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Ada Evening News: Monday, November 19, 1962 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - November 19, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             Kerr niakina good It's all coincidence we tell him. Evtryone froirT Ada good, no matter what his nime happens to be Zilch thought it.was interesting how we have two stories about people named Kerr maxing gooa. Pilgrims Found Nice Indians; 1, Section 2 59THYEARN0.215 Khrushchev Shakes Up Production Premier Says Reds Can Learn Much From Capitalists MOSCOW Premier Khrushchev today ordered a drastic shakeup of Soviet industry and agri- culture to spur production of all kinds of goods, and told his Communist party it must "learn from the capi- talists." Khrushchev told the pow- erful 175-member Commu- nist party Central Commit- tee the primary emphasis would continue to be on heavy industry and pre- sumably armaments rather than consumer goods. But he stressed new efforts to put more food and other consumer goods in Soviet shops. The program was laid down in a long speech to the committee's special meeting on industry and agriculture reorganization. Its major recommendation called for tightening of party control over all phases of production. Look At West Khrushchev also told the com mittee the Soviet Union should take a thoughtful look at what makes profits for the capitalists in the West. "There was a mean in the period of the personality, cult (a phrase meaning the Stalin era) the idea was sedulously fostered that everything that is ours is unreservedly ideal, and everything that is foreign is equally Khrushchev said; "We should remember Lenin's Injunction to be able, if necessary, to learn from the capitalists, to imitate the good and the, profit- able they have." Proposes Organizations Kirushchev'prbposed.two party organizations, one for control of industry, "the other 'for agricul- ture. The party should create, he said, organizations paralleling those of specific industries from top to bottom, to unite all party members.of any given.industry. He proposed.that the number of regional economic councils and farm production directorates be reduced and consolidated. Other points-he made: 1. Study should be given to Idea of linking factories into "firms and combines" under one effict management. t. The power to construct fac- tory buildings and other buildings (Continutd on Pajt Two) Born Yesterday Pleases First Night Audience "Born the first Ada Community Theatre produc tion of 1962-63, will run for the last time tonight at the Ada High School .auditorium. The play was well-received Sun- day night during the first of two performances. A fair-sized crowd was on hand to applaud the efforts of fie A.C.T. players. A larger turnout is. ex- pected for tonight's finale. The Garson Kanin'' comedy- satire deals with the shenanigans of' a hoodlum businessman in Washington to make some under- handed deals with federal-big- wigs. The lead roles are handled by John Fleet, Linda Robertson and Eugene Hughes. Fleet stars in the role made fa- mous on the stage by >Paul-Doug- las and on the screen by Broderick Crawford. Miss .Robertson, pos- sibly the first non-blonde to play the "dumb blonde" role appears as his girlfriend. Hughes is the journalist hired to make her enough for Washington society, but who makes her a little too sharp. Others in major roles include Paul Denny, Duane 'Bailiff, and Wal- ter Rowe. The cast received three curtain calls from the Sunday, night crowd. f The final production starts at 8 p. m. EC MMts Omaha In Bowl Contest, See Sports Page ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 18 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY If at first you don't succeed, girls, try a littls: ardor.. (Copr. Gen. Tea. Corp.) TEST Carpenter as tforr pump ii checktd out on stand. This Is the last of sovoral tests pump must successfully complete shipment to dis- Staff Photo) Great Pump Spells Success To Father-Son Team In Ada By BOB HEATON" What is the secret of success in- manufacturing? 'For Ada's Kerr Machine a re- markably efficient pump. Another factor is the father and son team which guides the firm. Still another are the pre- cise, skillful hands which oper- ate the machines in the Kerr shop. While many facets of the oil industry are slumping, nation- wide, Kerr keeps perking right- along. They are finding an in- creasingly favorable reception in the industry. As more and more .applica- tions are found for this product, an even greater demand can 'be expected, Kerr pumps range from a one cylinder to .a hefty three cylinder capable of pumping 3888 barrels of fluid. a day. Fifteen years ago, Robert Kerr developed an efficient hydraulic pump for use on 'puller rigs.' These pullers remove casings from old oil wells. Wasting no time, Kerr opened a small ma- chine shop and went to work. At first, the shop was primarily for repair of oil field .equip- ment. Then things slowed down in the fields and something had to be done. Muscular Dystrophy Drive Opens In Ada This week Ada and county resi- dents will be asked to participate in the Muscular Dystrophy cam- paign. It is the first time an or- ganized program has been launch- ed in the county. Heading the effort is Mrs. Dean Sanford. Tommy Maines is assist- ing as financial chairman. All the events will be packed into one week. All'funds will go to the association's national ef- fort to find remedies for this dread disease. Cooperating in. the effort here will be the members of Epsilon Sigma Alpha and-the .Rainbow Girls. On Tuesday and Wednesday evening, bowlers can do their bit for the program at the Strike and Spare Lanes: On Tuesday, men and women, in regular league play, can apply their, second, game, with appropriate handicaps, toward one of the three liandsome trophies which will be given. An- other trophy will be available for women who bowl on Wednesday evening. Comedian Jerry Lewis has been a standard bearer in the fight against the disease in recent years and he will be featured Thursday on K-TEN at p.m. On Sunday, the" Rainbow Girls will volunteer their time'and ef- forts in a limited house-to-house canvass. Other residents who want to contribute may send any donation to Mr. Maines at the Oklahoma State Bank. "Every Mrs. Sanford said, "new discoveries are found in helping control this disease. But funds are needed: to 'stop this killer. Anything will-help, pennies, nickels, anything anyone can give. It is the 'only way we'have of fighting, back." Mrs. 'Sanford pointed out that there are at least two.-victims of muscular dystrophy who Ada residents. The disease shows' no 'mercy. It can strike man- or woman, any age, at anytime. Kerr began to turn- but high pressure pumps In earnest.'He worked with his son, John, and a crew of skilled- machinists. The elder Kerr is a'talented and expert machinist. John is'busi- ness manager and draftsman. However, John is no slouch in the shop himself. 'Except 'for time spent in college, he has worked with.his-father since he was fourteen. There, aren't many patents available for this type pump. The principle is an old one. "It's a highly competitive field. The only way to have an edge .is to do it John Kerr reflected. .it better" attitude has resulted in frequent modifi- cations anB ..improvements in Kerr products... There are stain- less steel models to pump high-' ly corrosive models to move salt water, :high and low pressure, models. Recently, Texas-size .machin- ery rolled out of Ada, bound for Woodward. The 'two .huge "hy- .draulic oil casing pullers" are the largest in the world. They were custom designed and! built by the Kerr shop. They are ex- amples of the flexibility .which Kerr maintains. In their' efforts to maintain high quality, the Kerrs order castings from many distant foundries. They' consult with, metallurgists to find correct al- loys. Pumps are modified to per- .form special tasks. One, special job was to mount a pump on a fire truck. The truck was a prarie fire-fighting It .was owned by K. P. who has Blue Valley Roff. -When the rancher' ordered the pump, he specified a "high pressure" unit. The pump was mounted, 'then' It split hoses, shattered two. made -a .thorough mess of '.the business end of the fire truck. (Continutd on Pagt Two) Chinese Reds Press Toward Vital Plains Of Assam As Indian Troops Are Overrun In Himalayan Passes Brothers Break Jail At Sulphur SULPHUR (Staff) Murray County officers have. put out an alarm "in all directions" for two Drothers who broke out "of the county jail hpre Saturday, night. Paul Mitchell, 29; and Chesley Mitchell, 20, escaped by'sawing through a bar in the jail with, a hacksaw. 'And we don't know how theyl got the Undersheriff Leroyl Hunt commented today. The brothers were in jail await- ing trial! Paul on a charge of cat- tle rustling and Chesley for-sec- ond degree forgery. It was the second escape from the Murray jail for the elder Mitchell. Hunt said he and his brother had just been brought sack from California after being arrested there. Hunt observed that jailbreaks come as no surprise to Murray County officers. "It's an obsolete jail, built when the courthouse was first built." the undersheriff "Anybody could brealc 'but of it: These boys tore out easily." The ;-were-: ra 1 s e-d around -'Hunt' said! But, he added, they have no real home address at present. The elder brother, has. already served three sentences in the state with only. 11 months of-freedom in the last six years. Chesley had been "sent up" twice previously, Hunt said. Thus, -officers have no leads 'on LANDING from tht Armorad Diviiion spilth from LCUs In landing manauv.r fint war gamts line. Cuban crisis got into high About mtn took part in .x.relso (long tho Florida coast noar Fort Pi.re. Service Chevrolet Begins Rebuilding Headquarters By GEORGE GUKLEY .Monday was a big day for Serv- ice" Chevrolet., Oh Monday afternoon; jnembers the probable direction of the Mitchells' flight. Hunt said the men were wearing short-sleeved shirts, had' no coats and no' money., and would probably be heard from next when they broke in somewhere to supply their deficiencies. of: and-bus'ineiiMead- ers-.in' a- special ground: breaking new headcjuarters for the .big au- tomotive-firm. .'The by Hugh Warren and Robert B. John- son, in association, with George MacRobert.. The firm's new home will-be located on: North Broadway on the west side of the four-lane thor- oughfare, just, opposite the Amer- ican'Legion Hafl. Grandma Helps Girl Win Editor's Prize A Wichita Falls, Tex., fifth grad- er cashed in.on her grandmother's suggestion; in Ada recently and won a prize. :The curious 10-year-old, Antoin- ette Moore, wro'te'to the Junior Editor's column published 'daily in' this' newspaper, and. asked "What-is 'Her question appears on today's comic 'page. Antoinette is the granddaugh- ter'of Mr and'Mrs. G. A. Kenyon, 905 East Fifteenth, Ada: She is a fifth grader at; Wichita Falls. Antoinette submitted the: ques- tion after encouraged by her grandmother who reads. the Junior Editors Quiz .column daily in the Ada -Evening News. She said Antoinette'put the cash prize down oh' a new violin. -BULLETIN- MIAMI, an passages dug beneath' Havana by the Spaniards in Colonial days have been put in order by the Fidel Castro 'regime' for in cue of an the 'Cuban Revolutionary' Council s'ald'today. Two new buildings will rise on a two and one-half'acre tract. 'One building; 252 feet.will contain the service jie-; 138 by'32 "foot build- It will contain" the: body wash facilities, radio', seat.- and glass departments. 'It was on July.19 when-a disas: trous' fire swept through the large automotive firm at Tenth and Rennie. .Buildings there were a total loss. But the firm rallied quickly and-began operations al- most immediately from their for- mer used car' lot 'and at other temporary locations. Later one of the buldingsv damaged heavily" in the fire, was' renovated to serve Che'vrch until -'.itt; new The firm'has operated in Ada under its-present name 'years. Warren and Johnson took- over active management of the 'operation some four yearsiag Warren said the McGhee Con- struction Co., Oklahoma City, wil be the contractor on> -the .new buildings and locations. Comple- tion is tentatively set for March 15. The ground'breaking ceremony was heldlat 2 p. m. Monday. Rout Follows Fast Moves By Invaders .NEW, .DELHI (AP) Prime Minister Nehru an- nounced the fall, to the Chinese Communists of Bomdila, 25 miles from the plains of Assam. His announcement follow- ed by only a matter of hours news from the Defense Min-. istry .that. Indian 'defense positions on the.Se Pass had been overrun and that fight- ing had moved.32 air miles to the southeast, into the outskirts of Bomdila, in lighting on the western end of the "long border front. The Indian army had planned o place its next defense line be- lind Se Pass at Bomdila, but the' surprise Chinese sweep around he northeast end of the defenses jrought the attackers Sunday night "to Bomdila. Prime Minister Nehru had an- nounced earlier the fall of the vi- tal Himalayan Se Pass to a prong' of a massive Red Chinese offen- sive probing-toward the densely populated plains of Assam. The'Chinese outflanked .Indian troops on Pass, forcing: them-to Nehru Public Works Position By W. D. LITTLE JR. Oklahoma may pick up New Mexico's-loss in the United States Senate.. Senator Dennis' New Sun-. day and left vacant the chairman-, ship of-the powerful Public Works Committee. He. also was. a .mem- ber of the Appropriations Com- mittee. Oklahoma's Senator Robert S. Kerr is the ranking member 'of the Public Works Committee, and the Senatei tradition of 'seniority could move him unto the chair-1 manship; Washington office -says .the senator advises .he's making no comment at this-time on wheth- er, he would1 give up chairmanship .of .the .Aeronautical and Space Committee :to :take over Public, Works.. By. seniority he can have either'but not-both. JKerr, if elevated by Senate tra- dition, to chairman of the Public would then be almost' without' peer in Congress. He is second. ranking Democrat on: the Finance Committee and is chairman of the Subcommittee on Rivers, Harbors, -and Flood Con- SEN. ROBERTS. KERR trol of the 'full Public Works Com- mittee.. In .this latter capacity he has pushed for water'development in the'southwest. Scheduled for com- pletion by .1970 or soon thereafter is the vast Arkansas River'naviga- tibn-'project and .probably'its re- lated Central'1 Oklahoma 'Project (barge canal from the. Eufaula (Continued on Disasters At Sea Exact By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A casualty roll of world sea dis-. asters edged upward 144 persons listed as dead or miss-: ing in a series of mishaps, that, started last week. Trouble in the Atlantic and the Pacific, the North Sea and the Mediterranean ran shipping losses into millions of dollars: Nearly 100 seafarers' were res- cued from vessels sunk, battered or disabled by howling .weekend storms. High waves pounded the coasts of Puerto Rico arid Cuba, causing injury, and proper- ty damage. The.entire 36-man crew of the Japanese gasoline tanker Muna- kata Maur was presumed 'killed in a blazing inferno 'following''a collision Sunday., with "another tanker in a narrow, channel-of .Tokyo Bay. Thirty-two bodies had been re- covered. The fire was believed touched off by a barge's funnel, sparks dropping on. high-octane gasoline leaking fromi.the damaged'. ton Munakata Mara! She carried gallons of gasoline. Three, two. barges tanker Thar- 'aid .-Brpvigi.- the--other, ship in the collision, were rescued. Ten suf- fered ininor injuries. caught in the flames also were! Twelve Spanish fishermen were lost., I presumed, drowned, in a storm off The .47 persons aboard the Spaing north iTheir last-'radioed report said their Maritime.fSafety Agen- cy reported twor Japanese .fishing The .ships crashed and Jocked j.boats with 26 crewmen .were'miss- '200 yards from shore-in.Kawasaki Canal 12 miles ;from Tokyo. Elsewhere at The-11 crewmen, fishing scalloper Midnight: Sun, out of New.JBedford, unac- counted: for. after; a storm; at sea Wednesday. The vessel, return .to.port. when Saturday ing between their home ports -and Okinawa. It said', they were- be- lieved to have: riim'Snto'. typhoon Karen, which "skirted the Ryukyu Islands :Flve .British-rescuers... and 'four fishermen, huge. Vaye-that capsized-'.their lifeboat" to Britain. A fifth fisher- man was saved: The rescue crew had, -their battered-boat, A: search: continued'Monday off tbe'Bermuda.and-INorth Carolina coasts for< five Crewmen -missing since'. Thursday in a- ''j 'withi -ill-fated schooner'from 'Mystic, theSlvirgin'- The other schooner, the Curlew, foundered off Jti' crew was res-' tuedf ff was abandoned for. 15 seamen from the .Greek freighter.Captain rocked an explosion Wednesday.The-25-man un- able to aboard the explosive-laden took to life- boats Thursday. Seven were res- cued. Three; -bodies, were, recov- ered..Five. survivors were 'Sixteen of ;18', from ,a capsized motorbbat were reported missing'today byr The-.-boat overturned Wednesdayah ;the, Sulu'-'Archipela- Pardon Comes Too Late To Help Candidate McALESTER (AP) Elmer Harrison, who lost his chance at being a. state representative be- cause he needed a pardon, has been recommended for one by the state Pardon and Parole Board. Harrison won -the Democratic nomination for Roger .Mills Coun- ty representative but the loser. Rep. Jodie Moad, protested and the state Supreme. Court ruled Harrison was ineligible because of a burglary count against -him in 1950. Harrison asked the Par- don and Parole Board Jast month to recommend a pardon so' he could be seated as a representa- tive but the board denied-his ap- peal. Sunday the board recommended Harrison be pardoned.! Harrison was unopposed in the Nov. 6 election. Moad took his place court ruled Har- rison out James Franklin Sawyer, 63, who entered prison in 1920 on'a: life sentence for murder from Bryan County, was paroled'to a detainer from.Kansas, where he is wanted on a' 20 to 100 year sentence .for bank robbery. The. board also.f ordered action started1 to; have'a Tulsa man be- gin' serving a -1958 sentence. The man, John given a oneyear term for inde cent exposure four years'ago bu has been in. various hospitals am has not served; any the, sen tence. i pitalization was not ielping him It ordered to have Dickson. returned' from -.T'e x a s where, he is now, in 'a.hospital.' Hi -been ordered -to' .this Two; persons "serving" sentences Virginia schedulw Jjhe hear_ !ings: for. prison- ers, an. action fwbjch.'jesultedvfrdm :a- case' aiose'fia which a'.manihadinever.been pa Toled looked.' The thei-pass 'came as the.Chinese Communists, attack- ing in. waves, pressed their re- newed; offensive at-both ends-of the "frontier" stretching from "Burma to Kashmir. At the eastern cod "of the battle line, the Chinese posed a separata threat .to the Assam plains in an advance of; 12 miles from the key defense post of. Walong, which they-captured Walong lies some 300 miles east of Se Pass. In at the northwest end of the disputed border, the Chi- nese have taken an outpost guard- ing a vital Indian airfield at Chushul and fighting is continuing in ths area, Nehru, said. His announcement of the new reverses came after a speech Sunday night in which he said the Chinese offensive is threatening Indian independence. He said oth- er countries'are now beginning to realize- that this -is not a border dispute but "naked, crude 'and shameless aggression." A Peking: broadcast quoted Chi- nese Communist Premier Chou En-lai as saying .U.S. arms aid to India will enlarge the conflict to the detriment of the Chinese and Indian people and of the Afro- Asian peoples." About ?5 million worth of badly needed infantry weapons have been flown to India by the United States.' Peking radio claimed that after capturing Se Pass 'the Chinese pressed their advance to. the southeast in the direction of the Indian army's advance headquar- ters, on .the -Dnirang River. The Indian army was reported, planning to put their next defense line in this area of the northeast frontier district at Bom- bila, on the next ridge of an Indian-built road running to Tez- pur on the Assam" plains: The- :fall ;of: fralong near the Burma .border came after the big- gest .battle since the Chinese first struck. Indian estimates .put the Chi- nese attacke'rs in-this are at well 'above a- division 'supported by artillery, heavy mortars and re- coilless rguns. (Continutd on OKLAHOMA Mostly cloudy tut and south partly cloudy nortkwwrt; through Tuesday; scattered Uflit rain extreme 'southeast toilght; not quite so 'cold.west.'wd north- Tuesday; little colder tonight with hard '.'JtreexePanhandle; .'low. tonight JS. northwest to Tuesday t temperature la Ada Sun- day was low.Sumday, night, itadina; aW a. m. Monday,   

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