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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - November 20, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma Joe Zilch, deeply suspicious of Washington, D. C., ,said all his fears were confirmed when the government started selling misprinted stamps at the.regular price. Honest folks, Joe says, give you a "second" rate. Loose Mongoose? It'll Never Happen See .Page Three Junior Tackle Earns Player Of The Week; See Sports, Pago 6 59TH YEAR NO. 216 ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1962 10 PAGES 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Exhausted India Digs In For Stand Against China NEW Prime DELHI, Minister India Nehru (API- today named a new array chief of staff and told Parliament the battered Indian army is ready for a des- perate stand against Chinese Communist warriors rushing to- ward the rich plains of Assam, Nehru also declared .the Chi- nese "have sent many sugges- tions (for but. we are not going to accept any one of them. We shall continue the war until we win, Gen. Joyanto Natch Chaudhuri, 54, commander of Indian troops that seized Portuguese Goa last December in lightning con- quest, was named to succeed Gen. P.-N. Thapar. Nehru said Thapar was relieved for health reasons and is going .on a long leave. Like. Thapar, .the new com- mander is-a-graduate of Britain's famed .Sandhurst military school a veteran of World War II. Nehru said the Chinese are ad- vancing from captured Bomdila, only 80 road miles, from, the plains, along a road which leaves the mountains and runs through a CHINESE RED ADVANCES Red China-India frontier map locates Chinese offensives as they outflanked Indian troopi at Se Pass Another Red spearhead advanced be- yond Walong some 300 milos'eajt of Se Pass in the North East Frontier Agency battleground. In Ladakh, the northwest end of the disputed border, .the Chinese captured an outpost guarding the vital Indian airfield at Chushul. (AP Wirephoto Nehru Issues Plea For Aid From U. S. India'sPrime'Minister Nehru has -sent an urgent personal plea to President Kennedy for helicopters and transport planes. The request was made in a letter delivered 'to the Pres- ident on Monday by India's Ambassador-B. K. Nehru, a cousin of the prime minister. Indian defenses were crumbling at, the time .as Red Chinese battalions advanc- ed toward the populous Assam. The ambassador -said he Churches Set Union Service Wednesday By WENONAH RUTHERFORD Thanksgiving Day means many things to many going home for the holidays, fool ball, sharing and visiting; But no Thanksgiving Day would truly be "thanksgiving" day without a spe- cial worship service to offe thanks unto the Lord, And twen- ty-two Ada churches are partici paling in such a union thanksgiv ing worship service. Sponsoret by the Ada Ministerial Alliance the service will begin at p. m Wednesday in the First Baptis Church auditorium. Rev. Delbert pastor of the Free Will Baptist Church, chair man .of special services commitee of the Alliance, has completed program plans for the mass serv ice :of- thanksgiving. Rev. Herman pastor o. the First Methodist Church, will deliver the, special day's message Mrs. A. L: Butler, organist, am Mrs. Ray U. Northrip, pianist; wil present a prelude "of music -in keeping with the day celebrated, and Rev. A. L. Butler of the Firsl Baptist Church, will lead the call to. worship. Rev. Lamar Gosneli; pastor ol the- First Pentecostal Holiness give the invocation. Rev. Jack Freeman, pastor. ol Latta" Cumberland Presbyterian will.lead.the responsive reading, and Rev. George Vance, pastor of of God and president of the Alliance, will charge of the Thanksgiving offering.' The offering received during the service will be used to promote the activities of .the Alliance for the coming year, in- cluding the annual community wide religious census usually con- ducted during the' month of Feb- ruary. The Ada High School quartet (Continued on Page Two) Sometimes, a handful of pa- tience' 'is .worth more than a bucket full of brains. (Copr, Gen, Fea, Corp.) the President a report on the mili- tary situation and India's urgent defense needs in the border war. Red troops stormed on Monday over Se Pass sector on the Himalayan front which In- dian troops had considered im pregnable and approached As- sam, a'state producing much tea, rice and oil. India also sent requests to the U.S. State Department for more arms and equipment to supple- ment the million worth already delivered. Engaged along a mile frontier .with Red China, In- dia has a -major problem in sup- ply and equipment for its troops. State Department press officer Lincoln White said the United States views seriously the large- scale Chinese attacks. The Red offensive will grow, ac- cording to a Peking radio report. It said Red China's Premier Chou En-Lai sent letters, last Thursday to heads of 24 African and .Asian nations saying U.S.: arms -aid to India would enlarge the conflict. The radio report said Chou asked the African .and Asian leaders-to help promote a peaceful -settle- ment. U.S. here .are' con- cerned that Pakistan may agree to a nonaggression. pact with Red China. This would open the way for Chinese troops-to, go .through the Chumbri Valley 40 Darjeeling arid snap. the. narrow Indian.corridor to Assam; Pakistani officials.say that cur- icnt negotiations with Red China are "merely, to 'insure' that there is no border trouble -between the two nations such as now exists be- tween China and India." strip of jungle before emerging onto rich rice fields and tea es- tates. "Defensive positions have been prepared in front of- them .and our troops will give battle Kehru said. He .said -the Chinese were "a few miles beyond.1 and. the plains there .is one last, mountain pass, Eagle's Nest, that would .offer a good defensive position.. The American .consul-general in Calcutta, William Baxter, recom- mended that 'dependents of Amer- icans on- tfie north bank of the Brahmaputra River in -Assam be evacuated. The .Chinese are less than 50 air miles north of the river. Baxter also recommended, that Americans on the south bank ur- gently consider evacuation. .There are about 100 Americans known to be living in Assam, mostly Baptist missionaries. About British tea planters and their families in Assam -are considering evacuation. The. populous plains of Assam, which produce much of India's tea, rice and oil, were also threat- ened by a drive bursting southward across India's northeast frontier district This columntnoved toward As- sam down the Luhit River valley, near the Burma border, 300 miles to the east of- Bomdila. Nehru announced that in the Ladakh theater, 850 miles .to the west, the Chinese have capiurec three more outposts guarding the vital Indian airfield .at Chushul. He said the airfield, last, main Indian .base in the mountain pass- es of Ladakh, "remains firmly in our hands." As bad news continued to pour in from the .Himalayan battle- fronts, informed sources said the Indian government -may ask the United States and Britain for fighter planes. sent.-an-urgankipersona] plea Monday to President Kenne- dy for helicopters and transport planes. The Indian government is ,also reported- to be in -close contact with British Prime Min- ister Harold Macmillan. In a radio speech to the na- tion, Nehru called the fighting "a matter of survival for us" and said India was the speedy help'that came'to us from friendly countries more especially from the United States and the United Kingdom." State Hails Prisoners Are Still At Large SULPHUR (Staff) Paul -and Chesley Mitchell, brothers who escaped from the Murray County jail here Saturday night, 'were still at large this morning.'- Sheriff's officers had no indica- tion which way the two were head- ing, though it was felt they might be en route to Mexico. There, was a possibility that, a car stolen here Sunday night was linked with the escape, and a de- scription of the car has-been sent out to surrounding areas. Undersheriff Leroy Hunt said this morning that federal.officers are joining in search. A-fed- eral warrant has been-issued for Paul Mitchell on a charge of tak- ing stolen cattle out of The brothers escaped from the jail here.by sawing out with a hacksaw." Both were await- ing trial, 'Paul' charge cattle' rustling and Chesley second degree forgery. of -BULLEtlN- MIAMI BEACH, .Fla. (AP) -A lowcrful bomb today.wrecked the mtomobile in which Jose Mlro Cuban. Revolutionary Council, president; had an hour earlier ridden to his home from Miami'-International Airport. McAlester Penitentiary's Medical Research Wins High Praise OKLAHOMA. CITY (AP) The medical; --research .program at .Oklahoma.State penitentiary is becoming 'one> of -in. state officials said' today.', Carl. Bates, chairman of the Board.of Affairs, issued ;a report on the program which.wasrstarted eight .years ago by a McAlester physician, Dr. Austin Stough. His report climaxed a 3-month study by state officials to determ- ine the program's benefits and its effect on-prison inmates. Several Join Joining'in the probe. ;were Dr. Kirk T. Mosley, public health commissioner and. Buck Cook, commissioner of "charities and cor- rections. Some criticism of the program has been voiced by state officials. But Bates said the study showed the program is "highly beneficial" to the institution. Evidence that prisoners are for It is that volunteered to take part during the first.six months of this year arid payments to them totaled he said. Penicillin Tested Bates said all penicillin for the World Health. Organization of the United Nations it tested at--the prison. The blood plasma program Is the largest of its kind in the world, he. said. New drugs, 'including some not yet on the are tested at McAlester. Done On Fee 'The. testing-is done for-various medical supply .firms- which1 pay set fees. Inmates participating in while Stough talso gets Stough -and Dr. C.. K; Wisdom, McAlester, -provide .medical serv- ices for-the entire prison popula- tion 'for a .month; 'through a working agreement which in- volves- the research They employ- 24 full time non- prison State Benefits Warden Robert Raines said the state has' benefitted from the pro- grams but added it can continue only as long as it does not inter- fere with normal, prison opera- tions. Bates said officials made a tho- rough check-to see! if inmates are getting a fair share-, of the pro- ceeds and determined that they Cuba Offers To Remove Planes But US Wants Assurance From HALL OF FAMERS -Dewayne Coff'ay and 'Carol Howell look in -per- son as do their pictures selected for the Hall of Fame. The pair, winners of the .top 4-H award in the county last year, during ceremonies at Monday nights an- nual 4-H Achievement banquet. (NEWS Staff 4-H Honors Top Youths At Achievement Banquet Workman Finds Worth- Of Fine Pearls PAULS A pipeline, walker, found a large part of worth of pearls stolen from a bus here police said today. _ City .officers 2and the Garvin County..- sheriffs Jsaid'301 strands -of pearls and a number of ..loose .pearls were "found .late Monday -by ;K. C. 53, em- ploye of Co.: The pearls .stolen from. a bus'about noon as the owneri 55, Newark City, left the vehicle. -Witnesses told au- thorities two'men in an drove alongside.the. one. en-' lered and returned-with the. pearls in a bagi... s Stammer said the" pearls' were owned by Far East.Pearls; Chicago. .Spratt said Tie'.'sighted Jie black satin 'bags''in' edge of a creek from.a county, road; :hree fellow workers. turned up another sack, of Carol .Howell and -Dewayne carried off the top prizes Monday -night at- the annual Pontotoc County 4-H: Achieve- -me'nt-- banquet. They were honored with the Hall of; awards, given to'the outstanding'boy and girl in 4-H work in the county year. The banquet, held at the East Central State College." Student Union, was attended members from all. county, chap- ters. In addition .to'-.the 4-H mem- bers, there, were .sponsors, 4-H leaders, members ,of Kiwanis and Greater Kiwanis clubs, and other civic and business', leaders in attendance. Carol -Howell is. the -daughter of Mr. -Howell, Roff. She work .for eight and has' cap- Khrushchev Says Steel Doesn t Mean MOSCOW Premier I phasis on steel, production as the Khrushchev has-told-his country's I basis., of industrialization- 'startled. leaders that steel-is no longer the.- prime .index..of a nation's industrial-strength: marathon.report Monday to. the. Communist .'.party Central Committee, speed- up .in 'the .development' of the .So- viet .Union's chemical..industry .to produce' synthetic, materials .that take of re- port, which "more than- six hours to' lished today. Khrushchev's 'sharp 'departure Western observers, here.. The Soviet leader coupled his repudiation of the -primacy of steel with.a bitter-attack-on con- servative members, of. the_nation's leading planning organs.' cused them of' -neglecting '-the Khrushchev.-said that although the Soviet-'.Union-is'exceeding its ''steel for- the -.production -of -synthetic 'materials.are not'being met.'. He that if steel .production from Communist' em: 1 (Continued on Pa'ae tured many prizes and awards during this time. She has been :a dress revue champion has- served as secretary and'presi- dent'of'her- club. .Carol attended the 4-H Roundup .at .StiUwater and is presently .working for1 a trip 'to Washington, D.C. .She. is the girl delegate from -Pontotoc County-to -.attend -state- club cqn- 'at Oklahoma City Nqvefn- 22-24.-' In'winning the Hall, of Fame; Award, Dewayne ed 'nine years of -4-H- tion. His parents are .Mr, and L. Coffey, Latta: Dewayne has 'centered -his1' work.in safety..He; has been chairman of''the coun- ty broilers show for', four, years; and won the state with his demonstration .-at state'; 4-H club Roundup -in- StiUwater.. also received-, awards- in health; gardening; recreation, "and public speaking, ''.projects. De-' wayne-- has: served as of the Latta 4-H safety commit-- tee.and president of the Pontotoc county.4-H federa-; -tion. y. The' banquet -was punctuated witht awards for, all phases: of; '4-H work on By GEORGE GURLEY Ada's City Council :-met-in' reg- ular session Monday iulk of the meeting was taken up n discussion with'Monroe Park- er, Ada In the final analysis, .Parker in- ormed'the council if the had tot committed 'itself.-with -a-n-y ther firm, his organization would; ike to be considered-for the arch-. ;ectural work on the proposed iew city .hall. he pointed 'out that .he ad lived here .since :1934.and'-hiS' irm operated from Ada and was- o'mpletely equipped to offer all the necessary filing of. necessary- applications forPWAA-grants. He noted.he had .visaed with- .City' Manager J. B'. Davidson and some councilmen on the.Tnatter' but preferred'-to. ask consideration from ;the group as -a .whole when members met 'in cqn- .cert.. you've come.allthe way up here, you .ought, to get Vv1. "The Mayor then pointed.' butitha't he; persons services--'to voffer'.'appear, .'before, the 'council and --not' make, their pitch. to individual Councilman Joe ..Bonar wanted to know, if ;Parker .as .a 'private tax payer was.in 'favor of .the new "city- hall.'.P.arker: said he ".asked.'. Jf 'vParker had beeir retain'ed._o'.n ji1 if would consid- that consider; thisva t'ilaterji qualified. 'this' -answer' ,said- ed out that'the city had received and -cooperation from City firm .of Thompsoh .anjd .-Ball'..on the :big .'said council.-memberst had "the ..par'ticir iwouS.be.ina-o-; election -arid, '.the 'i desired PWAA jrant T.apid-; While no formal contract has been signed 'with "the .Oklahoma- City' -council member .did generally" recognize there was' ah involvmerit. with them... Certainly. the cityjnanager.had'initally been- authorized "-.to1 make contact, ,'pre-.. 'd costs fiad 'been'prepared .'and. -re-' -viewed' .-later. the" :c'bun'cil''an'dJrapplications'iiled-1witK ''iP'ark'er. that, if the '.matter firm- given- -he would- be -pay -vHudgins, they had already done. He1 com- mented he: was that his-firm. had not sidered in the beginning. or- 'Interested-, p_nly'. -in the; .none', of prbjectsV ert 'Parker, .also- a-, member -of. the tha't fhey'di'djnbt' He ;noted .'.Uieir; .really, to, determine; accurately-' from .to' what'' "any, ;the1- council: Castro Says Bombers Are Obsolete; Breakthrough In Talks Appears Coming WASHINGTON (AP) U.S. authorities said today the United States is holding the Soviet Union responsible for carrying-out the withdrawal from Cuba of bombers which Prime Minister Fidel Castro now offers to. give up as obsolete. This wait-and-see attitude was an initial Washington reaction to a letter'to the United Nations quoting Castro as.saying heis-ready, to let .the Soviets take back the jet bombers if the Soviet government "considers it con- venient for the good development of negotiations and a resolution of the crisis to -withdraw such Castro said his government therefore will not block-the Soviet decision. Removal 'of the jets could mark a breakthrough in stalled U.Sl-Soviet negotiations on a Cuban settlement. President Kennedy has insisted the planes must go as part .of the Cuba deal with Soviet Premier Khrushchev. But the United .States has been Holding the Soviet Union responsible for .the .presence, of the.bombers in Cuba. Therefore, U.S. officials said, the United States is looking to the Soviets over the Cuban leader's, head to indicate that the bomb- ers are going out. Kennedy is slated, to1 talk pub- licly about the Cuban situation in a news conference. at. 6 p.m. EST tonight. The President's.' -meeting with the press will- be- nationally radio-televised; It is his first news conference since before the start of the- Cuban crisis; U.S; authorities made lit '.clear that what Kennedy says ..tonight will be affected by. or Jack; of.- from. during the 'day about' removal of up: a definite the bombers. Without setting timetable give ..the .of the .major -ele- .ments pf an ultimatum, U.S.'nego- tiators nevertheless have empha- -sized to the Soviets at the United Nations: that they. were, in a hurry for a the point The schedule-, for the Ken-_ 'nedy broadcast' provided an im- plied time marker.'' Soviet negotiators -are reported to have contended so farjthat the are outdated, implying the United States, should not be- so in: sistent on The Cu- bans have .sought .to give the im- pression, the. planes-- belong; to them. that'he. is willing to. craft, be-' cause they are out of date would appear to be; a face-saving-solu- tion' for .the Cuban leader.'' Havana Castro's threat .'to "down U.S. reconnais- sance planes that are still flying in the absence of the U.S.-speci- fied inspection- inside Cuba to see that .Soviet missiles and other offensive, weapons are actually removed, and -restated his -rejec- tion, of on-the-spot-verification by outsiders..- Khrushchev'has.offered draw .the bombers-iii'the.past 'but .only oh that.-the. Unit- ed States wbuld'.not. agree'.; Among thingsjV the 'have in- cluding. withdrawaKof.the.'United States- from: its big -naval base' 'at Guantahamo in, eastern, -Cuba. If the.bombers do depart; from Cuba, :Kennedy consideratidn.to'-carrying.out spine part; of; the commitments''of--his deal.-with .Khrushchev: Kennedy has. told, Khrushchev, that .upon withdrawal, of'.offensive weapons from Cuba. and' establishment, of international safeguards 'to insure free of .the United States would'lift its block- ade of Cuba-and pledge not to in- vade .the There had been-no concrete in-' dication that' .-Kennedy: .would be able to report further-progress-oa the Cuban-situation'when hejgoes before newsmen at _6 '.p.m.. EST for .'the .news conference' to'-'be carried by vision networks. But there had. .been .optimism among administration'-officials -in: recent days'.that; some, arrange- ment .on withdrawal 'of.'the'bomb- ers from. Cuba would be worked out prior ,to; meet- ing with; first "in 10 weeks.-' Authoritative sources reported Jas't Thursday that 'Soviet Premier had; offeredv to; with- had-'.at- 'the' proposal -was ..unacceptable to' 'Therefore, :L any new Coffer U.N. Hears Of Offer By Letter (AP) Minister." Fide'fCastro has a letter to the United Nations to give up some 30 bomb- .delivered to Cuba" by the So- viet. Union. A.U.N.- spokesman to- day confirmed receipt of; the let- '.ter. Castro said' that if the Soviet government "considers it conven- ient for :the good development of negotiations and a resolution of the crisis to withdraw such air- planes, the revolutionary govern- ment-of Cuba will not block that Havana radio reported that Cas- in a-letter, to acting. U.N. Secretary-General U Thant said the IL28- bombers were old and slow and the Soviet Union could take them back if it wanted to. Continued presence of the bomb- ers, in -Cuba is' the biggest unre- solved issue in the Cuban dispute between.the United States and the Soviet Union.-President Kennedy as offensive '.'weap- ons because they' have a range of 750 miles and .can carry nu- clear bombs. U.S. authorities estimate.30 or more of the bombers were deliv- ered ,-to Cuba. The Soviet Union said Premier Khrushchev could nqt order them out, as he had some'40 Soviet because the bombers had been turned over to Castro and were no longer un-: der-Soviet control .Despite on the bombers, Castro in his -letter to Thant repeated his refusal to per- mit foreign inspection of- Cuban also repeated .his-threat to .shoot down any. war plane -vio- lating his nation's a reference, to -U.S. 'reconnaissance planes continued aeri- al surveillance of Cuba to insure that the dismantled missile bases are not Castro charged that the U.S. in- sistence" on removal of the Soviet jet bombers '.'is a text' to 'maintain tension, prolong the crisis and .sustain its.policy of force." he continued, "if the. .Soviet, government considers it "'advisable to" withdraw these planes'ior the. benefit .of negotia- tions solution of the crisisr the -revolutionary...govern- ment be.an ob- (Continuid on Two) .OKLAHOMA Fair through Wednesday; warmer east Wed-. .-'nesday; so cold west and. north. low. tonight Ugn1 Wednesday 58-64. High temperature In Ada Mon- day was. low Monday night, 34; reading at 7 a. nv Tuesday,
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