Ada Evening News, November 9, 1962

Ada Evening News

November 09, 1962

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Issue date: Friday, November 9, 1962

Pages available: 12

Previous edition: Thursday, November 8, 1962

Next edition: Sunday, November 11, 1962

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Publication name: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Pages available: 241,891

Years available: 1904 - 1978

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All text in the Ada Evening News November 9, 1962, Page 1.

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

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