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Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: November 30, 1962 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - November 30, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             Joe Zilch, supporter of charity, made plans today to attend his 25th-pie supper this month. Says they're fine, but he wonders if the next organization to raise money might have a chili supper instead... There's No Place For Boy To Play, See Page Twelve Ada Faces Stern Test From Miami, See Sports Page 59TH YEAR NO. 224 ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 12 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Strategy Rules Out Invasion? Army Felt Landing Would Have Left U. S. With No Force By FRED S. HOFFMAN WASHINGTON (AP) The United States might have been left .with few readily maneuverable Army and Marine divisions to deal with other crisis if it had launched an invasion of Cuba. Perhaps for that reason, it was evident U.S. military chiefs counted on a swift, pulverizing stroke to knock out Fidel Castro's forces and Soviet-manned missiles bases. The Defense Department dis- closed Thursday that more than 100.000 troops in .the Strategic Army Corps had been alerted for possible use against Cuba in the recent crisis. Five Of Eight This represented five of the eight divisions in STRAC, the force maintained by the Army in. United States as a reserve to be rushed overseas in event of emergencies, Two of the five divisions ear- marked for the Cuban operation were the only paratroop outfits in the Army. The 82nd Airborne arid the 101st Airborne Divisions nor- mally would be the first to go in any hurry-up "fire brigade" oper- ation. Over-all, the Army has 16 di- visions. In addition to the eight In the United States, five are pinned down in West Germany facing the iron curtain, two are in South Korea confronting the Communists in North Korea and one division is split between Ha- waii and Okinawa. Marines.... The Pentagon's roundup of Mili- tary actions in the Cuban crisis indicated that about Ma- the equivalent of a full committed to the Cuban operation. They were sent in to reinforce the U.S. Naval Base at Guanta- namo or were embarked with the Atlantic Fleet preparatory to land- ings or helicopter-borne attack on Cuba. These Marines came from two of the corps' three 2nd at Camp Lejcune, N.C., and the 1st based at Camp Pendleton, Calif. More than of the roughly Marines now holding the Guantanamo perimeter in Cuba are expected to be pulled out soon and sent back to California. The 3rd Marine Division positioned on Okinawa, with an U.S. Ok s Grant For If Issue Passes City Bond FOR SAFETY'S SAKE Thursday a special sign clinic was held at the Division Three Headquarteri. of the State Highway Department here. Representatives from other divisions, approximately 70 men, attended. The clinic dealt with such problems as sign maintenance and fabrication, interstate markings, etc. One of the areas it contidered was new reflective applications. Here a an example. The sign at the left is coated with a special reflective paint. The stop sign 'at right has received the traditional treat- ment. The difference is amazing. (NEWS Staff Photo by George Gurley) Mikoyan, Kennedy Agree To Continue Negotiations Over Cuban Situation By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON Kennedy and Soviet First Deputy Premier Anastas I. Mikoyan have agreed that the United States and' the Soviet Union will continue ne- gotiations for a final settlement of the Cuban crisis.' But their lengthy White. House conference failed to yield any evi- dence of progress toward agree- ment on other critical East-West issues. The President and Mikoyan met for more than three hours late Thursday. U.S. officials had hoped the meeting would produce evi- dence of change in Soviet policies battalion landing team from that outfit aboard ships o the 7th Fleet cruising Far East ern waters. A 10-page Pentagon summary showed that at least Army Navy, Marine and Air Force fight ing men either -were on specia alert or in position to strike a' Cuba and defend the southeastern United 'States. About of these wei (Continued on Two) Sasakwa Votes December 11 On Bond Issue KONAWA (Special) Konawa voters will go to the polls Tues- day, December 11, to approve or turn down a bond issue. Tho 000 in bonds are for the improve- ment of the water system. The City Hall is the polling place. An estimated is neces- sary for the proposed construc- tion, extension and improving of the- existing system. Of this amount, about will be paid by a grant from the federal gov- ernment Citizens are asked to approve the incurring by the City of Sasakwa an indebtedness in the amount of Should-.the proposition be ap- proved, the city will issue bonds in the amount of A levy on taxable' property will be made to pay off the bonds, which are to be retired over a 25-year period. Yawning is usually the act of a person's inadvertently opening his mouth when he wishes others shut theirs. (Copr. Gen. Tea. Corp.) _.____ Two Governor's Elections Are Finally Decided WASHINGTON (AP) Two states have finally chosen gover- nors, more than three weeks af- ter the Nov. 6 election. But the winners' slender victory margins could be overturned in recounts. Rhode Island became the-latest state to pick a winner when, early today, absentee ballots gave the nod to Republican John H. Chafee over Democratic Gov. John A. Nottc-Jr. who sought a second two-year term. The final unofficial count put Chafee ahead by 398 There was no immediate word whether Notte would seek a re- count. But in another close guberna- torial election in on arms control, or other global problems, in the wake of the cri- sis over Cuba. In this hope, they were appar- ently disappointed.' White House sources said that from the U.S. point of 'view the meeting did not provide any sur- Mikoyan's discussion of Soviet, policies-produced noth- ing of a new .or different charac- ter. just spent'three weeks in Cuba, told reporters as he left the President's office, shortly before 8 o'clock Thursday night: "We had an exchange of views White _ House tion." Pierre press secretary, said the two men had agreed "that, as a followup of this meeting, the conversations would continue in New York be- tween Ambassador Stevenson, Mr. McCloy and Mr. Kuznetsov." Foreign Minister Vasily V. Kuz- with the President on questions I Ambassador Adlai E. Stevenson ot interest to both our countries, j and John J. McCloy have been chiefly about Cuba. As a result of'negotiating with .-Soviet Deputy this conversation, we agreed issue certain instructions to our representatives in New York we to our negotiators, and '-the President will -instruct their nego- continue negotiations' to finally, settle .the Cuban-ques- Ada Gets From CFA A Federal grant of 000 for new city 'hall and 'other facilities for the City of Ada were approved Thursday evening. An- nouncement came from the offices of Congressman Tom Steed and Senators Robert S. Kerr and A. S. Mike Monroney. Community Facilities Adminis- tration cleared the grant. It comes from funds .appropriated for the Accelerated Public Works Act. Everything now depends on whether Ada voters approve the bond issue in Tuesday's election. The bond issue includes matching construction. The CFA approval Thursday said that construction was ex- pected, to start "within 70 days." This might be somewhat sooner than many people in Ada thought possible. This is the largest of the four bond issues to be decided in Tues- day's election. The total of the four runs to In addition to the prop Strikers Return To Job As Negotiations Get Under Way netsov for several weeks on spe- on uthe ?tv and othf cific.problems involved-in easing facilities the, city asks in the U.S.-Soviet confrontation over the installation of Soviet offensive missiles in Cuba. 'While' .no details-of the conver- sation we're made public, Kennedy presumably emphasized 'to Miko- yan two main points about the U.S. attitude toward Cuba. 1. That .until some kind of on the spot inspection is provided, (Continued on. Page Two) India, Pakistan Agree To Open Negotiations By HENRY S. BRADSHER j the eve of the Saturday .deadline NEW DELHI, India (AP) Prime Minister Nehru and Pakis- tani President Mohammed Ayub Khan have agreed- to new nego- tiations on the 15-year feud over Kashmir and-'other the talks promife to be rough go- ing. Nehru indicated. today he was prepared to retreat little if any from his position. An uproar of opposition rose in Pakistan's National Assembly. A Pakistan newspaper. The Times, said officials, wanted'concrete re- sults from talks and were' not" pre- pared on Kashmir.with anybody." Nehru told Parliament he was not committed to a partition of lluu W11U114KI.I.U tu a Ut41 KlblLIll UL attorneysjor disputed Kashmir, as a basis of T-V. settlement and could-not "bypass vaag, a Democrat, were-prepar- ing recount petitions. They have 10 days in which to challenge the State Canvassing Board official certification Thursday of Repub- lican Gov. Elmer L. Andersen as winner of another term.- The board acted on the order of the Minnesota Supreme Court which held that the board must count revised figures from 10 of the state's 87 counties. Those fig- ures gave Andersen -a 142-vote edge. Without the revisions, Rol- va'ag- would have won by 58 votes. Recounts proceeded today in two other states. With one-third" of Massachusetts' recounted through Thursday, Democrat Endicott Peabody has picked up a net of 689 votes, and upped his unofficial (Continued on Two) or ignore our basic principles." Any "upset of the present ar- rangement would very harm- ful to the' people of Kashmir 'as well as to future-relations between India and he added. The present arrangement is a partition by a 'cease-fire line which has- been in effect for 13 years under U.N. watch. Nehru consented'to! the talks un- der the pressure of the Hed -Chi- nese offensive, .w.'h.ich. broke through India's Himalayan fron- tiers. A.joint Indian-Pakistan.commu- nique announcing ,the. talks was issued as Red China ''charged In- dia with conducting- provocative troop movements'up'to the Hima-; layan cease-fire lines. The Chinese charge, made on Sir Winston Notes Birthday With Champagne LONDON (AP) Sir Winston set by Peking for a'pullback of its raised prospects of Churchill launched his 88th birth- fresh fighting instead of a Chinese retreat. The prospective Indian-Pakistan negotiations eased India's neces- sity, at least for the time, of keep- ing 'the bulk .of her troops' on guard against Pakistan during, an undeclared border war 'with China. .Already a squadron of American Hercules transports has transferred thousands of Indian troops from Pakistan's borders to' endangered Northeast. Duncan Sandys, British. Com- monwealth relations took the', lead in arranging the negotiations when he flew from New Delhi to' Rawalpindi, the Pakistani .capital, on -.Tuesday. U.S.- Assistant Secretary of State W, Averell Harriman brought word Wednesday from New Delhi to Rawalpindi of Nehru's readi- ness to talk. Sandys, Harriman and Ayub Khan roughed out the ment of the negotiations at Ayub Khan's dinner table Wednesday night. Sandys flew to New Delhi with it'at 5 a.m; Thursday for Nehru's approval. 'The announcement said minis- ters of the two governments would negotiate first and Nehru and Ayub Khan would "meet "at the appropriate stage." No date was announced-for the start of the talks. In their talks with Ayub Khan, Harriman and Sandy's drove'home (Continued on Pagt Two) day celebration today with a soft- boiled .egg and a glass of cham- pagne. A lifetime late riser, Britain's great wartime leader .spent the Corning in bed and read the newspapers while the front 'door bell of his London home kept ring- ing and ringing. Messengers brought stacks of bonds for use at. the. Ada Munici- pal Airport. Here again, a federal grant is in process. .'The city seeks the FAA.. The city will use of its money to .match this federal allocation, giving This fund will be used to resur- face the north-south runway. The remaining from this issue will be.used to install a new light- ing system and repair the big hangar and terminal building. Another proposition seeks 000 in bonds for installation of a new traffic control system for Ada. The final measure asks voter approval for. 'the issuance .and sale of in bonds to finance purchase of a new gallon- per-minute -pump unit for the Ada Fire Department, One federal grant is now a fact. If the. other grant is secured and all indications point to 'a favor- able reaction, the city wil secure improvements, amounting to 000. Local bonds, totalling 000, will be-sold and the remain- der will be provided by the two telegrams from all over the world aar Depart and postmen staggered m with ment and.to imprOVe.and repair grants. The cost of the .new.city hall, is tabbed at This figure in- cludes for furnishings. The remaining will be utilized to construct a new service build- Depart- pouches stuffed with anniversary greetings. Well-wishers called to sign the visitors' book. 'Extra policemen directed the heavy traffic in and out of the quiet dead-end 'stree1: in which the statesman has his home. A member of Churchill's staff. Eaid did not the old i go out .today "but he is very'well." It is just over three months Winston, came, home to complete his convalescence 'from, a broken thigh suffered in a.fall in a Monte Carlo -hotel room. After a .quiet luncheon with Lady 'Churchill, Sir. Winston was to rest this afternoon in prepara- tion-for a family party ..tonight. Sir Winston's1 children dolph-and Diana Churchill, Mrs. Mary Soames and1.Lady Audley (Sarah all ex- pected. existing city installations at Seventh and Townsend. The new city hall will be erected on. the.site.of .the present build- ing. Basically, the. building -will be a one story structure with a full basement. .The Police, Department will operate, from the basement with entrances to this department from the north.at the alley side. The main public entrance to the building. will be on the 'south off Twelfth Street. Plans call for at the north and south the building. The main floor will include a.lobby or're- ception area; office for' the city manager, a council new municipal courtroom and of- fice'- for1 the -Also included will be'a large area'for the water department and offices- for the city' clerk arid treasurer. .In other office space is pro- (Continutd on Page Two) BURBANK, Calif. (AP) Lock- heed Aircraft Corp. and its aero- space workers today went back to back to the conference a .brief strike was ended at least temporarily. Government intervention halted picketing after two days. But un- ion, leaders-vow they'll strike again if demands for a union shop vote aren't met The company says it won't weaken its firm stand against the vote.. A special presidential-committee set up under the Taft-Hartley law scheduled its first meeting today to look..into the months-long con- tract .squabble. The committee planned first to study written reports it requested from both management and labor. Its Prof. Arthur M. Ross, of the University -of Cali- fornia Industrial Relations Insti- tute, said he also wants to hold oral hearings. Picket lines .from Honolulu to Cape Canaveral, Fla., quickly dis- solved Thursday as strikers ended their walkout at the request of President Kennedy. A day earlier he had 'invoked the Taft-Hartley law, clearing the way for a possible injunction against further immediate strikes. Lockheed claimed the strike was relatively ineffective.- The un- ion on the other hand.said 97 per cent of possible union and non-union employes stayed out of work halting vital missile, and plane projects. Secretary'of Labor Z. Wfflard .Wirtz said in Los Angeles fee was satisfied with .the prompt action of the IAM in withdrawing pick- ets around .the nation. The union -ordered its members back to work, but left little doubt it expects .continued trouble in negotiations over the central issue union shop proposal. The presidential committee must report its -findings to President Kennedy by Monday. Then the President will decide whether to seek a federal court injunction or- dering the workers to stay on their jobs for'an 80-day "cooling- off" period. The union could strike again at its expiration.-. An earlier presidential commit- tee in the six-month-long aero- space dispute retommended the issue be- put to a vote by all the firms in the field.' North American Aviation, Gen- eral Dynamics and Ryan Aero- nautical went along, and their em- ployes failed to give it the two- thirds majority necessary al- though they did give it a simple majority. Tougher Policies Hit At Katangans UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) Acting Secretary-General U Thant sends his chief military ad- viser to the Congo today en pressure on-Katanga President Moise Tshomb'e.-. and .try to end the secession of the province. Thant ordered Brig. .1. J. Rikhye to relay to the U. N.' Congo Com- mand his new tough policy against Tshombe and to bolster the U.N.'s military position in -the rebellious province. Rikhye was to consult w'ith U.N. field commanders on deployment of new planes, antiaircarft units and ground .troops that U.N. members have offered to -help beef up :the U.N. .military force in the Congo.' Italy 'is sending four jet fighter planes to the Congo. Sweden has offered four fighters and two reconnaissance planes. Rikhye, an Indian, also planned to go to New Delhi to seek re- tention of some Indian troops, the largest contingent in the U.N. force of 'men. India.has said-they-may have to be help in the fight against Communist China.' Thant made clear he'is embark- ing on a tougher policy toward Tshombe in "a :lengthy- report to the Security fCouncil. It called for such measures -as a U.N. boycott of'Katanga's copper and cobalt exports, a' transport blockade and suspension of mail and wire com- munications. Robert K. A. Gardiner, Thant's Congo'chief, stressed in the report that new emphasis would be placed.on.more drastic measures. Gardiner, who has been consult- ing here with Thant and other U.N. officials, charged that mer- cenaries in Tshombe's employ were' continuing, to carry out warlike actions. He called on Tshombe to show good.-faith and send his-top officers to Leopold- ville toswear allegiance to the central government. Thant's report was issued in the wake of moves by the' Unitec (Continued on Two) Doctors Say Pope John Recovers From Illness VATICAN CITY (AP) Pope John XXIII 'is 'making a good re- covery, with medical 'treatment 'obtaining the hoped for results" in his battle against anemia, a Vatican communique said today. The 81-year-old pontiff got out of his-sick bed briefly--again this morning and "occupied himself with some problems'regarding'the government of the Church, giving the relative statement-added. It was the second time he had been able-to get up since'he was Tuesday. Vatican sources said the Pope's doctor was concerned, .however, that he was-rushing things in his determination to get back to work. "As1 soon'as he feels.a' bit'bet- ter, he wants to get out of Dr. Antonio Gasbarrini was quot-j ed as saying. "It is difficult to keep him There were un- the Pope has a stomach ulcer. Dr. Gasbarrini was quoted by the Milan paper ,fl Giorno as deny- ing "speculation the Pope suffers from'cancer'of the prostate." Dr. 80, was quoted as explaining about the pontiff's "Certainly he is prostatic. Ev- erybody is at his me. But" there--is absolutely no II Giorno'also said Gasbarrini denied that surgery was. contem- plated. There have been reports in Rome among sources-at the Ecumenical Council Pope might'have to be operat- ed on .for a. long-troublesome prostate condition.-' ij Superintendent At MRS. RICHARD DUTY By WENONAH RUTHERFORD Supt. and Mrs. Richard Duty 'the .teaching .pro- fession-to go'into fuUtime live- stock business near .Heayener. The Stratford School-superintend-, ent and-' his wife; have -handed .in their resignations effective !at'the. close of the .current school, term. .Duty has served as., superin- -tendent of'the Stratford'School for nine years; .He -yp his 10th year in'.that, capacity ;at: the. close .of Duty has been English and speech teacher at'the school the same :periodVof time. "We have, enjoyed living, here and: working, with, the .people in Stratford School 'district "and" Gar- 'yin County. .They-.'are-'wonderful- .certainly .'.will-'miss them" Duty .said; .'.'.We have. re- ceived, .wonderful-: cooperation and assistance: of education, and'.the-people through-- oiit.'the pur- chased.', a "Home 'and' ranch -near .Heaveneri a.. long- 'time -along'- with, his 'administrative-school- duties, 'will go into the.business, fulltime.' praised the board of .edu- cation, saying there have .been only, eight'men who 'have -served on the board since he came there. Duty .-'.has' -a classroom teacher and; administrator' for continuously except'for one 'as -an engi- was about- 18 state..teaching... certificate.. Since that time.'he has 'bache- lor's and two He received 'a.'bachelor's -degree. master of "teaching degree .in 1939, and a master of education degree in 1959. Mrs. Duty is widely known throughout- the state for her lead- ership ,.in speech and forensic work.-'She also has a master's de- .gree in.education'with-ian.English Duty began--teaching- at Rose-, dale :'in; McClain County; 'He" later- 'as..teacher- in' .the-PleasantHill School near !then was.flamed' a tion .he held four years. v -Jt was while there-he 'and-his were married.. She-j was a .teacher in1 the.'system.' He served, as .principal i ton ..one then returned to't Rosedale superintendent He left that positiqri.to.become, county which; 'he was f- terms.1 before resign- "ing 'the post'to. serve with the i state department, of .education. He. was a 'civilian Instructor for the. Force'.at.Murray State College during World' War H Immediately after year "as (Continued Two) RICHARD DUTY U. N. Meets Today To Elect Thant By WILLIAM N. OATIS UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) The. Assembly meets -this'tafternoon to; elect' U Thant of Burma secretary-general rto. serve .until Nov. 3, 1966. He will, lose the "acting" handle -at- tached to his title for the past year. The 11-nation "Security Council scheduled a private meeting this morning, to vote the necessary recommendation that the 53-year- old Burmese continue in the top post.' Thant's election by .the assem- bly was expected to be unani- mous. The United States and the So- viet Union agreed earlier to give Thant a full five-year term as sec- retary-general., But on his insist- ence it will expire Nov. 3; 1966, five years from the date he her came acting secretary-general as successor to the late Dag Ham- roarskjold. Hammarsfcjold .was killed the previous Sept. 17 in a plane crash near Ndola, Northern Rhodesia. Thant, then Burma's chief U.N. delegate, was named to serve the rest .of Hammarskjold's second five-year -term, until April 10, 1983. Besides running the U.N. sec- retariat of more than SjOOO em- ployes, he has spent much of the past year-since in-tough negotia- tions on the problems of West New Guinea, the Congo and Cuba. Friends say that, for personal reasons, he does not want to re- main longer than four more years in: the U.N. post Diplomatic sources report'that the major Western technical are op- posed to a full new term for Thant. .'These informants said the So- viet Union told Thant Wednesday it was -willing for him to serve five more years starting with his re-election, today. The Western powers reportedly wanted the five years to'start Nov. 3, 1961, the day he became acting secretary-general, so that the- acting -secretary-generalship would-be wiped off the books. The sources'said, the Soviet Un- ion would' not' agree to this but did.agree to.a'five-year term.end- ing Nov. same thing expressed in a different way. When Thant was named 'to suc- (Continued on. Two) OKLAHOMA Mostly cloudy through Saturday; occasional light rain or drizzle west tonight and Saturday; a little -warmer' west low tonight 46-56; high Saturday 55-65.. High temperature in Ada Thursday was 62; low Thursday night, 54; 'reading, at -.7 a. m. Friday, 55.   

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