Friday, November 9, 1962

Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - November 9, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma LU time ent of them writes a nasty column about tht former vict president, it provts he WM right Joe Zilch sayi he wishes the reporters in California would shut up about Nixon's litHe brast. He says every time one ot rnem y Menon Still Has Influence Over Nehru, Page 3 THE Lawton's .Favored Over Ada Tonight, See Sports Page 59TH YEAR NO. 207 FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1962 12 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Reds, U.S. Head For Meeting Inspection Of Ship Expected To Be Smooth WASHINGTON (AP) U.S. Navy warships steamed into position today for a rendezvous with Soviet ves- sels and on-the-spot proof they are hauling Red mis- siles from Cuba. The at-sea check is ex- pected to go smoothly. So- viet cooperation is taken for granted and the Pentagon indicated Thursday that the American ships would, do their checking by sideling up alongside the Soviet ves- sels. However, a spokesman would not rule. out the possibility that the Soviet ships would be boarded if such action js deemed neces- sary. Going Home In proclaiming at a Moscow news conference Wednesday that the Red missiles "probably are on their way" home, Soviet Pre- mier Khrushchev mentioned a fig- ure of 40. That's the minimum amount the Navy will be looking for, the Pentagon said. The Navy's. mission is to con- firm what the Defense Depart- ment says aerial reconnaissance photographs "That me- dium-range ballistic missile and intermediate-range ballistic mis- sile equipment 'is being removed from Cuba." Three Sighted The Pentagon announcement also said the photographs indicat- ed "all known MRBM and IRBM missile bases in Cuba have been dismantled." Three Soviet presumably carrying, were sighted outbound from Cuba Thursday. They_ probably willvbe- the -first- coritactedljy U.S. warships. Although Washington fully 'ex- pects Khrushchev to live up to his missiles withdrawal commit- ment, the Pentagon announcement carefully avoided a flat declara- tion that all Soviet missiles were on their way out of Cuba. Thus, the question remains: Did the Soviets bring into Cuba more missiles than were detected by U.S. surveillance? Thursday, night. Assistant Sec- retary' of State Edwin M. Martin acknowledged in a radio interview (Mutual-Capitol Assignment) that inspection of departing ships at sea "would not necessarily tell us was left behind." AH Out At the United Nations, informed sources reported that the Soviet Union has told the United States all Soviet missiles will be out of Cuba by Monday and there will be no need for U.S. naval inspec- .tion of outbound Soviet ships after that date. The inclination in Wash- ington was to view this as inform- ative, rather than an attempt to set a deadline for when at-sea in- spection should cease. This morning, the Washington Post said it had learned at the United Nations that Khrushchev sent a private letter to Kennedy Tuesday as part of a continuing process of keeping channels, open between Washington and Moscow. Although .the contents of the brief note were not disclosed, the Post said, 'the supposition is that it dealt, with visual inspection of homeward-bound Soviet ships. More Concessions The newspaper said there were reports at the United Nations Khrushchev wrote he was unable to make further concessions in the Cuban affair. This was denied by Kennedy administration sources, the Post added. Two major problems remain unsettled: The removal of an esti- mated two dozen Soviet jet bomb- ers from Cuba and on-site inspec- tion. A conference Thurs- day at the U.N. Soviet Mission between Ambassador Adlai E. Stevenson and Soviet Deputy For- eign Minister Vasily V. Kuznetsbv failed to produce a solution. President Kennedy has insisted some form of international inspec- tion is necessary to verify that the missile threat posed in Cuba, has been defused. Kennedy, .also has said the jet bombers are cov- (Continued on Two) When you speak to other people for their good, it is influence; and when other people speak to you for your good, it is inter1 ference. (CoJH Gen. Fea..Corp.O NEW DELHI DEMONSTRATION Indiin pollc. and civil officials hold back anti-Com- munist d.monstr.tors c.rryinfl outiid. P.rliim.nt in N.w D.lhi. On. of rtidt: "No ntgofiationi 'till last inch of Indian toil a vacattd of Chinm lion." Oth.r signs dtmandtd th. banning of Communist party. (AP Wlr.photo via C abli from Nehru Vows No Peace Talks With Red Chinese Invaders NEW DELHI, India (AP) ern frontier if the Indians would Prime Minister Nehru told Parlia- hand over territory_ claimed .by H.- T irlnUH- in tha nnrf ment today India will pay -so heed-to-so-called-peace-offensives- from Peipirig. Saying they are aimed at humiliating: and weaken- ing India's determination, he ex- horted the.-nation to be prepared for a long war. Red China announced Wednes- day it had offered to pull back its troops on the disputed northeast- the-Chinese in Ladakhj in the nort opened <mili: tary offensives Himalayan fronts Oct. 20. In Ladakh, they hold all but square miles' of they claim. Red Chinese- attacks were re-, ported today at Walong in -the northeastern frontier near the South Viet Nam Cuts Relations With Laotians SAIGON, -Viet Nam (AP) South Viet Nam's government, an- nounced today it has broken re- lations with Laos because the'La- otian government accepted 'the credentials" of an ambassador from North Viet Nam. President Ngo'Dinh Diem's gov- ernment said it considered its embassy in Vientiane closed as of King Savang Vathana -accepted the credentials of the North Vietnamese 'ambas- sador. South Viet Nam-had recalled its ambassador from' Laos in Septem- ber -when the new coalition gov- ernment of Laos established rela- tions with North'Viet. Nam 'in ac- cordance with its neutralist pol- icy. Diem's government'at .the time warned the Laotian government of Prince Souvanna-Phouma that it would.break relations'Jf Vientiane exchanged ambassadors.with' the Communist government'in -Hanoi. U.S. diplomats in-Indochina-thad worked to the- formal break between -'Saigon and- Vien- tiane, that diplomatic contact, between the-two govern- ments offered one hope for'a re- duction -of through Laos into'South' Viet Nam. The .'Americans also felt that further division between i the non- Communist governments of the Indochina Peninsula could only aid the Communists. resent .its interests in Laos. Burma border. The.Indians claim- ed they were repulsed.- About'300 mile's rwest. of Chinese'staicontrpljhjmonasterjr .Indian' forces arc beginning, to receive big supplies of British infantry weapons to, coun- ter heavy Red Chinese firepower. A.U.S. Army general is'expected to come to New Delhi to discuss additional. arms shipments. New Frontiersmen See Rough Times WASHINGTON (AP) Demo- crats responsible for getting Pres- ident Kennedy's domestic .pro- gram through the House don't be- lieve 'last' Tuesday's, elections made their job any easier. 'They hold this view although the House' lineup was changed only from a Democratic majority, of '261 to 174 in the last Congress to 259 .to '176 in the new one. A cold analysis, of the results doesn't give 'any indication that new House will be any more liberal-minded than its predeces- 3r. While publicly .elated'- over .the fact that Democratic .losses, were far less than normal for 'an .'off- year 'party experts pri- vately find'- little' .to be overjoyed They, point out that while the addition of. liberal Democrats from such states, as California has swelled the -pro-Kennedy ranks, results in other 'areas'have thinned them out. again. In Alabama; for instance, three Democrats normally' classified -.as Kennedy supporters ;.on domestic legislation Tan-in three positions among, Democrats 'in a statewide in. .which eight Democrats .were ..returned to', the House. plus '-the .'fact that- Sen.1 Lister Hill of Alabama- almost lost to a is likely to make the entire: Alabama 'delegation' be mo're.coriseryative-minded.-And it also, may give pause to. a .hand- A report from Tokyo said South ful ...of. .'other'- who Viet Nam had asked Japan to rep- backed'_Kennedy more often than not. Adding to the Democrats'prob- lems .was the defeat of six Dem- ocrats'in 'districts of' pitted incumbent Democrats against incumbent "Re- publicans. .Five .of. the losers nor- mally were supporters "of the President's program. In some districts, liberal Dem- ocrats upset incumbent Republi- cans, while in others some liberal Democrats were.unseated by con- servative .Republicans. "It-jnay be some-time--before .a.complete analysis can be made" a top: Democrat .said privately "Offhand it.looks .-like -we -mighl have several gains on thejibera side, but-it. may'take-a key test vote House -itself to make certain what happened." One thing that -seems certain he-added, is going to be' a bed bf roses for: the. Pres- ident's domestic-program. It, looks' after another." vote for the''Presi- dent could come early in the new Congress .over- the 'issue of: the size-of'the Rules -Under the: leadership of thelate Speaker Sam Rayburn, the .House "two.years-ago increased--the com- mittee's size.from 12 to bers; Democrats a'10-5 edge the-liberals a voting margin f of 8-.to'-7... will revert.to its former size .of 12-in-the -to keep, it larger.. T-, Democratic, leaders rhaven't. de- cided 'yet whether to risk another Cornmittee battle in, Janu- ..they like Reds Balk At Moving Out Planes UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) The Soviet' Union is reported balking' at remov- ing Soviet bombers and: at on-site inspection in Cuba and pressing for Fidel Cas- ;ro's five-point demands for ending the Caribbean crisis. U.S. Ambassador Adlai E. Ste- venson told newsmen Thursday night these were among the sev- eral outstanding issues being ar- jued in his. meetings with Krem- in negotiators: They're Cuban The Cuban delegate Carlos Le- chuga, reportedly told other Latin- American delegates that Castro considers his own government owns the which' the So- viet :.Union sent secretly to him along with missiles, and intends to keep .the jets. On orders of Premier Khrush- chev, the missiles are being cart- ed away on ships reportedly over the objections of Castro. But the Soviets have sidestepped saying anything about the bombers. Russians Support Him And the Soviet troubleshooters sent by Khrushchev from.' Moscow are standing by Castro' in his. de- mands, which include 'the United States giving, up its big Guantan- amo naval base. 'Stevenson conferred 'for S'A hours Thursday night with -Soviet 'Vasily Funeral Sets Speculators To Thinking About Mikoyan MOSCOW funeral ora- tor said.today the sons of First Deputy Premier Anastas I. Mik- oyan were ordered arrested 'by Stalin in World War. II and shipped into' exile. The orator, Ivan Shaumyan, also, intimated that negotiating in Cuba with Fidel difficulties with Stalin during the same 'period. Shaum- yan was speaking at the burial service for Mikoyan's wife, Ash- then. She-died Sunday. "Nobody knows how many sleep- less nights she Shaumyan said, "not knowing-'whether her husband would come.home." 1 two most prominent personalities- to pay tribute to Mrs. Mikoyan were men who have been, politically dis- graced former President Kle- V. Kuznetsov." He emerged from the .meeting to tell newsmen: "We had another long talk about the- unresolved is- There are several outstand- ing issues." They're Included Asked whether these issues in- cluded the bomber, and on-site inspection questions, Stevenson said. yes. As to whether' the Soviets were echoing Castro's five-point de- mands, Stevenson said: "They hammer on all those things." A Communist source at the United Nations said the Soviet Un- has hardened its stand and does not intend to make any fur- ther concessions unless it gets firmer guarantees that the United States will not invade Cuba. menti Y. Vor'oshilov; and Nikolai Ignatovy dropped from the Cen- tral year. Ignatov .appeared in the govern- ment building near Red Square where her body lay for a few hours today.. And Voroshilov was the only well-known personality to" attend the' burial in the graveyard of Moscow's Novodevichy. monas- tery. Also buried in the same grave- yard are wives of'Stalin and Vorr o'shilb.v. The graveyard is no. long- er, considered a', religious place, but a final resting.place for Soviet personalities not. high enough to rate burial in .the Kremlin .wall. Moscow's .diplomatic corps, in- cluding U.S.: Ambassador Foy D. Kohler, filed past the plain wooden coffin- as it-lay 'in :-the--. building near Red Square. Kohler laid a wreath at the bier. No top Kremlin personalities ap- peared there, or at the graveyard, not even Mrs. Khrushchev. Some political observers imme- diately began speculating whether this could mean Mikoyan's politi- cal fortunes might be waning. Although Mrs. Mikoyan was i party worker, having joined be- fore the.Revolution, the highest- ranking party official to speak at the burial service was a man named Razov, identified as secre- tary of the Kremlin party "organi- zation. Shaumyan 'is much better known. He is the son of the fa- mous' Armenian revolutionary, Stepan Shaumyan, executed in 1918 in.the Caucasus under British orders. Truman Recalls Mrs. FDR's Concern For Him NEW YORK (AP) v Former President Harry Truman, arriv- ing here, to attend the funeral-of Mrs.} Franklin re- called felt for Him' when-.'he- suddenly .'-found himself 'president on the-death of her husband 'in IMS.- Truman said'he.was, summoned to .the -White House but I did not When he- arrived; he said, Mrs. Roosevelt and her daughter, Anna; 'were there: Mrs. Roosevelt "put her-hand.on my arm and -said, ''Harry, the President is dead.'" Truman- said replied: "That's terrible. What can I He said-Mrs. Roosevelt an- swered: "You ar.e the one who is in trouble ;now and 'will need as- sistance." Truman and his wife arrived by train- from, their .home, in Inde- pendence, Mo. "We're as sorry as we can be about the death of Mrs. he said. .Air Force Base; Recounts Loom In Five Races WASHINGTON final outcome- of election contests to choose four governors and one U.S. senator remained clouded to- day by (he closeness of the vote and the impossibility of ballot .re- counts. It'may be, weeks before voters in Island, Maine-and Massachusetts, can be sure-, who'their new governors are. In Minnesota and Rhode .Island the-.winners have not been 'even unofficially determined -yet .and recounts1 are possible in all 'four states.- And in and Ala- said they-may victories of Demo- crats' in close Senate races, on grounds of. voting. irregularities. .Votes, .still-.trickling.-in from Tuesday's election-produced.a vir- tual in Minnesota's gu- bernatorial race .between 'Republi- can incumbent Elmer, L. Ander- sen and his Democratic'-challen- ger, Lt. Gov. Karl Rolvaag. "With two' small' precincts', still but; bver'Kolvaag was 171 to. President Kennedy was malcing plans 'to' fly to the funeral Satur day at Hyde Park, 'N.Y.' -The' '.White House said he prob- ably' will go' by to Stewarl Air Force Base; Point' N.Y., en route to 'Hyde Park.. will 'return Washington 'immediately '.after, 'the "-services and 'may use a helicopter to from Andrews the family re- treat at -Middleburig, Va.' Mrs. Kennedy will'- accompany the 'President. Services 'will be private but the public will, be .allowed-to -attend Mrs. Roosevelt's.burial.beside'her husband in.-.tbe .rose, .garden 'of their former estate'at Hyde Park. The services will be held at 2 p.m.' at St. James. Episcopal church in Hyde Park, which can accommodate only 200.- persons. Attendance will be restricted to members of .the. 'family, close friends and such prominent 'pub- lic personages as Kennedy and Truman.. U, S. Says Hormones Contaminate Products NEW YORK Justice! U.S. Atty Joseph P..Hoey. said York firm of distributing, food and drug products contaminated by a powerful sex'hormone harmful to young boys and girls. The U.S. Food and Drug Admin- istration-.said the hormone can cause feminization :-in young boys arid early internal physiological development in young 'girls, The Justice Department action was. taken ;in Brooklyn federal court Thursday against Nysco Laboratories manufacturer of Pharmaceuticals in Long Island Queens; 'Among the items it' produces are dietary food supple- ments', prescription -drugs, -anti- histamine tablets and tablets-for acid'Stomach.' The said some 'products were adulterated with the Vrmone diethylstilbestroi: by 'failure.tb clean machinery proper- ly! after producing batches of the -1 The complaint the 'trade names'of'theVanegedly con- taminated-drugs. June: But no figures were eiven on the persons' saw. to have- been affected by the com- pany's products.. In Washington, the: Food., and Drug Administration said all sus; pected 'products' have been .with' drawn from -the market. It said the :previously gone-to California, 'Minne- sota and Ohio. Also named in, the government action were the-Nysco--President, Milton Eu- gene J. Yoss, director of -labora; lories, Robert Goldman ani .pro- duction supervisor, Harry E. Gim- was- named on1 nine counts :ahd the iothers in '.11 counts selling food: ilr legally adulterated.-They, haye'im til Nov. 15 to'enter pleas. If defendants sentences of.a a fine on each'count bel. Gimbel LONDON (AP) America's long-range missile strength far exceeds that-of the-Soyiet'Unipn, according-to an intelligence report issued today by the British In- stitute for'Strategic Studies. The report claims the .United States has between 450. and 500 intercontinental ballistic compared with. 75 in the Soviet arsenal. the institute says existing powerful boosters, and can .carry larger nuclear; .warheads -.than 'such American equivalents; as the ;the- Communists could launch ,50; megaton warheads' into a- ballistic They also :fpr advanced which'-lfkely will be small- eri.: easier, deployed sometime Bext year, .'.-'Soviet, apparently shorter range bal-. llistic missiles! to, .rhile such "Syiets- are "deployed in sufficient num- bers tohdeal. and semi-tactical' targets such as fighter .airf ields' .in' Western Eu- rope, 'including and.in the FarvEastr" the-.institute reported: nanced access. ;tb..much' confideritialijnfonnatipn.', in its report have: a clear lead in -nuclear :bomber: have 'comparedkto-- the Iron Curtain.' Total- Communist air 'strength'- is put .at ,'opera- tionai planes.. There 'reason' to iffiat have a :ag'ainst- probably of ;the t ;they, which can: riubmaruie, -the 'institute' re'pofti. forcei at- about 3.6 million ffnenb 'armies "vCorhmunliit'. bloc !menVunder Bellmon Names 1st Appointees Hopes Lyons, "Raines, Keating WillvKeep Posts By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Gpy-elect Henry .Bellmoh announced the first tlire members of his official fam ily. today and, said he is no going to', jump on Demo :rats at the statehpuse, a least until he looks the situ ation over. 'Bellmon also said h would- welcome- the assis tance of W. P. Bill Atkih son in seeking space age de velopments in Oklahoma adding that there is no ani mosity toward 'the -Demo crat -he defeated by almos votes. Tuesday.' After, the press conference a Republican State Cornmittee offic es, Bellmon.headed for the'Capita and a meeting'with outgoing Gov J.. Howard Edmondson. All Smiles Ecmondson and Bellmon had cordial shaking'1 hand and smiling -at each .other whil television cameramen and news men crowded around. The outgoing governor-took Bel mon on a .tour ofvthe governor' office. He offered his successo free off ice-space in one-of the new Capitol office buildings 'until Jan Bellmon indicated accept. TV cameramen 'asked Bellmo to start using the Blue, Room ,im 'presss conference. (Continued on Two) To Vote On Honmgi :OKLAHOMA CITY- sui was filed ;in district court here "to day' requesting the reappbrtion ment-question voted on-fayorabl in Tuesday's: election invalid.., -'Twenty-six.senators brought-the suit'.'against .the Boardi Atty. Gen.1 Mac'Q.. William Secretary .of.-State William Christian Land Treasurer-William A. senators alleged .the que tiori failed-because ;a majority! all (electors who voted did not cas a .vote on. question. They ;also contend was jiot submitted a; special but as -part the, state-general -.election; althouj ;GOV.-- ha 'set-it a special.ele< said he .anticipate such'a -suit .and that Jurt Technicians Also Leave :or Soviet WASHINGTON (AP) U.S. Navy warships have in- ercepted five Russian ves- els outbound from Cuba. Missiles and missile equip- ment have been seen on the ecks of at least three of hem, the Defense Depart- ment announced today. 'Assistant Secretary of Defense Arthur Sylvester said four of the hips were .intercepted this morn-r ing. The fifth was contacted Thursday. No' missile components were reported aboard it. Sylvester said the U.S. Navy craft -pulled close alongside- the lussian .'ships Dvinogorsk, Volgp- es, and Lavinsk, and that the lussian crewmen pulled back icavy canvas "covering what ap- peared to be missiles in skin tight :asings .designed to protect them rom the sea and- weather. Pkturei Made Photographs were taken and are being returned here for analy- sis by experts who first detected he missiles and their bases vin Cuba from examination of recon- naissance photographs taken by U.S. aircraft: "The responsible people of this government. .are Isatisf ied that what is, being reported .are. the Sylvester said; "but the final.- -determinatioii will await analysis bf the-' photographs which are beinivreturned." From other'- government offt cials, .it was 'learned the United States .has! received indications that several thousand Soviet tech-.' nicians in. presumed to missile experts, 'are preparing leave the island. Evidence The evidence of large-scale withdrawal of Soviet :military per- sonnel, authorities hinted, comes at least'- 'from aerial pho- tographs .showing movements of large numbers of men from the area of the dismantled missile bases' to ports on Cuba's north coast- The migration has been in prog- ress for several days, officials said. 1 Reports of the personnel with-; drawal coincided, with 'the ship- ment back .to Russia of the mis- siles -under a U.S.-Soviet ment "for. an -American naval check, of the Soviet ships on tha high seas as 'they traveled east- ward from the Caribbean island; Officials said that the signs that Soviet missQemen are being with- drawn provide -one more piece of evidence .that Premier Khrushr' chev is .making good on his main commitment, to, President Kenne- dy to remove nuclear missiles From. Cuba. Planes Stay? At the same' time, they- said there is still no indication that Khrushchev also is prepared- to make good on removal of two doz- en or more IL28 jet bombers ca- pable of attacking targets in the United-States with-nuclear bombs; Khrushchev sent- a secret letter to President Kennedy in midweek dealing with. the Cuban.crisisl Ad7 ministration ..off iciais confirmed receipt :bf the message, which! they, said brief- note' that dealt with'V. a technical matter. They, would, not disclose sub- ject There ,wai; speculation that, apart from, moving-missile equipment 'but of the Sovi- or Cubans7acting. on their may SMne: carry., it Court- -to the, itate- Suprem stallations along the Cuban confirma- tion of this.- The -stemmed from the Havana its lijteners.there would (Continutd on Two) i-l .OKLAHOMA Fair -awl Jlttle warmer througk low tailflit M-40; high Saturday: Hlfh ..temperatnre In Ada' ThurwUjr WM S4; low at 7 a. m. TrWay, JS.