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Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: November 14, 1962 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - November 14, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             Have you ever noticed headline, on the United Nation.... where the United Nations actually does somethlnfl. Cooper's Grandma Isn't Surprised, See Page Three THE AAU, NCAA To Some Agreement, See Sports Page 59TH YEAR NO. 211 ADA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12 Pages- 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Lyndon Says U.S. Won t Halt Anti-Red Actions CHICAGO President Lyndon B. Johnson said today the United' States will never give any pledge fortifying communism against "the united action of free men, in this hemisphere or any other." With the Cuban situation still unsettled and the possibility loom- ing of new Soviet threats to Ber- lin, Johnson "In the future, as in the past, we must be, and we shall be ready to meet force with force and to seek honorable peace with all others who seek honorable peace also." The vice president said in a speech prepared for the American Petroleum Institute that while the crisis in Cuba is fading for the moment, "the elements of contin- uing danger in the same precarious balance as before" in cold war. Then he said: "The purpose of the United States remains unchanged toward this hemisphere: we intend that the Americas shall be free of com- munism, free of those who serve Communist masters the joint efforts of the Alliance for of the seeds from which communism grows. "The United States has we will any commit- LYNDON JOHNSON ment by which Communist imperi- alism shall be fortified against the united action of free men, in this hemisphere or any other." In an exchange of letters late last month when the Cuban crisis was at the boiling point. President Kennedy gave Soviet Premier Khrushchev "assurances against an invasion of Cuba" if the Rus- sians would remove their offensive weapons from the island. Whether such a no-invasion pledge under those circum- stances would apply only to the present Cuban crisis has never Sarah Biles, Pioneer Adan, Dies At 92 One of Ada's most loved pioneer women, Sarah Frances "Fannie" Biles, died Wednesday morning at o'clock in a local hospital. She was 92 years old, and lived a vigorous and useful life the entire time until illness. forced her to retire just a few years ago. Her husband, Joe'A. Biles, died Nov. 25, 1932. They, lived on .the Jp.tjat. the corner of Rennle'and Thir- teenth street, and..that was .her home when the last call came. Funeral services will-be at the First Christian Church, Thursday, Novl 15 at 10 a. m.'Ministers will be the pastor, Rev. Amos Myers, and a former .pastor. Rev. Ivan Young. Interment in Rosedale cemetery. Mrs. Biles was born near Glens Fork County, Kentucky, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Alloway Strange, Feb. 27, 1870, not long after the Civil War. She attend- ed the schools there until the fam- ily moved to Anna, Tex., in the 1880V Her father was a dentist and practiced in Anna. Mrs. Biles.attended school there under the direction of a Prof. Moore, who later came to this part of Oklahoma and taught in many of the rural schools around the turn of the century and statehood. The family moved to Ardmore in 1889 where her father opened a dental office. It was there she met Mr. Biles. They returned to Anna for the wedding later. Mr. and Mrs. Biles and their son, J. Hugh, moved from Ard- more to Ada in September, 1900, just when the tiny village was starting. They bought the prop- erty at 201 East Thirteenth street, and it is still in the family. Mrs. Biles was busy with' church and club matters a good part of her life in the growing town. She had seen Ardmore start and she did her best to help Ada start on its growth. She was the last of the men and women who organized the First Christian Church and the last (Continued on Two) 'A lot of people who have noth- ing'wrong with them apparently forget .to let their faces know about it (Copr. Gen. Fea. Corp.) been explained publicly by the Kennedy administration. With So- viet jet bombers stfll in Cuba and. with Cuban Prime Minister Fidel Castro balking at any onsite U.N. verification on the of- fensive weapons, the Kennedy- Khrushchev agreement is still up in the air.' Johnson, who sat in on the Cu- ban strategy sessions.at the White House as a member of the Na- tional Security Council, did not specifically mention the no-inva- sion pledge. He did not indicate whether "the united action of free men" might apply to moves such as economic or political pressures. The vice president said that the strong stand taken on Cuba by the United States has prevented the balance of .power from being tipped against the free world. "But at the same he said, "it. would be fantasy and folly to suggest that the balance has been tipped decisively in our. favor." Johnson said that because Ken- nedy knows this, "that is why he has been unwilling to encourage Americans to celebrate as a vic- tory this episode in a battle which still goes will go on for much time to come." Adenauer, JFK Discuss Cuban Impact In Berlin WASHINGTON Kennedy and West-German Chan- cellor Konrad Adenauer meet to- day to weigh the impact of the Cuban crisis on the East-West dispute over Berlin. The problem before the Presi- dent and the chancellor is tangled by the fact that the outcome of and the real effect of the' Soviet withdrawal of missiles from Cuba on Premier Khrushchev's-Berlin policies is not yet known. When the present date .for the Kennedy and Adenauer confer- ence was set officials had hoped that the "Cuban situation would be substantially cleared up. They conceded, today .that with Soviet jet bombers still in Cuba the final results of the U.S.-Soviet confron- tation are uncertain. Adenauer arrived Tuesday night by plane from Bonn. U.S. and German diplomats said Kennedy and Adenauer would cover a wide range of-issues of which continuing coordination of policy on Berlin is the most im- portant Development of French-German relations, British membership in the European Common Market, the promotion of European politi- cal integration and.the buildup of German armed forces within, the North Atlantic Organiza- tion are .the chief, topics apart from on .the agen- da worked out...in, advance of Adenauer's arrival. Prior to leaving: .Bonn, -Aden- auer told newsmen that.he.was not opposed to "negotiations :in the Soviet Union on Berlin provided that the Rus- sians give good faith in-their dealings, with the West. Kennedy -administration -leaders have been-studying the possibility that the Soviet withdrawal of nu- clear weapons from Cuba opened the way for new Western iniatives on Berlin. Their study, however, was start- ed'on the belief that Khrushchev (Continued on Two) Ike Says Heavy Taxes Put Drain On Economy NEW YORK (AP) President Dwight D. Eisenhower says present income tax rates are a drag on the quire an overhaul "to provide a wider purchasing power for all the people." Eisenhower told the Economic Club of New Yorjc Tuesday night as a matter-of fiscal prur' dence, any substantial lowering: of taxes should be accompanied by commitments to hold constant or reduce federal spending in the1 next two years. The former president shared the rostrum with Lucius, D. for- mer U.S. military governor of Germany, who said this country's arms quarantine of Cuba .was ef- fective while sparing the Cuban people from any further priva- tions. In his.talk, Eisenhower called the economy '.'fundamentally strong, needing only a reasonable encouragement by government and a renewed confidence in the future to resume its dynamic progress." The present tax structure, "he said, "was substantially devised in the depression and shaped fur- ther in war" and "is. not suited to the .-1960s." He said it "stifles incentives, impedes investments and has weakened us economical- ly at a time when we should be gaining strength." Eisenhower said he believes any tax 'modification "should" improve the ability of industry to modern- ize and keep modern plants; ma- chinery and techniques." Furthermore, he said, the na- -tion should.seek to-preserve eco- nomic freedom by ending what he .termed ".the drift of power toward Washington" and "the encroach- ment of executive power at the expense of the Clay, told" the group ;that the quarantine imposed coun- try on Cuba was able to accom- plish the-basic purpose of acting 'against the missile buildup. A full blockade, he said, would have "cut off the .essentials of-life :to the Cuban people' and .would have been, almost as cruel as; the (So- viet) blockade of -Berlin' iirl948." U.N. Waits Next Move Over Cuba Delegates Ponder Demands That U. S. Abandon Base UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. U.N.; 'delegates assessed today new Soviet- Cuban .demands, reported to include U. S. withdrawal from the base at Guantana- mo, as a bargaining maneu- ver in negotiations to end the Cuban crisis. "It is just another move! in the chess said one diplomat. "Now the Rus- sians will'wait for the Unit- ed States to make a The United States was certain to reject the package presented to U.N. Acting Secretary-General U Thant Tuesday by- Soviet Deputy Foreign 'Minister Vasily V. Kuz- netsov and Cuban Ambassador Carlos Lechuga. Talkj "Constructive" U.S. Ambassador. Adlai E. Stevenson met for 3V4 hours Tues- day night with Kuznetsov and said the talk was "constructive." He said it "served to identify and clarify the positions of both coun- tries on the unresolved issues." Kuznetsov presumably present- ed the new Soviet-Cuban -proposal to Stevenson. The American dele- gate was believed to have count- ered with the main U.S. demands the-Soviet Union .withdraw its IL28 jet bombers from Cuba and permit, adequate'verification that Soviet missile sites have been dismantled and all rockets and other offensive iveapons sent back to the Soviet Union. Castro's Demand ..The new.Soviet-Cuban-proposal was .reported based on. Prime Minister Fidel Castro's.five-point Oct- 2S; for an .U.S. -.activitiesiagairist his "regime; and V.S.r withdrawal from Guahtanamo. The five .points apparently .were worked over by Soviet First Premier Anastas I. Mikoy who has been in Havana riince- Nov. t.: Informants Soviet-Cu- ban proposal 'dealt 'mainly with .withdrawal' from Guantaha- mo and included an end to the U.S. naval blockade.of arms ship- ments and measures by the .Unit- ed- prevent hostile activi- ty against-Cuba by exiles. No Invasion It also was said .to. call for' firm- er guarantees United will not invade Cuba. Kennedy made a 'no- invasion pledge-contingent on the Soviet Union living up to Premier Khrushchev's promise to, pull out all .and other..offensive weapons, under adequate verifica- tion. The President has stressed that he considers the jet bombers of- fensive weapons. ThejSoviet Union has balked at removing the jets, contending that they were, turned over; to Castro and are under his control, Chancei Remote Chances of lifting the blockade were remote following word from Geneva.that the International Red Cross Committee had decided not take part in inspection of Cuba- bound ships under present condi- tions. The United'States has indicated it will continue the .quarantine .un- til the bombers are out and- will keep Cuba: under air surveillance as long as it feels-that necessary .to safeguard against re-establish- ,ment.of offensive weapons there. Chairman Blasts Commisson For Surrender" To Federal Courts Reapp NEW DELHI, India 
                            

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