want to verify with aerial photos a report by U Thant, act- ing secretary-general, that all So- viet missiles would be taken down by Friday and removed1 from Cuba soon Thant said he was reliably informed of this Wednesday in Havana. The blockade, suspended during two days of evidently fruitless ne- gotiations between Thant and Fi- del Castro, was due to go back into force at dawn. Its assignment, as before, is to keep additional of- fensive weapons out of Cuba. The White House announced this Wednesday night after President Kennedy had reviewed the situa-1 Rudolf Anderson Jr., 35, of Green- tion with his .top level National ville, S.C. press secretary, said U.S. photo reconnaissance planes would go k into action "in the absence of effective U.N. arrangements" with Castro for supervising the missile base dismantling promised y the Soviet Union. Salinger left vague just when surveillance will start again after the two-day break. Apparently this was intended to avoid tipping off Cuban antiaircraft batteries which fired on unarmed U.S. reconnais- sance planes at the height of the crisis weekend. The United States has acknowl- edged losing one plane over. Cuba and Thant said after arriving- in New York.Wednesday night that the Cuban government, at his re- quest, had agreed 'to return the body of its pilot, Air Force Maj, Employment Looks Good, U. S. WASHINGTON na- tion's employment, picture bright- ened last month. While the admin- istration -saw evidence the econo- my was improving. Republicans wondered out loud if tfiere really was reason to cheer. The key statistics released by the Labor Department on Wednes- day are these: Employment, rising seasonally, increased from September to record for Octo- ber; jobless total declined by more than was expected, to lowest monthly unemployment figure since 1959; and The seasonally adjusted idle rate dropped from the 5.8 per cent registered in August and. Septem- ber to 5.5 per cent. This meant 55 of able and willing workers coundn't find jobs last month. Secretary of Labor W. Willard Wirtz said in a statement that the job situation, was substantially im- proved over that faced by Presi- dent Kennedy when he took office in January 1961. Wirtz acknowledged that there .still are far too many unemployed and that much remains to be done if the economy is to operate at its full potential. He said, how- ever, the nation's economy is moving ahead once again. The-Republican National Com- mittee took issue with that view. I nits own the GOP said it is difficult to see how the ad- ministration "finds cause for re- joicing." "With a current 5.5 per cent un- employment the committee said, "the number of jobless pie is now exactly what it was in September 1960, when Mr, Ken- nedy as a candidate was telling the voters how bad things were and promising to bring unemploy- ment down to 4 per cent" In September 1960, the idle rate was 5.7 per cent and were reported unemployed. Raiders Uncover Arsenal In Ole Miss Dormitory OXFORD, Miss. sur- prise Halloween night search by combat-ready soldiers unearthed a small arsenal in a men's dormi- tory at the University of Missis- sippi. University officials vowed swift disciplinary action against students involved. The sudden action followed the wounding of a military policeman by a firecracker, apparently tossed from a window of Lester Hall-adjoining Baxter Hall where James H. Meredith is housed. Meredith, 29, begins his second month of classes today as the first Negro ever knowingly ad- mitted- to the 114-vear-old univer- sity. He studied in relative; silence Wednesday night. There were no firecracker barrages like those which disrupted the campus the previous two nights. University officials cooperated in the dormitory search. Student Affairs Dean L. L, Love com- mented: "We just can't have things like that going on here. Thalj soldier could have been se- riously hurt." The sear.ch, turned up at least one dismantled Ml rifle, a dis- mantled pistol, .several, tear, gas j grenades, a 'full five-gallon can of quantity of noisy firecrackers known as cherry bombs. Neither university nor -Justice Department officials would detail the weapons found .in the'search. The.soldiers turned over to uni- versity officials the student iden- tification cards of at least a half I campus. The- university, moving dozen persons. But no one would I rapidly after the deputy U.S. at- disclose the exact number or the, torney general, Nicholas Katzen- specific charges.' bach, Hew here for talks about I mounting tension, asked for the Under university procedures, a -student is considered under arrest when his ID- card is confiscated and must face 'action of the Stu- dent Judicial Council. As the bayonet-wielding MPs their cordon around Lester HaU, .Mississippi highway patrolmen and police from Clarks _. ___._ miles arrived on i prisoned inside. -to boost campus security forces.' Just before Meredith went. to the. campus dining room for sup-' per, the soldiers, encircled -Lester .Hall, blocking, all- entrances. More than ,100 male students quickly, gathered' outside; 'shout- ing at the boys temporarily im- Dean Love and other key offi- cials arrived quickly and asked students to disperse. Explosive feelings on the cam- pus this week have.been attrib- uted'in some parts to the usual feverishness preceding the Ole Miss-Louisiana State University .football game.'The two teams, bitter rivals more than a half cen- tury, .meet Saturday night at Baton Rouge, La. Security .Council.. Pierre Salinger, presidential Until now, the United States has listed Anderson as missing in ac- tion. A Defense Department spokesman said Thant's disclosure was the first word the U.S. gov- ernment has had that Anderson was shot down over Cuba. By all the signs, Anderson was piloting a high-flying U2 and may have been downed by a Soviet- supplied antiaircraft rocket. Reimposition of the blockade may serve .to prod Castro. His foot-dragging on U.N. inspection has injected a pote of uncertainty in proceedings which had seemed to Be moving smoothly since Sun- day when Soviet Premier Khrush- chev agreed to dismantle his mis- sile bases in Cuba and bring home his missiles. The turn of events in Havana (Continutd on Two) Republicans Seek WASHINGTON Re- publican leaders asked President Kennedy today to explain whether the proposed Cuban agreement means Soviet jet bombers and mil- itary men will remain in Cuba. And, said Sen. Barry Goldwater of Arizona and Rep. Bob Wilson of California, the President also should "clarify for the American people" whether his agreement with Soviet Premier Khrushchev cancels "an invasion which al- ready had 'been planned, as re- ported in some newspapers, and which could have eliminated com- munism completely from Cuba." Goldwater, chairman of the Sen- ate Republican Campaign Com- mittee, and Wilson, chairman of the GOP House Campaign Com- mittee, raised eight points in con- nection with the proposed.agree- ment "Since Mr. Kennedy canceled his Thursday news conference- eliminating the possibility of the press asking some of these trou- blesome believe it vital to the security of the country that they be asked and answered at Goldwater and Wilson said in a joint statement The eight points the two Repub- licans said Kennedy should clarify are these: Does the no-invasion pledge constitute an abandonment of Cuba to the Communists and the perpetuation of a Red base for espionage, sabotage and propa- ganda incursions throughout the rest of Latin America? Docs the agreement super- sede the Organization of American States'accord reached at Punta 'del Este, Uruguay, iast January, which urges member states to take-' whatever steps are neces- sary, including force, to repel sub- version of their'countries? Does this assurance to Khrushchev mean :that we have junked the Monroe Doctrine? Are the Cubans who fled to this country from Castro's ter- rorism and who so long have lived in the hope of eventually lib- erating their homeland to be abandoned? Did the agreement with Khrushchev force a cancellation, of .an -invasion which already had been planned, as. reported in some newspapers, and which could have eliminated communism complete- ly from Cuba? Does the agreement with Khrushchev mean that the to Soviet 'technicians' and other military personnel will be allowed to remain in Cuba and continue to direct that nation's affairs? Does the agreement allow for completion "of the so-called 'fishing- port" which Moscow is building in Cuba and which many experts have 'said would, in fact, be a base for Soviet missile-cany- ing submarines Does the agreement call for the removal from Cuba of such offensive weapons as the 12 MIG supersonic fighter-bombers now on the island and .the bases under -construction for their use" Troops Dig In Along Shores At Key West KEY WEST, Fla. can troops strung barbed wire barricades along a portion of the Key West shore facing Havana 90 miles away and apppeared today to be digg'ing in for an extended stay. Military installations, rushed here during the Cuban crisis, were at the alert, while patroling by armed plaiies continued around the clock. Military equipment and some fresh troops continued to arrive. Machine-gun emplacements on the beach, behind the barbed wire, were piled with sandbags.. However, a flight up the Flor.- Ida chain of coral and islands -stretching from the Florida mainland in 'the general direction, of no military, preparations .there. .There were no guards on the pipeline which carries water.down the keys, or on the island-hopping highway. No military installations were visible from the air north of the Key West area, where portable radar units and anti-aircraft mis- siles guarded by soldiers in sand- bagged foxholes, have been dug in. The airstrip at Marathon, about midway up the keys, appeared al- most deserted, in contrast to the Boca Chica Naval Air Station near here, where the sun glints off rows -of fighter- jets rushed here for'the emergency. Civilian.fJshing boats made their leisurely way in and around the keys, and swimming .pools, many: scooped out of the natural coral, had a few occupants. There was some activity on. Munson Island, a palm studded dot about a quarter of a mile around: It was the site for the shooting of the motion picture, about President Kenne- dy's actions as aNnaval officer in the Pacific in World War 1L   

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