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Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: December 3, 1962 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - December 3, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             Joe Zilch, who mistrusts an ything from Washington, notes darkly that the rate for SHsealed Christmas cards is three cents this but that the special Christmas stamp postoffice ha, now four-cent number Ada High, E.G. Face Big Week See Sports Page THE ADA EVENING NEWS Post Office Can't Print Enough Of Stamps, Page Five ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1962 10 PAGES 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY situation for the OKAtoka handle just such A big D-8 eat came up behind on its wide tracks ck was doind its level best and nudged the truck over the hump. Incidentally, the construction on BOOST A rainy week created an winch truck shown here. Ind ch" Photo by W.L. Taft-Hartley Boards Prepare Reports WASHINGTON Kennedy gets reports today from two Taft-Hartley law emergency boards he .named in stopping strikes by East Coast dock em- ployes and Lockheed .aerospace workers. In-another development related to a major labor controversy chiefs of five operating unions on the railroads 'gathered here for a huddle to de- termine their next legal step in fighting worker layoffs threatened by the carriers. And in St. Louis, Mo., members of the machinists union voted Sun- day to to call a strike Soviets Accept Idea Of Robot Blast Detectors GENEVA (AP) The Soviet Union today accepted the idea of using "black de- tectors-to help police a compre- hensive nuclear test ban. But Soviet Delegate Semyon K. 'Tsarapkin stood fast against the Western demand for a compulsory on-site inspection system to check on suspicious underground dis- turbances. Tsarapkin gave the Soviet posi- tion at the 17-nation disarmament conference after U.S. Ambassador Arthur H. Dean urged the Soviet Union to abandon resistance to en-site inspections and thereby clear the way to speedy conclu- sion of a test ban treaty. The black boxes are unmanned seismic instruments which would tie scattered around the world to record shocks. Such robot detectors, Tsarapkin said, could be used to augument the records compiled by existing national detection systems. He did not maintain that the boxes would supply the complete answer to the detection problem, but such such robot instruments might aid in ob- taining a solution. Dean told the 17-nation disarma- ment conference that only the against the McDonnell Aircraft Co., a manufacturer of space- craft A walkout is not planned, how- ever, until Roy Siemiller, St. Louis area vice president, ap- proves. McDonnell's union members are asking both Higher pay and better fringe benefits. The plant employs about at peak capacity. Of the disputes, a new strike by the workers ap-, pears to be the most imminent. The workers ended an earlier strike after the administration on Oct. 6 obtained an 80-day injunc- tion under the Taft-Hartley emer- gency provisions. The emergency board studying this case is expected to report to the White House that there still is a tight deadlock between the AFL-CIO International Long- shoremen's Association, and ship- owning and stevedore firms. The.next step will be a vote on the employers' last settlement offer, rejected'by the union. A worker turndown of the offer, which officials- say they expect, will -mean a real threat of a pier strike on Atlantic and Gulf coasts on Dec. 23 when the 80-day in- junction runs out. The Lockheed labor dispute is in an earlier stage of develop- ment. Kennedy invoked the Taft- Hartley provisions in this case last Wednesday to end a walkout -had started earlier that .day. On Thursday, the striking Inter- national Association- of Machin- ists, AFL-CIO, called off its walk- out at the government's request. The report from the Lockheed emergency board "is' expected simply to recite a negotiating deadlock. It is strictly a formality that, under the law, will enable the government-to go ahead'-with application for an 80-day court'in- junction barring a further strike. Nehru Says Chinese Have Thinned Troops Out, But Some Still Stay The time lag will enable gov- ernment mediators and the spe- cial board headed by Prof. Ar- thur M. Ross, director of the University of California Institute of Industrial Relations, to try new peace moves. The chief issue in dispute be- tween Lockheed and the machin- ists is the union's demand for. a union shop-arrangement, requir- bers, the workers ap- prove the idea by a two-thirds margin. Lockheed has declined to permit .such a poll or be bound by its outcome. (Continutd on Page Two) NEW DELHI, India (AP) Prime Minister Nehru told' Par- liament today the Chinese Com- munists may have thinned out the advance units of their invasion armies, but they have not with- drawn them. The Chinese reported their troops had pulled back in at least one sector in partial fulfillment of Peking's one-sided cease-fire proclamation. Indian sources re- ported apparent withdrawal in an- other sector. Nehru, however; told Parliament there were "signs of withdrawal in the the front positions they might have been thf.uied out, but .they have not withdrawn." He added that "the position is rather confused and therefore it is not easy to make a precise statement." Two members of Nehru's Cabi- net vowed an eventual resumption of the battle rather than accept- ance of Peking's terms. India's frontline commanders took a gin- gerly approach to the delicate situation. In other 1. The Indian Communist party of unidentified earth Communist side now resists the endorsed Nehru s position for set- need for compulsory inspection of "ement of the undeclared war. 2. U.S. Ambassador John Ken- neth Galbraith scheduled a trip to the headquarters city of Tezpur for a look at the situation and inspection of American weapons flown to the Indian army. 3. Nehru, was disclosed to have assured .Pakistani President Mo- hammed Ayub- Khan in a letter Nov. 12 that Western weapons, re- ceived by the Indian army would a quota tremors. Compromise proposals put for- ward by Sweden, India and Mex- ico have recognized that such Inspections would serve "as a deterrent against clandestine vio- Dean said. With that statement, the head of the U.S. delegation sought to Identify his government's policy with the proposals offered by the nonaligned countries. This applied only to one major aspect of the proposals, however. Dean rejected the nonaligned proposal for an unpoliced mora- torium on underground tests. Getting home late for dinner can get hubby a diet of cold, shoulder and hot Gen. Fea. Corp.) be used only to resist Chinese_ag- gressipn. The New China News Agency reported a withdrawal of .Com- munist Chinese troops in the Walong area at the extreme east- ern end of the border- line. Walong, 15 miles west of the Burma border, fell to the Chinese in an offensive, that .subsequently carried them 80 miles down the The area- is .some 300 miles west of Walong and is the scene of the greatest Chinese penetration toward the fertile populous Assam plains. There was no word from either side on the situation in Ladakh, key area in the five-year old bor- der contest. In rejecting important sections of Peking's peace terms, Nehru has said China's provisions Luhit River valley toward the j it ;n possession of plains of Assam. square miles of Ladakh. The High Indian military sources j are3i bleak and'uninhabited, is were quoted as saying Chinese, important to. China, for the stra- troops still held positions in the tegic road it has built, linking its Luhit Valley. A dispatch from a Chinese cor- respondent.in Walong-said scores of peasants gave the withdrawing tegii jSinkiang Province with captive In New Delhi, Defense Minister Y.- B. Chavan- said there can be i j it aciiu vun ub Chinese newly harvested swart doubt abouf. India-s ultimate potatoes and bananas and "called j down blessings on them." The. Chinese broadcast said nothing about withdrawals else- where, but authoritative Indian sources at Tezpur said the Chi- vacalea- nese seem to .have withdrawn 20 miles on' the northeastern front, apparently, the Bombdila area. public. meeting J r "We do not want to 'have any compromise with anybody -unless every inch of our territory is Gas Fumes Kill Two Italians MAZZIN, Italy. per- sons out for a' drive parked, their car 'to chat and left the motor running. Exhaust fumes overcame them all Saturday night. By' the time passersby. in -this town investigated, Bruno Lorenz, 22, and his brother Mario, 23, were dead. The. others, two men and a wo- man, were hospitalized in serious condition. In' an address before another Indian gathering, Home' Minister Lai Bahadur'Shastri said .India's resolve- to clear its soil of the invaders was'made clear in Neh- ru's rejection of key-sections of the Chinese proposals. The army .at the front .proceed- ed cautiously. -It -appeared that civilian Authorities -.would get the job of verifying the Chinese with- drawal because of-fears that con- tinued use- of the military would cause to charge prov- ocation. More than of the Indian troops trapped by .the Chi-, nese in the1 Se Pass, area-north of Bombdila are. reported to have returned to. the Indian- lines. Briton Doubts China-Pakistan Pact Is Coming LONDON (AP) Common- wealth Relations Secretary Dun- can Sandys said on his return from India and Pakistan today he is confident there is nothing to rumors .that Pakistan-is about .to sign a nonaggression .pact with Chi'na, and, that rumor has not been I am absolutely confident there is noth- ing, in it." He told newsmen at London Airport, "I feel that this rumor -of. a. nonaggression pact between Pakistan'and China has been very unfortunate." Sandys, who had talks with gov- ernment leaders in both India anc Pakistan, said he.tried to help them toward-discussion of the dif- ficulties'between. them. "I.think the opportunity for a settlement of 'this very difficult dispute about. Kashmir is better than it ever' has he said. "It has been -improved because of the external danger.. It makes nonsense of defense against China to be wasting one's forces guard- ing against one's near neighbors.'' Sandys said it was not'for him to say .if..India-would accept the Communist Chinese terms for s cease-fire in their border dispute, Thieves Make Off With Furs 'ANGELES'. stole furs and'jewelry valued--at from, the Holraby. Hills home of ,Davis. Factor, board chairman of Max" Factor Co.: over the weekend. i Factor told police he discovered the theft Sunday when he and his wife returned from 'Palm Springs, Red Ships Begin Carrying Soviet Bombers Off Cuba; U.S. Planes Watch Moves First One Is Spotted On Tanker WASHINGTON (AP) The Russians have begun taking their IL28 bombers out of Cuba, the Defense Department announced to- day. Asst. Secretary of Defense Arthur Sylvester announced that :he first of a reported 30 or'more twin-jet, bombers are in the proc- ess of. being withdrawn. Photographs taken by U.S. patrol planes indicate that the Russian ship Okhotsk was .moving off the northern coast of.Cuba on Saturday with three bomber fuse- lages visible on its deck, Sylvester told a news conference. They're H.28s 'Pictures show the fuselages to be IL28 he said. Sylvester also said that analysis of information, apparently gath- ered .by U.S. reconnaissance air- craft, indicates that as of -last Friday EL28's 'were being disman- tled at the San Julian airfield on the western tip of Cuba. Pictures of the Okhotsk at sea were-to be later today. How Many? A defense' spokesman said he was unable to say how many air- ap- peared and reappeared in differ- ent places. The ..last official figure on the number of these nuclear-capable bombers sent by the Russians into Cuba was more than 20. Re- liable reports since have indicated the number is about 30. Navy Check On Nov. -21, it was 'announced that U.S. Navy P2V patrol planes would check .outward-bound, ships to see whether they were carrying IL28's back to Russia. At the time, a spokesman said it probably would, take about 30 days'to complete the operation. Pair Breaks Jail Monday At Duncan DUNCAN prisoners fled from the Stephens County jail City Voters Decide Fate Of Four Bond Issues Tomorrow The fate of four municipal projects will 'be decided Tues- day in a special bond election. Any tax-paying; registered voter is eligible to vote. The election seeks approval for the issuance and sale of a total of in general obli- gation bonds. The largest proposition 'is the -city hall, the new service build- 'ing for the water'.department and repair of facilities at Seventh and Towrisend; This project represents an outlay of on-behalf of the city. Already secured to help fi- nance this project ,is a federal grant of bringing the total value of the improvement to Another measure' asks in bonds for improvements at the Ada airport. The .bulk' of this 'money will be used to finance the resurfacing the north-south, runway. Of the the city plans to employ on this project. Now under processing is another federal grant, this one from the for an additional City funds and the grant will give a total of to re- surface 'this runway. The addi- tional will finance a new lighting system, repairs to the big hangar and the terminal building. Another proposition, seeks ap- proval for in to install a completely new traffic signal system for Ada. .The final measure asks to underwrite the purchase of a new gallon per minute pump unit for the" Ada Fire Department. It was in 1959 when voters acted in the last municipal bond election. Voters Tuesday, will ballot at traditional precinct voting sites. They may' indicate their de- sires on each ap- proving all or any part of the program. With two federal grants, the total value of -the four projects is New Sanitarian Joins County's Health Unit A new sanitarian has been add- ed to the- staff of the County Health- Department, ..bringing.the unit back to its normal'comple- ment of two sanitarians." Reporting for duty.Mondaywas Gerald Meador, who has been transferred- here.from -Sapulpa. He replaces Richard. E. North- cult, now with the Bryan .County office. Northcutt left the local unit in .July. Sanitarian Bill Price, who has been trying to' hold down two men's jobs, for the last five months, remarked this morning "Christmas came early for me this year." About all'he's'been able to do since Nortbcutt's departure, Price continued, is "put out the is, handle-emergency situations and complaints through- out the. county. With, two men on the job, the sanitarians hope to catch up-with the accumulated backlog of rou- tine work.. Meador will assigned to roughly the east half of the coun- ty, while Price covers the west- ern portion. Regular work of the sanitarians includes such things as inspection today after one of them placed a eating and drinking establish- knife in the-back of the jailer and took his keys. Officers identified them as Leon- ard E, Boyle, 18, Chickasha, held for armed robbery and Leo Hoff- man, 18, held for car theft. They stole an automobile aj block from the police -station.! 'Road blocks, have'been set up and officers alerted throughout south- ern Oklahoma. Frank Steele, the jailer, said Boyle asked permission-to, use a telephone. Steele let him out of his cell and- as he 'did so Boyle stuck a knife in his back, took his keys and He then forced Steele, Mrs. Steele 'and .several trusties into cells and. he and Hoff- man took an elevator from the third floor of the -Court House- on which the jail is located. Steele alerted the'sheriff's office on the first .floor of the: Court House. The men first tried to :steal a pickup truck, officers1 thwarted it, chased them-down alleys and the men-finally-stole a car owned by an employe'of the Duncan Banner. Steele was'slightly cut on a finger by the'knife Boyle had. GERALD MEADOR ments, and periodic checks of rest homes, municipal water supplies and sewage systems, -swimming pools, and school lunch rooms.- Biggest job of- all is the certifi- cation of all the grade A dairies in the 100 o_f'them, doing a gross annual business of about Meador.. is married and has three-children. Jie is an ordained Baptist'minister. Leader Wants Counties Held To 7 Legislators OKLAHOMA CITY A leader.of the constitutional reap- portionment drive asked the Su- preme Court today to limit Okla- homa and Tulsa counties-to sev- en House members each. Kirton, Bartlesyille, vice chairman of Citizens for .Consti- tutional Reapportionment, chal- lenged a plan filed by the com- mission, created by the amend- ment voted OB.Nov. 6. There still is a legal fight'under way as to whether- the constitutu- tional amendment 'actually was adopted and the commission 'Kirton-' did not 'challenge this butasked that the plan be amend- ed to follow a constitutional limit of 7 -House members per county instead of a federal court's rul- ing this should be "thrown giving Oklahoma County 19 House members and Tulsa County 15. Kirton also challenged the dis- tracting of Oklahoma County for Senate seats, claiming it was not fair. Under his plan the House would have 89 members .and the Sen- ate 44. At present there are 120 House members.and 44'senators. Under the plan filed by the.Appor- tionment Commission, there .would be 107 House members and 44 sen- ators. The.plan forreapportioning on a population basis would not take ef- fect until after the 1963 session. Tito Heads For Russia To "Vacation" With MOSCOW Tito of Yugoslavia, a Communist with strong neutralist overtones, head- ed today for Moscow talks with Soviet Premier Khrushchev .ac- companied by the taunts and jibes of the Peking radio. The Tito- party, including his wife Jovanka, left Budapest by special train at midnight after a brief but ceremonious stay in the Hungarian capital.. Tito's trip was billed as a vaca- tion. It was not known if he would visit other cities before sitting down with-Kremlin leaders for a discussion that is sure, to' in- clude' the rift in Moscow-Peking relations ..and its meaning for world Communist affairs. As Tito's expedition got under the Peking radio blasted-the "Tito and "its notorious supra-bloc policy" of the proletariat and .running dogs of U.S. imperialism." and 'Khrushchev met in New York in' 1960 at meetings of the.-U.N.' General .Assembly. The Yugoslav, leader..last visited the'Soviet Union an upward climb in relations, 'be- tween the two-countries, since the sharp.break during the-Staliri era. Aside Jrom foreign 'policy, :Tito probably ;'will -discuss, economic '.'hosts'; Yugoslavia, has been undergoing a food snort- ages, as' one -problem.': The United States last week to help. by providing 1.2 million tons- of sians had sent to Cuba. wheat.. Chinese commentaries attacked Tito's, role as a neutralist in East-West battles .and. grevvvp'ar- :ticularly .incensed, over .'what -Pe- king, called. Yugoslavia's .espousal 'of- a :neutralist-'Cuba." The' Chinese were'.strong- snppqrters'-'of 'Prime lMinisteV FideL.Castro'. 'in. 'cent. crisis-'arid''made at -Mos- cow's' decision1, to- the and' jet bombers' the R'us- The official Peking People's Daily said "for-, its' meritorious, service in .'opposing Cuba, the im- perialists, have given" one bo'nus after, another-to" group. -The group: has; recently, concluded the -.United -and-. -France obtained: sub- ie- jected''.any Yugo- me'Chinese-Indian bord-' er conflict. The People's Daily ac- cused Yugoslav Foreign Minister Kbca Popovic1 of maneuvering-in Cairo sabotage'.effprts made by the .Chinese government' and other Asian and African.; coun- tries for a peaceful That. China's has shaken 'international'-'communism was -indicated. agaui'Sunday.'in ,a speech by of Italian. Communist '-party, the largest-in. Western who with .the Kremlin, called China's war with India "unreasonable and absurd." Togliatti- Red :China and its European ally, Al- bania, of. conducting.-a- 'harmful "smear campaign" against world .communism.'." Moscow' .say his: Communist'.party v leaders-, in. a Nov. the Soviet Union iad been on.the defensive during- the' Cuban Bellmon Steps Down From Post On School Board OKLAHOMA CITY elect Henry Bellmon conferred to- day with state officials ned a trip'home_tonight to resign School Board. Bellmon held morning confer- ences with Carl K. .Bales, chair- man of the sta'te Board of Affairs and Robert prison ward- en. He was to meet this afternoon with outgoing-Gov. J. Howard Ed- mondson and Charles Nesbitt, at- torney general-elect.- Two members of Bellmon's staff were to move into the- governor's office this afternoon. Drew Ma- son, administrative.assistant and Mrs. Jeanette Baxter, personal secretary, are to spend six weeks learning the operations of the of- fice before Bellmon takes over Jan. 14. Bellmon .was to confer with Ed- mondson on appointments of a secretary of-the'School Land Com- mission. James Clark resigned as secretary until .he could confer with Bellmon on a permanent ap- pointment. The Republican governor-elect has served almost three years as clerk of the Billings Board of Ed- ucation. He will submit his res- ignation at a board meeting to- night, but said he doesn't know'if it will be effective immediately or in early January. Bellmon said he does not plan to-address the Republican Nation- al Committee in Washington Fri- day as had been reported at Wash- ington. He said he has commit- ments to speak Saturday at Nor- man and and this would prevent him from going to Washington. He is scheduled to address a higher education group at' Nor- man at-.10 a.m. Saturday, then fly to Houston for an appearance later in the day. .Concerning the Washington re- port, Bellmon. said: "I "don't know where that came from. I haven't received an .invi- tation' yet and .1 am obligated to go to Houston. I appreciate the consideration' 'apparently shown me.. Unless there is some change, I won't be able to appear in Washington." OKLAHOMA Clear to part- ly cloudy this afternoon through Tuesday; a few showers ex- treme east, warmer west'this afternoon, a littler -cen- tral and east tonight; low to- night 35-45; high Tuesday 58-65. High temperature In Sun- day was '57; low Sunday night, 53; reading at 7 a. m. Monday, 54. Rainfall during the period ending' at. 7 a. m. Monday .61 inch. r;   

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