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Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: November 28, 1962 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - November 28, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             Joe Zilch came to see Santa Claus last night. He said that he wanted a new deer rifle for Christmas, and Santa would have agreed except that the reindeer threatened riot to carry hi, sleigh Into Ada 9 State Cities OK Bond Issues, See Page Five THE EC Backfield Is Back In Action; See Sports Page 59TH YEAR NO. 222 ADA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER President Picks New Aid Chief Budget Director 1 David Bell Gets New Appointment WASHINGTON (AP) President Kennedy appoint- ed Budget Director David .E. Bell as head of the U.S. Foreign aid program today. Bell will be replaced in the Budget Bureau by Ker- mit Gordon, now a member of the President's Council of Economic Advisers. The White House said Bell will remain in his present post until late December, to help get Ken- nedy's budget in shape to present to Congress in January. Fowler Hamilton sent Kennedy his resignation as foreign aic chief earlier this month. The White House announced Kennedy has accepted it as of Dec. 7. Between that date and the time Bell takes over, the foreign aid agency will be headed by Deputy Administrator Frank Coffin. The head of foreign aid bears the title of administrator of the Agency for International Develop- ment. Bell has been budget director .since Kennedy took office. Prior to that, he had been secretary of the Graduate School of Public Ad- ministration at Harvard, a posi- tion equivalent to chief adminis- trative officer. Bell, 43, spent three years, from 1954 to 1957, in Pakistan as field supervisor of a group of advisers to the Pakistani government's planning board. Harvard recruit- ed the team of advisers, which was financed by the Ford Founda- tion, to help plan Pakistan's eco- nomic development. Between that period and 1959, when he became secretary of the Graduate School of Public Admin- istration; Bell lectured at Harvard on economics and served as -a. re- search associate In the school he later administered. Gordon, 46, is a professor of economics at Williams College. Laotians Say Rival Armies Will Combine VIENTIANE, Laos three-party government Tuesday night announced agreement on a plan to unite its rightist, pro-Com- munist and neutralist armed forces into a single .national army. A similar agreement on creation of a police force also was an- nounced. The task of carrying out the two mergers was given to government commissions composed of mem' bers of the three factions. The agreements followed a day of tension in which neutralist and pro-Communist Pathet Lao forces exchanged shots at the airstrip on the Plaine des Jarres in central Laos where they maintain joint headquarters. The neutralist premier, Prince Souyanna Phouma, said "a few rifle shots" were exchanged after the Pathet Lao shot down an American-chartered cargo plane was taking in supplies to his troops. The pilot and copilot, both Americans, were killed in the crash. The third member the crew, a cargo specialist and also an American, was injured but not seriously. Their names were with held. Souvanna denounced the Pathet Lao for firing on the plane against his orders and summoned the Pa- thet Lao chief, his hald-brother Prince Souphanouvong, for a talk. The agreement on the armed forces merger came out of a later session between Souvanna, Sou- phanouvong and Public Works Minister Ngon Sananaikone. San- anaikone. is representing the .right- wing faction while its leader. Gen. Phoumi Nosavan, is in Moscow on a trade mission. The plan calls for an army of men with equal numbers .of men drawn from neutralist, right- ist and Pathet Lao forces. All other armed forces would be de- mobilized by a government com- mission. The only, time a woman' won't look in a mirror is when she's pulling out of a parking space. (Copr. Gen. Fea. Corp.) 12 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY U.S., Soviet Negotiators Meet In Effort To Bring Crisis Over Cuba To Close SANTA AND SUBJECTS Most popular man in Ada last night was one S. Glaus. Hundreds of children gathered in the wet street to greet their perennial favorite. At times, Santa was almost completely hidden by the masses of chil- dren surrounding him. Reactions to the jolly fat man ranged from awe to fright. Santa's early visit signalled the of-icil beginning of yule season and was sponsored by local civic organizations and businessmen. Santa arrived at his destination in an Ada fire engine, loaded with gifts and candy for the youngsters. Additional visits to the Ada area will be: Roff, Dec. 13; Stratford, Dec. 14; Stonewall, Dec. 17; and Allen, Dec. 18. (NEWS Staff Photo by Bob Heaton) Lions Hear Boost For Bonds City Manager J. B. Davidson reviewed four years of civic pro- gress and called for support of :a bond issue as he spoke to :the Ada Lions Club Tuesday. Davidson recounted the pro- gress" made by Ada in recent years under council direction. He recalled that Ada set out to accomplish a four-pronged pro- gram aimed at improving the' water', supply, city streets, plan- ning and zoning and municipal services. "I think we have achieved most of our aims in the first three phases of the Davidson noted. "We feel it is a good time to move on to the- The.bond issue calls for con- struction of a new city hall, the addition of one pump fire truck, improvements on the municipal airport and a new signal light system. "In water development, we floated a bond in 1959 and we now have a good water supply, estimated to safetly ac- commodate-a city with a popula- tion .up to Davidson commented. "Our street system has under- gone quite a change. Our street lighting system has been tripled in four years and we have an in- tensive paving-program under way. We feel that economy is definitely on the side of full concrete paving. Within a-short period, there, will- be- fewer -than 100 blocks of unpayed streets-, in Ada.- "Our over-all planning and zoning have, been improved with the setting up of a metropolitan planning coopera- tion with O.U. We feel it is-vital to our growth to be able to plan the development, .not-only of-ur- ban Ada, but also the surround- ing area. "Now, -the fourth phase is due. In the we didn't feel the new city hall and others things'in this-bond-issuewere-as East, West Both Refuse New Proposal GENEVA Swedish pro- posal today for an unpoliced mor- atorium on nuclear tests until a satisfactory control system could be worked out was rejected by the West and kissed off by the Soviet Union. Swedish Delegate Rolf Edberg, backed by other nonaligned coun- tries, made the proposal-to the 17- nation disarmament conference. The plan calls, for a halt to nu- clear testing by Jan. 1 but set no time limit for the moratorium. Chief U.S. Delegate Arthur H. Dean replied: "I am sure that all delegations are aware of our stand against uncontrolled moratoriums and of. our most unfortunate ex- periences with them." This was a clear reference to the Soviet resumption of nuclear testing in. August 1961, after the three major atomic powers had observed a three-year self-im- posed moratorium. British Delegate Joseph Godber, in commenting on the new Swed- ish proposal, said: "We. could not accept an uncontrolled moratori- Chief .Soviet Delegate Semyon K. Tsarapkin said: "This is a complicated matter. I am not in a position to comment at this time." Rescuers Struggle To Reach Plane In Peru LIMA, Peru (AP) Rescue workers labored today at the slow and arduous task of bringing down from a -rocky peak the bodies of 97 persons killed.in the crash of a Los Angeles-bound Brazilian jetliner. It was aviation history's eighth worst disaster. Nineteen, of the dead were list- ed as Americans. There were no no immediate ex- the crash in .good flying weather minutes before the Boeing 707 was to make a pre- dawn landing at Lima's airport Tuesday. A Peruvian-Cabinet minister, a high Cuban economic official and a California oil, executive were among the 80 passenger victims. The plane carried a crew of 17. The U.S. Civil Aeronautics Board in Washington announced it was sending a high official to I join Peruvian authorities in the investigation of the crash. A spokesman said.the U.S. agency wants "to learn anything-we can from an accident; no matter where it occurs, because these are our planes." An..official of the Brazilian air- line, Varig, .said was apparently going the ;captain, "This is an emergency." Nothing more was known of the plane. until its- wreckage, scat- essential as were the first three phases water, streets and planning. But, the time now is most appropriate for submitting .-the-new issues to the people. We: have an, opportunity, to takeiad- vantage of federal aid in these projects." .Davidson went on to enumer- ate the .changes that will take place, if the bond- issue is ac- cepted by Ada voters. "We have operated all along on the theory that, in order to have'growth, we must have a well-planned and attractive city. Then, even if you don't grow, you still have a pleasant place to he remarked. Atoka Okays Bonds For Courthouse County voters Tuesday voted almost two to one in favor of a bond plane unm its- wrecKig.., SWL- to one in favor rf a bond tered over a smoke-blackened issue [or a new county courthouse. aren about 200 vards sauare. was mu. ihn iccno area about 200 yards square, was found about 10 hours later on.a oof hill near the Inca ruins of Pachacamac, 15 miles south of Lima. Twenty of the bodies were brought to a Lima morgue Tues- day night. Rescue workers left 'until-morning the difficult task of lowering the. others, down the steep sides of'the mountain. Among. those who. died in the crash 'was Raul Cepero Bonilla, Cuba National Bank president and a top' economic advisor to Prime Minister Fidel Castro. The Peru- vian agriculture -minister, Maj. The tally was for the issue, 514 against. By their vote, county citizens bought-a building to re- place the present courthouse, with the federal government provitJing funds for half the cost. Federal participation under the Area. Redevelopment-program had already, been assured, subject ;to voter approval of the bond issue. Application was made'1 by 'the county commissioners in October and'approved Nov. 4. The new to.be erected on. the the. old, -will be The American victims included Paul A. president of Cali- fornia Crude 'gales -of San Francisco, a subsidiary of. Stand- ard Oil'of California. A resident of Palo Alto, he would have.been 52 Most of the .victims were burned or mutilated beyond recognition.. The. flight, originated in .Porto a southern. Brazilian city, b'ut-the major, pickup, of-passen- gers, was at Rio de Janeiro! The (Continutd on Two) India Speeds More-troops To Frontier NEW DELHI, India (AP) rushed more troops to strengthen her border de- fenses.today.while engaging Communist China on the diploma tic. front. U. S. Air Force transports moved men and supplies to- ward the lines where the Chinese ceasefire continued in. effect for .the seventh day. Prime Minister Nehru's govern- ment was trying feverishly- to re- build Indian forces shattered by lightning Chinese offensive in the Himalayas. Plead Cause Diplomatic, missions were wing- ing to. capitals of key-.A.rican and Asian neutralist nations' to plead India's, case and, to counter Pe- king's massive propaganda drive. A. K; Sen was due in Cairo -today to confer, with President Garnal Abdel Nasser and was to go to Ghana Friday. Nehru's top deputy-for foreign affairs, Mrs. Lakshmi Menon, flew-' to Rangoon- to -talk' to Burr mese leaders.'before'- going on to Cambodia, 'Indonesia 'and -Ceylon. An TJOUT 'before ar- rived-in -Rangoon, Foreign-Minister for'' Indonesia after' an overnight .stay' during'-which 'he met high army officials1 and the head of Burma's' military .government, Gen.'Me'Win! Troops Withdraw? Observers waited' to .see if the Chinese troops would withdraw from the northeast' frontier terri- tory and parts of .Ladakh on Satur- day as-they promised'to do in their- cease-fire proclamation of Nov. 21. Even if .they do withdraw, the Indian government is still talking about putting its border pickets back where they were before the Chinese advance in October. The Chinese said any such Indian ad- vance would violate the cease-fire and would be met by Chinese, bul- lets. Auto Hurtles Off Blue River Bridge A Tinker Field employe was injured Tuesday after- noon when his car struck a bridge three miles-south of Fitzhugh. Robert Bailey, 23, was taken to Valley View Hospital after residents discovered him beside his car on SH 61 near the "crooked bridge" on Blue River. Highway Patrol Trooper H. T. Gay, who investigated the accident, said Bailey was travelling west on 61 when he'missed the bridge. Gay said Bailey's vehicle shot 54 feet through the air hitting the op-' posite side of the bridge abutment.. The automobile then careened to the bottom .of the creek. Two local residents walking nearby discovered the wreckage. Apparently Bailey bad been thrown through the windshield-of .the'car.. The two men-who -found Bailey reported the accident victim was walking down dirt road. He was'covered with blood and in a state of shock. The two men called ah ambulance. They met the ambulance half- way to Ada, where he was transferred and rushed to the hospital: Bailey was reported in "fair" condition Wednesday, morning by a hospital spokesman. He suffered severe' lacerations of the face and scalp.' 3 Youths Face Charges In Boys' Club Burglary Second degree burglary charges were, filed Tuesday-against three Ada "boys in connection with a break-in last week at the Ada Boys' -Club. It. was.the second .day. in a row that burglary -charges' have been filed against Adarteen-agers. 'The latest complaints are sep- arate -and involve different boys. Cost Of Living Shows Slight Dip In October WASHINGTON (AP) Living costs as measured by the government declined one-tenth of one per cent in October. first retreat recorded'during 1962 in consumer Somewhat rower-store- prices for meats, reversing .part of a large increase-In: September.; sible for the slight decline announced by the Labor De Charged are: Roger Roddy, 15, Machinists Strike Hits At Lockheed BURBANK, Calif, (API-Lock- heed Aircraft Corp., one of-the giants of the aerospace industry and a key defense contractor, was struck today by the International Association Machinists. Even before'pickets appeared at more than a Lockheed installations there were reports the federal government may in- tervene by invoking the strike- suspending provisions of the Taft- Hartley Act. Only two of nine di- visions are "involved in the.strike, but these two employ about two- thirds of the company's work force.' The struck facilities include Lockheed-California-Co, plants-at Burbank and-Van-Nuys, and-Lock- heed Missiles Space.. Co. -instal- lations -at Nuys and at the-Vandenberg Air-Force Base, Calif., missile test center. Also struck are Lockheed facili- ties at the'Cape-Canaveral mis- sile test'center, in Florida, and at Honolulu, Hawaii. The'.'unjon says un- ion members are; taking-part in ture. County the court- room, will be on the second.floor, with., the first, taken up-by various agricultural offices; anc the welfare 'office. -Also oh the ground'lever will be the .sheriff's office'and jail. new for the .'agricultural -Agencies; .county have turn -over the''old 'sericulture i .11' ,1 'i i AT- i- i i. incr'into the iiu juasc buildmg.tbehmdthe.presen 'court-, t h house) 'to of (Continmd on Two) me 231.' West '-Fifteenth; -D a-v i d j the strike, Breeden, 14, 709 West Twenty- first; and.: Henry Milligan, 16, B re e d e n and Roddy were charged in -Juvenile Court and the complaint against'.' Milligan was filed in Justice of the Peace Court. The three are accused of break- Boys'-Club, 110 East employes, including; union- -and non-union1 workers; are affected. The company says, Polaris missile.-and ;other.. defense items will be slowed but not stopped. 'Negotiations-broke down about an hour before the strike began. .The. chief unresolved 'Issue, was .w.hether .be per- mitted to vote' on setting' up. a' which all eligi- ble-workers' would' be. required to join the union to keep, their jobs; partmenttoday in the living cost barometer. index dropped'to 106.0 pe cent of the 1957-59 average. ;0n the former 1947-49. base the index was calculated at 130.1. Arnold E. Chase, price division director of the of Labor Statistics, said various shifts in prices should result in a further slight, decline in November living costs: Despite the October decline, the living cost increases, in immedi ately preceding months were suf ficient to require pay increases for approximately 1 million work ers whose wages are partly geared to a cos adjustment Rise of one cent an hour wil go.-to-about workers in th  regent until, Wilhelmina ,'be- .cairie J8 .aind.'ascended i Three, ye'ars' ;later-. she "rnariiec royal-', .dukevo died; (Continutd on- Pie Supper Set The. Galey residents have sched- uled a pie supper in the interest of the community Christinas pro- gram.' The benefit, auction will be Friday night at.-the- school A musical Hudy Jones and Mr. Ragland, vocalists arid instrumentalists, will start the eveningls festivities-at 7 p.m. The -sale, of'pies will begin, at '-p.m., Burl Griffin, auc- tioneer.' OKLAHOMA. Cloudy; no Important temperature changes- this'" afternoon, tonight and Thursday. Widespread "fog and. Intermittent drizzle again to-- night-.and-Thursday morning- Occasional rain. ID-west Thursday afternoon.' Lows to- _. night 45-55.. Except 35-45, Pan- handle. High Thursday 52-62. High temperature In Ada Tneidajr was. 54; low Tuesday. 45; reiding at 7 a.m. Wednesday, 45. Rainfall during" ending at 7 a.m. Wednesday, .06 inch.   

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