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Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: November 29, 1962 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - November 29, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             Santa Claus confided to Joe Zilch about a letter from an Ada boy. Kid said he'd good boy, "but a monkey, sometimes." Said if that's; case, one: Ad. lddV getting a bunch of bananas for Chriitm., Postmaster Says Mailing's Easy; See Page Three Ada's Lee Makes All-America Team See Sports Page 59TH YEAR NO. 223 ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1962 20 PAGES 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Roman Catholic Is Stricken With Anemia VATICAN CITY (AP) Pope John XXIII is suffering from a stomach disorder that the Vatican said today has "provoked a rather intense anemia." Roman Catho- lics around the world were asked to pray for his recovery. A Vatican communique said the blood sulted from an -aggravation of symptoms of "gastropathy, for. the 81-year-old pontiff has been for some time under neces- sary medical and dietary treat- ment." Vatican sources said Pope John awoke "full of spirit" this morn- ing but he was kept in bed in his apartment under the close watch of his doctors. The Pope also has suffered for years from a prostate condition, and there had been reports sur- gery might be necessary. One medical authority here said the term "gastropathy" could mean a simple stomach disorder or a serious ailment, such as an ulcer. The authority said the gen- eral term "gastropathy" would not include a prostate an indication that the stomach disorder was a separate ailment. The communique made no men- tion of a prostate condition. Pope John was 81 just last Sun- day. The medical authority said anemia could be serious in a man not necessarily. Apparently Pope John himself has been concerned about his health for some time. On Sunday, after celebrating a birthday mass, he said: "We are at the .start of our 82nd year. Will we arrive at the end of it? We are not excessively concerned. Any day is a good day to be born and any day is a good day to die." POPE JOHN XXIII The night before his birthday, he revealed he had been reading a prayer.from the Roman Catholic Office of the Dead. At another time during the past month he also spoke of his ad- vancing age and his readiness to meet death. Vatican sources reported that prelates here for the council were being told informally that liey might-have to remain in Rome af- ter the council recesses Dec. 8. These reports underlined the apparent seriousness of the Pope's condition. So did the very publi- cation of the communique and its statement that Roman Catholics had an "obligation of special pray- ers" for the Pope's speedy re- covery. But the communique itself did not say how serious the Pope's condition was. A Vatican communique said that "everything leads one to hope, that the .treatment now under way" will enable the Pope to re- sume his normal activity as soon as possible: "Since last the. com- munique said, "audiences- have been interrupted because' of the accentuation of symptoms of a gastropathy, for which ,the Pope has been for -some time under neqessary medical and dietary treatment, and -which has pro- voked a rather intense anemia." The communique made no men- tion of surgery. Pope John became ill on Tues- day and canceled a series of. af- ternoon audiences with' prelates attending the Ecumenical Council. Vatican source's.said that night he was suffering from-a cold but that ihe planned to hold his regular j Wednesday general audience. The audience was canceled sud- denly, after .hundreds of persons had gathered for it. The Vatican press office then announced that the pontiff's cold had gone into in- fluenza. LUer, officials told news- men it would be more correct to refer only .to an indisposition but they did not specify the ailment. A Vatican .source said the Pope's j-ersonal Antonio Gasbarrini, spent 40 min- utes with the pontiff today. He had seen him for an hour Wednesday. One report said Gasbarrini had advised the Pope he must take things easier from now on, reserv- ing himself for such- necessary re- ligious functions as canonizations. Such restriction would curtail the frequent trips Pope John 'likes to take outside the-Vatican, to visit churches, jails, hospitals and re- ligious shrines. JFK Wants To Soothe Several World Crises WASHINGTON (API-President Kennedy wants to get first-hand facts from Soviet First Deputy Premier Anastas I. Mikoyan today on whether Premier Khrushchev now wishes to move beyond the Cuban crisis and ease U.S.-Soviet tensions on other issues. The President is unlikely to get a clear response to his probing, officials said, but he may obtain a better personal impression of the future course of Soviet policy. Kennedy is scheduled to confer with Mikoyan late today. Mikoyan, who has completed weeks of talks with Cuban Prime Minister Fidel Castro, was due to arrive here from New York shortly before noon. The Soviet trouble-shooter in- tends to remain until Friday. Thus he may return to the White House for.another conference if progress is made in his meeting with Ken- nedy today. 'Mikoyan will also confer with other administration officials. Sec- retary'of State Dean Rusk has in- vited, him to. lunch Friday and Secretary of the Interior Stewart Udall will be host at a dinner to- night at Udall's home. Mikoyan .was one .of Udall's. hosts last sum; mer when the secretary toured the Soviet Union. The President was expected to emphasize tp Mikoyan that the United States will either get inter- national safeguards for the remoV' al of Soviet-nuclear weapons from Cuba or it will continue its sur- veillance indefinitely. He was also expected to stress heavily that his no-invasion pledge does not mean U.S. acceptance of or protection for the Castro re- gime. It means, officials said, that the United States does not choose to try to destroy Castro by mili- tary means but will use such means if necessary in response to any Cuban aggression. Khrushchev sent Mikoyan. to Havana Nov. 3. He to New York last Monday, having spent1 a little more 'than three weeks on a mission he plained to U.S. officials and about which they are still mystified.'If he was trying to get Castro to accept international inspection in Cuban territory, he failed. While he was there, however; the Soviet government" did remove 42 nuclear missiles from Cuba un- der partial U.S. scrutiny and Khrushchev promised-a-week ago that in 30 days he would take out nuclear-capable IL28 jet There are 30 or more of those air- craft in cuba. It was'indicated that Kennedy- would decide -as he went along how to handle the Mikoyan .con- ference. The talk could prove to be of considerable importance, (Continued on Page Two) India Seeks Support Of Neutral Countries NEW DELHI, India (API-India sent more troops to the Himalay- an front today and prepared to send more diplomatic teams abroad in a battle with Red China for the moral support of the. non- aligned nations. An Indian spokesman announced that in addition to two special dip- lomatic missions now in Africa and Asia, India will send teams to other parts of the nonaligned world as needed. Their purpose will be to con- vince neutralists that India is right and cannot accept- the Chinese Another thing about capitalism everybody .knows who's in Grant's tomb. (Copr. Gen. Fea. Corp.) terms.for a settlement 'of. their undeclared border war. The Communist Chinese; at the- same time were rushing .their own diplomats and diplomatic messag- es to Rangoon, Cairo, Jakarta and Colombo to counter the Indian campaign. British Commonwealth- Secre- tary Duncan Sandys'unexpectedly hurried back .to'New.-Delhi for a 'one-hour talk with Prime Minister. Nehru. Sandys had been in Pakis- tan talking with'President Mohara- 'med Ayub Pakistani fears'.that U.S. and -Brit ish amis'sent. to India'iwould'be Sandys would' not and Nehru talked -about In the military-field all eyes will- be on the Himalayas'-Saturday.' The Chinese have promised'to gin withdrawing -their, troops that, day from areas they Some Western military observ-- ers find it nese actually wiU.pulLbacfc." Algeria Bans Communists, Party Paper ALGIERS Algerian government has' banned the Com- munist party. Information Minister Mohamed Hadj Haraou told newsmen Pre- mier Ahmed Ben Bella's govern- ment decided on the ban several days ago. He gave no further details. Wednesday night the Arab, lan- guage Communist party paper Al Hourya was banned. The information minister said it had not been decided what, if any, action would be taken against the leaders of the party. Head of the Algerian Communist party is Hen- ri Alleg, a European. Ben Bella has been studying with his Cabinet for several days the question of the Communist party and' internal problems. The Communist, party's mem- bership has never been published, but some unofficial estimates put the-figure at about in a country of 10 million population. During the seven-year national- ist revolution the Communists at first did not support the rebellion, then reversed their' stand, but never took an important role in the fight. The Algerian rebel' organization had close ties, however, with the Soviet Union, Communist China and other Communist countries. Sooner Pair Wins Awards TAMPA, Fla. Okla- liomans were among .35 Air Force, Navy and Marine pilots .awarded the, Distinguished.. Flying Cross Wednesday for the'part they play- ed in reconnaissance missions ov- er Cuba. The .Oklahomans LL'.CoL Joe M. Grady, Tulsa, and Maj. James A.. Davidson, both members of' the -Air. Force. Railroads Map Plans For Cuts But Delays Are Likely Before Trims Can Come CHICAGO (AP) The nation's railroads steamed ahead today with plans to eliminate sorcalled featherbed jobs as. union leaders sought a way. to sidetrack the drastic work cuts. The carriers were given anothe'r light Wednesday by the U.S. Cir- cuit Court of Appeals in their fight to eliminate; jobs they claim are unneeded and effect a saving of more than million a year. Leaders of five operating rail unions, representing the men who actually man the trains, studied the decision to map plans for the next move in the dispute which began in 1959. Uphold Injunction Three Appeals Court judges' up- held an earlier ruling in U.S. Dis- trict Court that a union injunc- tion suit to stop the carriers from effecting the rules changes did not properly state a .cause lor a permanent injunction. The judges ;also ruled that a 'temporary 'injunction issued by U.S. District Court Judge .Joseph Sam Perry in the rules changes until the Ap- peals Court acted, was proper. Charles Luna, president-elect ol the1 Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen, said his union plans to take the the U.S. Su- preme Court. Unions Meet Luna said the five men, engineers, trainmen, con- ductors'and meet Monday ;in. decide on their-.next joint "The unions previously" have threatened -to strike .'if the work rule changes are'-instituted .by the railroads. Such a strike could spark a major rail labor .crisis: However, observers -in the Ap- peals Court .pointed out. that the current ruling has built-in delays which could mean more" months of courtroom maneuvers. The Appeals Court must issue a mandate to Perry's, court dis- solving the temporary injunction. Then union lawyers 'could 'ask for a rehearing in the Appeals Court. Or they could petition the U.S. Supreme Court. .Mandate's Coming James E. chief spokes- man for the -railroads, said- the Appeals. Court mandate- will' be issued in 20 days, Dec- 18, unless the unions appeal within a requi site .15' days. If the unions appeal, Wolfe said, the carriers will then days to reply and the court would take as much time as it wants to reach a.decision.'After an Ap- peals. Court decision, 'the unions could take 90 -days -before going to the Supreme Count. Another possible action in the dispute is appointment of any emergency board by. 'the -Presi- dent. Such a 'move-by President Kennedy, under terms of the Rail- way Labor Act, would postpone both rule- change and strike for 60 .days, possibly- longer. Lot. Of Money Wednesday's -opinion said, evi- dence "indicated'-the. carriers in 1961 paid in costs and wages "for unneeded employes occupying redundant -positions, pay for time not Avofked, compen- sation that was not commen- surate with the value of services rendered, and.the cost of owning and maintaining -equipment .'and facilities" for superfluous jobs.-. The court observed- that .the public interest.was involved.. The judges also criticized the unions for a walkout which could lead to a "national trans- portation paralysis." Union leaders. have contended (Continued on Rage Two) Three-Man Board Examines Strike Against Lockheed; Walkout May Come To Swift End Within Week COUNCIL CHIEFS The Adi frtih- "eil'ind iti.offken, thii week in mam-Danny Lou Meadtri, ceremonies it the school. And this .year, all the Council Brown, 'eighth grade, y.ce- officers are girls. Left to .right, they are Toni Hbugas, president, eighth grade., (NEWSr5taff Photo] Mystery In Disaster Searchers Find 105 Bodies LIMA, Peru API-Police dig- ging through the wreckage, of a Varig jetliner said, today evidence indicated that 105 persons per- ished, even though. the Brazilian air line insists only 97. were aboard. Many of the bodies were burned- or mutilated beyond recognition when the Boeing 707 smashed into La Cruz peak, 15 miles south of Twelve Members t Of One Family Perish In Fire RENOVO, residen- tial fire'in'the village of Keating early today took the lives of nine of-the, 12 .members of the family of Walter N. Brown, 41. The fire was discovered about 1' a.m. by -bear hunters. The'' 'victims besides Brown were: His wife, .Wilma, and these- children: Marlene, 15; Leona, 13; Daniel 10; Susan, 8; Linda, 7; Nancy, 5, and Bradley, 4. Two of the Browns' 10 children were spending the. night -with school chums: Charles-Brown, 21 and Sandra; 17, Another'' daughter is 'married and lives at another address. The Brown house was of two- frame with eight rooms. Keating, which has a population of 35, is in the remote northwestern corner of. Clinton County, about 12 miles southwest of Renovo and some 40 miles of Lock the county: seat.1 Lima, Tuesday while circling for a landing. .Commander Demetrio Tovar of the Civil Guard director of -salvage operations, said he1 counted-105 bodies. Ramon- Cridap, head of the morgue, said, "There .were at least 100 bodies." There was speculation that some chil- the plane at the last moment -in Rio de Janeiro before the airliner" took-off-on a flight to. Los Angeles and were not included on the list registered beforehand with Varig. Nineteen of the passengers were Americans. The Brazilian airliner crashed 'against the mountain while circling and waiting for the Lima control tower to give it per mission to land. Three .minutes after being'told to wait for another airliner, to take off, the'pilot'radioed, "This.is an emergency." The nature of the emergency was not explained. U.N. Eyes Proposal To Rip Katangan Economy UNITED NATIONS, N.Y.' (APJ was expected to pub- lish, a new United States-Belgian plan today to'sap secessionist Ka- tanga's economic strength' by shunting-some of-its mineral-ex- ports Congo port- President'Moise Tshombe of Ka- tanga has upheld his.independence 'of the Congo, for the past 16 months with some 'million- a .year in royalties and'taxes from Union the big mining 'company which" has, exported its ore through Angola and Northern Rhodesia. -The. central Congo -gov- ernment has been unable to touch the revenues. ..The of the United-States and: Belgium, submitted to Acting Secretary-General U Thant Reported to include the diver- sion of-some' shipments through the Congo port of- Matadi- where the central-government ;could col- lect the taxes. off Katanga's communi; cations and transport through neighboring countries, as well as Belgian specialists' manning these and oth- er, public.services in Katanga, also .were reported -part of the plan to push Tshombe back into the Con- go fold. The termination of Katanga's j secession and establishment of- a i financially stable Congo have been the goals for months of U.N. strategists in order1 that U.N. troops may. eventually be with- drawn.' Clark Steps Down From Post At OU NORMAN Ralph.W. Clark announced, Wednesday he's resigning as head of the Univer- sity of" Oklahoma's.' College of Pharmacy to idevpte fuirtimejtb teaching and counseling' students at OU. Powers Joins Hospital Staff Replacing Green -Jim-Powers, a January gradu uate of East Central State Col been added to the staf of. Hospital as chie accountant, ..Celeste K. Kemler administrator, -has announced. Powers -fills the position'.lei vacant by'Riley Green, who ha the post of administra tor new municipa hospital. Green leaves Valle View at the'end', of November.' Powers began work at1 the hos pital Nov. -23 for a "break-in period. He will continue to. atten classes and work at the hospita part-time until he .is graduate in January. He will take a bachelor of, arts degree'.in general business with minor in accounting. -Powers-and his reside a 315% South Stonewall. He is orig anally "from'Seminole, Powers, is i 'the Agree To Give Thant JFK Invokes Taft-Hartley Law Powers BURBANK, 'resident- Kennedy's swift ecourse to the Taft-Hartley .ct raises the probability hat the strike against Lock- leed Aircraft Corp. will be alted with- in a week. In the meantime, says the.un- on, work on the vital missile and lane projects has been halted. !u't the1 firm'says work is con- [nuing. Only hours after the Interna- ional Association, of Machinists truck the, giant 'aerospace, firm Wednesday, the President'invoked he labor saying' the strike would "imperil the national lealth and safety" if permitted to :ontinue. Reports Monday Kennedy appointed a three-man ward to look into the dispute and report to later than Mon- day. On the basis of that report, ths President will'decide whether to ask federal court for a Taft-Hart- ,ey injunction, which would sus- pend-the'-strike for 80 days. New efforts to reach -agreement could be made, during..this "cooling- off' period. a presiden- tial- such.' an injunc- tion has'never-been denied.' .-Ross Beads .It The chairman of the President's three-man'board is Prof." Arthur M: director, of the Univer- sity of' California Institute of In- dustrial .Relations; He announced shortly after his appointment the board will 'meet in Los Angeles Friday with Lockheed and union representatives. The principal' unresolved issue, is whether Lockheed employes in Florida and Hawaii be permitted to vote on a union shop proposal. Under a 'un- ion shop, all eligible workers have to join the union to keep their jobs. A special board appointed by the President' earlier this, year recommended ''that union shop elections be conducted at aero- space firms.- But -Lockheed re- fused to allow such an election, saying, it was unalterably opposed to any form of compulsory 'un- ionism. No Contract The machinists said they would accept no contract until a union shop election was'held. President Thomas McNett of Machinists' District 727 said Wednesday that "when; the'; (Taft-Hartley) injunc- tion is' invoked' we will make ev- ery effort to obtain the type-of contract' that we-sought in our .prplohged.negotiations and, if un- able'to obtain it, we will strike again." Lockheed Vice President John "Canaday 'said the company would "welcome -use -of Taft-Hartley." Submit To Vote If a Taft-Hartley ..injunction is issued, -Lockheed's latest contract offer could be submitted -to a compulsory ;vote of workers in the .bargaining unit' represented by the machinists! Both union' and non-union workers, would .vote. Lockheed called for such a vote last Saturday, when it submitted' an- offer providing for wage in- creases of about 25 cents hourly, spread over three years. Average the-old contract--was an hour.......... .'Wide Area In affects plants at Burbank and Palmdale, and Lock- heed .Missile Co. facili- ties at Van -Nuys and the Missile Test. Center at Van- denberg. Base. UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) Soviet Union; and-the Unit- ed States were reported agreed today that U. Thant of Burma should be kept as'UlN. secretary- general- until late in 1966. .Diplomatic sources.said the Se- curity Council'would meet'Friday to 'recommend Thant's election; and'the'-General Assembly would jneet.Jater -in to elect him'. be..elected full five'-year term, but in accordance witlr his'Jstipulatibn :.the..-.term -will date from as-acting secretary-general, 3, 1961. Thant reportedly wants' to retire in he will be 57 personaLreasons.''. formerly Burma's .'chief was' November to.be-'acting'secretary-- the.- -..the Secretary-General skjold of Sweden. Hammarskjold had; Sept.. 17'-in a. plany.crasli near Ndola, The.diplomatic.sources.said .the Burmese diplomat -wants to up- the statutory title of secre- tary-general and -the -statutory' principle'of a five-year term but does .'-'not. want to serve another five, years rin the' office. The '.informants' .-said Soviet-U.S. agreement to Thant's election was reached Wednesday at a.meeting and -Soviet .negotiat- ors on the .Cuban crisis. They said previously. ;-in first The meeting was held at Soviet delegation headquarters. Attend- ing were: Soviet First-Deputy Ve- rnier Anastas I. Mikoyan and First Deputy-Foreign- Minister Vastly V. .Kuznetsov; .Chief. U.N. Delegates Valerian A. Zorur'pf the Soviet Union' and Adlai :E.. Stevenson of the United :and.Chairman President Kennedy's-Coordinating 'A move is under way to'raise totals a. year: his salary, for enter- tainment, rent and for house upkeep. The committee. on ,ad: ministrative 'and' budgetary ..af- fairs was: to !the matter budget- committee "will take it up-.'to- -mprnw.. The; budgetary.- committee '.hy. an Wednesday endorsed employment policies' Thant said he would: follow to" .provide ultii .an- equitable- geographical distribution' of- jobs-in- the: secre- tariat-and at "least-'five for eac of the-member-nations. The committee vote buried th Soviets-Union's '-latest ''version o the head .each Ae partment of. the secretariat, wit each -from-th ist The backec off from'their. original proposal tc replace, the. secretary-generalcb a three-man. troika board. Ha 'they pressed: would hav had to'Veto -Thant in-the; Security OKLAHOMA-Clear to partly cloudy, cloudi- ness. west..flirougli. Friday ;-Jow tonight 36-48; high Friday 80-70. High temperature', in Ada Wednesday was 5C; loir Wednes- day reading at 7 m. 'Thursday, 41,   

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