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Ada Evening News: Thursday, November 15, 1962 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - November 15, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             Jo. Zilch, who still is draff age, almost refused to sign for-a package at the post office today. He recruiting, post.r, and the new uniform on the clerk; and panicked briefly before coming to hi. Ev, Charlie Are On, See Page Two 59TH YEAR NO. 212 Spy Scare In Britain Worsens Investigations Are Blossoming After Mac's Statement LONDON lead- ing expert on Britain's -se- curity system today began an investigation of sensa- tional rumors that a gov- ernment minister planned to flee to the Soviet Union with a homosexual spy. Prime Minister Macmillan in a startling statement to the House of Commons Wednesday called for a "trial of truth" and named Lord Radcliffe, 63, as the head of a tribunal with sweeping powers to look ino the rumors and the state of government security. The spy.alarm was heightened by Charles Jan Orr-Ewing, civil lord of the admiralty, who said in a speech that thousands of Communist secret agents are op- erating in Britain. Large Scale? Macmillan himself warned that "hostile intrigue and espionage are being relentlessly maintained on a large scale" in Britain and that "massive efforts are being made by every possible method to undermine our security." His statement was prompted by a rumor that Thomas Galbraith, former civil lord of the admiral- ty and the second-ranking civilian official there, planned to defect to the Soviet Union with William John Vassall. Vassall, an admiralty clerk, confessed at his trial" last month that the Soviets used his homo- sexuality to blackmail-him into- spying for them for six years. He was jailed for; 18 years. For Months Lord Radcliffe's tribunal also will investigate a press report that it was known for 18'months, be- fore Vassall's arrest last Septem- ber that there was a spy in the admiralty. This will be Lord Radcliffe s second inquiry into government security. He led an investigation of intelligence services after George Blake, a foreign office in- telligence agent turned traitor, was jailed for 42 years last year. As a result of the investigation greatly tightened regulations for civil service employes went, into effect. Likes Probes Before that Lord Radcliffe, a lifetime peer, made almost a ca- reer of conducting government in- quiries. He headed commissions that drew up the boundaries of .India and Pakistan and the con- stitution for Cyprus and another that made a four-year study of the tax, monetary and'credit sys- tem. He served as director gen- eral of information in World War II. Assisting him will be Sir Milncr Holland, one of Britain's top law- yers, and Justice Patrick Barry, a high court judge since 1950 who in 1952 tried William Marshall, a foreign office radio operator, and sent him to prison for five years for giving secrets to the Soviet Union. A Dark- Cloud Macmillan told Parliament a "dark cloud of suspicion and in- nuendo" has surrounded Gal braith, the former admiralty min- ister who last week resigne'd as undersecretary for Scotland. Vas- sall had worked for him at the admiralty, and a number of brief, seemingly innocent letters from the minister to the clerk were, found in Vassall's apartment. "It is no good beating about the declared the prime minis- ter. "What was being spread about was that he was guilty.of a perverted- or immoral associa- tion with Vassall." As Macmillan spoke, Galbraith, 45, married, and the father of two children, sat white-faced orf the Conservative benches behind him. He is a member of the House of Commons from Glasgow.' Archie Says He'll Button Up "Lip" See Sports Page ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1962 20 PAGES 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY OKLAHOMA Considerable cloudiness through Friday; a few light showers northwestern half of state tonight and north central and northeastern por- Friday; cooler northwest tonight and molt sections Fri- day: low tonight 40 northwest to 60 high Friday 62 northwest to 74 southeast High temperature In Ada Wednesday was 71; low Wednes- day night, 56; reading at 7 a.m. Thursday, 56. NEW POSTAL UNIFORMS Shown wetrins the new postal uniform it Wrt. Ellit im'ry.' Adi. She is one of the thousands of employet throughout the: country who began wtiring official uniforms today. uniforms are the result of a new Postal regulation, effective today. Until now, postal clerki wore whatever happened to suit their.fancy, (NEWS Staff Photo by Bob India Launches Ambitious Chinese NEW DELHI, India In- dian troops have launched their strongest offensive in the unde- clared Himalayan border war with the Communist Chinese, a Defense Ministry spokesman said today. He -said the attacks were carried out on the northeastern frontier .and that an unknown number of Chinese were killed. The Indian forces .attacked Chinese positions 'near Walong, about 15 miles from the Burma Angry Sponsor Wants To Kill ABC Contracts LOS ANGELES head of the Schick Safety Razor Co., angered by a television show on which Alger Hiss appeared as a critic of Richard M. Nixon, wants to cancel its million-dollar adver- tising contract with ABC-TV, But ABC won't agree. 'Patrick Frawley, chief execu- tive officer of the Shick firm, sought cancellation of the contract in a telegram to Vincent Francis, ABC-TV's Western advertising di- rector. The wire said in part: "We are shocked at the extreme poor taste and judgment shown by the ABC network in presenting a convicted perjurer involved in the passing.of United States secrets to the Communists as a critic of a- former'vice president of the United States." In a return telegram, Francis said: "We value our relationship with you and your company, and, of regret that you feel as strongly as you do about that broadcast. However, we cannot request" Asked why Schick would not be permitted to .cancel; Francis "We're just 'being good business- men." A. Schick spokesman said his company had contracted with ABC to '.sponsor ;parts'of' two1 "Combat" and; "Stony starting th'e'first of next year. The (Continued on Page Two) border, and carried out offensive actions against a Red-held village near Jang, near the Bhutan bor- der. The spokesman said there were no Indian losses in the attacks, opened Wednesday. Latest reports said the fighting was still'going on around Walong. The Indian troops' consisted of "a strong patrol" the spokesman said. "A small patrol raided a village held by the Chinese aggressors a few miles from the spokes- man said. Jang is just below the main Indian defense line Se Pass in .the area of China's main thrust into India east of the Bhutan -border. The. spokesman said U.S. and 'British -weapons are in the hands of .Indian troops facing the Chi- -nese. But .he 'was unable to say whether these- arms have been .used in any action so far. Russians Blast Hail Out Of Storm Clouds WASHINGTON (AP) So- viets believe" they'have-an answer, to the age-old problem of protect-, ing their grapes from hail. They're using rockets.. The Soviet by- the Department of Commerce and released that for cen: turies the grape crops in the-val- leys of the Soviet Republic of: Georgia have been periodically! destroyed by hailstorms. But the report- said that in 1961- thousands of acres'were protected by anti-hail'rockets.and that the effort was broadened this year. The .rockets, .Soviets, are loaded with cloud-seeding chemicals and fired into suspect- ed clouds. "On passing through the cloud, the1 rocket releases a mist whose particles cause the crystallization of. supercooled-cloud droplets." The crystallization of these drops, said the report, does two 1. It prevents hailstones already' present'from growing larger; Without your is, im- possible for you to'be'.a failure. 2. It causes the crystals them- selves to "fall as harmless whereas uncrystallized droplets could' eventually become frozen into; hailstones. weather scientists who were asked to. comment said it' was" impossible to, determine from 'the .report whether the hail- suppressing .'effects reported were actually due to cloud-seeding or to natural.causes.. has suc- ceeded-in -suppressing hail way that could ..be scientifically identified cloud-seeding not to natural climatic vari- one said. American scientists kaid exploratory 'experiments using rocklets for hail-suppression we're tried in the United -States..in--the early but were abandoned for To carry on widespread tests, it would have been necessary to launch rockets .popu- lated- areas airlanes. .In or'fler to'.shoot! rockets-high enough''to have'been effective, it would have been necessary to re- duce the payloa'd of cloud-seeding chemicals.'because of the weight limitations.oc rockets available for such purposes. Thus, most American .''experi- ments in rain-making'haye been; aircraft which-; chemicals, such as silver iodide, into: clouds. Burkhart Asks Federal Court To Order Oklahoma To Reapportion According To Commissions Plan Conditions Are Secret, Sources Say WASHINGTON Soviet Premier Khrushchev has sent President. Kennedy an offer to pull .Soviet jet bombers out -of Cuba but attached so many "ifs" that a Cuban settlement is not within sight, .authoritative sources said early today." Khrushchev's proposal, it was learned, was received several days ago and is be- ing discussed at negotia- tions presumably in New York where U.S. and Soviet representatives have been trying to hammer out an agreement. Exactly what conditions the So- viet premier attached to his offer were not disclosed. But there were so the sources said, 'that they cannot foresee a swift solution to the problems that have been keeping a fire to 'the Cuban crisis. Authoritative sources said the Soviet premier's proposal for with- drawing the planes came -in one of' several letters h'e and Kennedy exchanged none of which has been made public since their weekend Oct. 27-28 draft- ing an 'agreement ;tb end the _ How of ten' Kennedy antf-KhruslF chev. have communicated over the Cuban .dispute has not been, re- vealed. It was understood' that some of the exchanges have been handled by intermediaries at the United Nations. Kennedy has insisted that' the 750-mile range bomters are 'in the same offensive weapons category as 'the Soviet missiles and must also be removed. U.S. officials have reported' that 42 of the missiles were counted on Soviet vessels steaming away from Cuba. -That's the number of missiles the Soviets say they had on the island. Officials here look.upon. the re- moval of the missiles (unless some are hidden in caves) as ful- fillment -of the mo'st "important, of Khrushchev's promises to Ken- nedy. In addition to the bomber issue, Khrushchev has not carried out his promise to allow U.N. inspec- tion of the dismantling of weapons and their bases which Castro has cried he will not permit. The United States 'pressed the Soviet Union1 on the planes Tues- day during the New York talks. U.N. Ambassador Adlai-E. Steven- son politely but firmly told Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister.. Vasily V. Kuznetsov that the. issue is of great importance ;a'nd .that the United States looks to the Soviet Union for a response, effect Stevenson rebuffed; So- viet attempts to. link to "the negotiations :to Cuban Prime Min- ister Fidel- Castro's demand for U.S. abandonment of its Quanta- .namo naval .base. Khrushchev's new. proposal for withdrawing the planes undercut an impression Cubans have teen giving .that the bombers haye already been turned over to them. However, :in the long days, of haggling over the bombers, Soviet negotiators never claimed the planes were Castro's '.property, or that the Soviet government would not .remove them. U.S.: 'officials appear confident that in a. showdown 'Khrushchev will make good on his commit- 'ment to withdraw "offensive weap- ons and will order the more than two dozen" jet bombers carted back to the Soviet Union.' If negotiations on Khrushchev's (Continued on Adenauer, JFK Agree Cuban Issue Overshadows Berlin WASHINGTON (AP) Chan- cellor Konrad Adenauer winds up two days of'WHite House-talks to- day in apparent- agreement-with President! Kennedy that "a Cuba settlement 'must precede any- new Western peace move'on Berlin. The veteran-West German lead- er scheduled-a'morning meeting with .Secretary -of "State Dean Rusk, a luncheon address, then a final afternoon meeting with Ken- nedy., This conference will con- clude two', days of'.official--talks which, have ranged' over major international 'issues. Adenauer re: turns' to 'Bonn Friday! There' were morning .and after- noon 'talks 'at 'House Wednesday.' Both. American and German authorities reported their chiefs' agreed that a solution of the dispute with -the Soviet Union over.; offensive weapons in Cuba must-.cbme'before'any new Initiative by the West on'cold-war issues.. At a White House.lunch. Aden- auer praised Kennedy's'Cuban ac- tion. U.S. stand'was. a great success for America and a failure for.''.Soviet-' Premier Khrushchev" Club. The-Cuba-question and its'im- pact on-East-West affairs -was.-the main topic-.Wednesday.as Kennedy and Adenaue'r-first met'alone for an hour, then joined .their foreign ministers and 'other principal aides.' 'While the. two agreed 'a' Cuba solution first''step be- fore arranging new negotiations on their reasoning was not quite-the same. Kennedy -has long pushed ex- ploratory talks-with the Soviets on the German problem: U.S. author- ities believe-a Cub'an settlement might negotiations 'wide .range of issues: Adenauer has-been wary of negotiating on! Berlin on the Officididorrt Talk Tax Gut The ad- ministration tosses'its1-tax reduc- tion idea--into' a1 big-'rpomful of industry, labor.-and -civic- leaders today and 'invites -a' free-for-all debate on how, when and whether to cut. But'the' debate is mostly'behind closed doors. And Walter'.W. Hell- er, .chairman of President Ken- nedy's Council" of Economic Ad- visers, gave notice Wednesday night that Kennedy already has made his basic on how to jog a jaded economy. "The basic, economic.case for a tax Heller said, "rests on clear economic principles, now well known, repeatedly' demon- strated, and widely'accepted; "To remove the dual, tax drag on the the drag on markets arid.drag on incentives- is a .central.Concern of .today's economic policy" in the Kennedy administration." He spoke .before a 'special'ex- panded meeting of .the President's 21-man Labor-Management Advis- ory ..Committee. It'was.expanded by the invited .participation' .of some. 150 other chiefs, economists and public offi- cials. -Heller rejected the idea, voiced by -some members of Congress, that tax reduction has -become un- of" year's expected billion budget deficit announced on reduction would deepen the red ink. The committee's speeches- Heller 'Wednesday .night, -Secre- tary of Labor Willard Secretary.'pt tlrt Dillon open to. the press. The debates -in between; were not; off.from; the assump- tion self, considered .the present and prospective gains-of .the1 economy intolerably slow.- The business 'rise probably will continue during half he said. But' without enough steam to reduce unemploy- ment or boost profits. on These remarks by the 86-year- old, chancellor differed in..tone from what he had said in Ger- many just before leaving for Washington. At that time !he had asked how- anyone could be sore that all the Soviet missiles had ground that the West .stands more to, lose than gain. Kennedy said in a luncheon toast to Adenauer that now is "a time of very great "change in .the in the West; and in the East. An important turning' point, been removed. The crisis, he possibly, in the history of the re- was not' over." He was expected to lations between East', and West." be asked about this-today-'during Aides said Adenauer intended to a lunch at the National more deeply into details .of plans to defend West Berlin against Communist, pressures dur- ing his meeting with Rusk today. 'Wednesday, -it was reported, Kennedy and Adenauer agreed that contributions to the North Atlantic' Treaty1 Organization by the European allies .should be stepped up. It was understood that the discussion dealt with'NATO's European members, in general, not. singling out" West Germany. The two also talked about Brit- ain's prospective entry into' the European .Common Market and about Franco-German relations. Aderia'uer was said to-have as- sured Kennedy -that Germany and France do-not intend' to -abandon the idea, .of general West .Euro- pean political integration just be- cause these two major nations are pulling' even closer together. r Chancellor Faces Trouble At Home Germany (AP) The minority member .of, Chancellor Konrad Adenauer's government coalition.threatened -today to'.join the opposition in' de- 'manding ".the resignation ..of De- fense Minister Franz Josef Strauss; over the Der .Spiegel af- fair.' The threat-.-by 'the-'Free- Demo11 cratic party threw up a -new' crisis for the-86-year-old-Chancel- lor, but it. was not likely to come to-a head before he returns.Friday from Washington.-. Free Democratic support; Adenauer would lose his majority in the Bundestag, and would .have to 're- sign.- The crisis, one of the' biggest political scandals', of Adenauer's 13-year. administration, grew out of the arrest on "suspicion of treason" of the publisher and four editors of Der Spiegel, the news magazine'that is-West Germany's most .widely---circulated weekly. The. magazine has been sharply critical of. Strauss and West Ger- man defenses. oFthe public and many papers "-considered the govern- ment's action against the maga- zine a revenge-move by Strauss, a threat; to-freedom of the press and a: return to Nazi tactics. The 'Free Democrats' were par- tic'ularly'incensed because Justice Minister Wolfgang.'Stammberger, a-member of their party, was not informed in advance of the ar- rests- although his ministry or- dered the 'arrests. Rescuers Plow Toward Ship Afire In Storm Action's To "Clear Official Says OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) A federal district court was asked today to order Oklahoma to follow a new reappprtionment plan un- der attack on various fronts1. The- court was requested to order the state Election Board to jiold 1964- legisla- tive elections under the plan filed last Saturday and to prohibit all ing a group state'sen- attacking valid- ity of the.'reapportionment amendment voted on Nov. 6. The court was requested to or-- der.the state Election Board to hold 1964 legislative elections un- der the plan filed last Saturday and to prohibit all ing a group of 26 state from attacking validity of the re- apportionment amendment voted on Nov. 6. The action was filed by William A: state treasurer and a member of the newly-formed commission which' filed the reap- portionment'plan. "We do need to clear up some of the confusion because of con- flicting jurisdictions- that have Burkbart "We.need the federal court to tell us how to get out from under this, Burkhart' filed a motion ask- ing the 'rourt to.modify its Aug. 3 reapportionment decree by declar- ing the petition officially adopted and upholding the commission's action.' He wants .the federal court to change its- decree, directing it to the Reappbrtidnment Commission, and holding that it has met the ultimatum'. Last August the court, warned that if the state legislature doesn't reapportion its membership on a population basis by next March 8, the court would do -it. A plan filed by Burkhart and William N. another commission member, follows the court de- cree. There has'.been a ruckus-over the plan.because it follows the court and ignores a constitutional provision limiting counties to sev- en' House" members.-- The court. said this limitation was-in viola-! tion to thetederal Constitution. Earlier today the chairman of. Citizens. forr Constitutional. Reap- portionment endorsed. ihe plan, thus splittinl the "ranks of petition circulators.' 'vr" Bermuda (AP) Flames. swept a Greek freighter loaded with pounds of bombs 300 miles northeast of Bermuda. The crew, 'ofthe Captain George fought the blaze that broke out. violent explosion. The skipper reported-the ship's plight but he was staying; Mediterranean if t.e d course and-battled waves to reach Bermuda. vessel identified only asrth'e'schooner; Curlew sent an .90 miles northwest of Bermuda. A radio message said the crew of six was consider- ing er lost, a redder! .reported in: danger, ofliapsizingi The reported that an oil tanker Virginia, .flag had reached the side-of the Captain George.. The .sulphur, stored .in -an .afterhold was' ablaze and the f reighterV captain said there was danger spread, to other holds; containing oil and ex- plosives.. A Coast" Guard plane Circling overhead-! -was -Guard said the- "ex- plosive not described the ship-.during, a .Ga., after: .leaving ,New: Orleans bound'for The freighter isJlea'setf by the :BIue Star Steamship-Company of -'Coast -Guard (Continued on Three) Disastrous Storm Unites Divided Communities On .AGANA, Guam (API-Typhoon Karen brought a. share .of bless- ings .with its-tragedy when it cut ..across Guam last Sun- day, leaving seven .persons dead and nearly everyone homeless.'. This defense.'strongh'old in the Western Pacific ;was left -a shambles of upturned ruined businesses and totaling more than by winds estimated at ah hour, 'but probably exceeding 200 Guam's -three': major communi- ties of Air Force and epic ef- pick: up the Before'Karen Struck; .'the-'three communities pretty much, led sep- arate lives. The Navy, .all visitors to GuahV until August when ..the authority" was "trans- ferred'-to'the civilian had.-teen, resentful ,.of the loss of The' Air- Force .-played -it close to its ..vest at Force Base -on': the northern 32-mile-long'; operating vits isolated Strategic -Air Command base and having .little to the civilians.- There' was support .among the mVekjBut Ka- ren changed-this, .at least for the 'acting met almo's'rc'onstantly Sunday to long-range of the island's every 'need. Navy' has brought ;ih Ma- rines to. help andhclean up. its' hospitals' for the in- jured. 'The 'Air housing for thousands, of govern- ment workers and their families: who accepted "what has been 'classed the .worst disas- ter -in -their .'history with :quiet- and determined -understanding. The Guamanians. went about 'trying to re'cdver what they could without1 any c promise of outside and' Air asidrper- sonal problems. Guerrero inspired his people, and As Guam struggled back to.- its feet, Typhoon'Karen swirled south of. Okinawa, and was expected to move east; U.S.-admlnii- tered island by this morning. The typhoon still "had' a' Tnaxi: mum of. 150 miles an" Air said. Big Docket Jams Court ADA TRAFFIC ACCIDENTS to 1961 to .275 rNov. IS Nov. 1961.: to date.......... W Wednesday, was another, day of bustling activity in.Ada's Munic- ipal were on the docket. ;Three of !them involved the 15th traffic accident the -month. '.Cars- by '-Tommy -W. Miller, 17, :312. West Eighteenth, and Paul -0. 523 North at the' intersection Sixteenth and Cherry. The accident'happened at' forfeited bond for failufe! to yieldTahd Miller'was, without -a'-license. Janell -Miller, 39, was charged with allowing.! person -to drive. Six'motoristJ..were charged with. speeding: Dorothy "M! Scates, 37; Hursbel .24; Mildred 38; William 21; and Danny Broughtpni 31. Kch-. and Bricen. Lee'Hendrix, 45; were cited' foe public 39; was-charged with creating a dis- turbanca.   

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