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Ada Evening News: Thursday, December 6, 1962 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - December 6, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             Leo Winters is happy because Henry Bellmon wants the Lieutenant Governor to have an office right next door to the governors. Shucks, Bellmon probably wVnt, him close enough by to keep an eye on him. "Big Boy" Plans Big Dude Ranch; Page 1, Section 2 McAlester's Next Step For Cougars, See Sports Page 59TH YEAR NO. 229 ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1962 Reds, U.S. Map Plans In Space U. N. Delegates Take Heart From Scientific Accord UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) U.N. delegates took heart today from two U.S.- Soviet agreements on scien- tific cooperation in a series of space experiments and .on the general economic benefits of disarmament. Delegates expresses guarded hope that the two agreements, to- gether with the easing of the Cuban crisis, signaled a period of comparative harmony in East- West relations. At .Geneva, however, disarma- ment negotiators were deadlocked 'as tight as ever on the key issue of controls. Agreed, Sort Cf In short, the Soviets and. the West were agreed on the great benefits disarmament would bring, but they nearer agreement on disarmament it- self. Adlai E. Stevenson, chief U.S. delegate at the United Nations, hailed the limited agreement on cooperation in space as a "prac- tical demonstration that our na- tions can, despite political differ- ences, cooperate in a highly im- portant field of human endeavor." The fruit of a broad agreement between President Kennedy and Soviet Premier Khrushchev early in the year, it provides for sci- entists of the two nations to work together in the use of earth satel- lites in communications, weather forecasting and mapping of the earth's magnetic field. Worked Out In June The agreement was worked out in summary at Geneva last June by Hugh L. Dryden, deputy di- rector of the National Aeronau- tics and Space Administration and Soviet academician Anatoly A. Blagonravov. Secretary-General U the 110-nation political committee were given the details Wednesday. In 1964-65 the two nations will coordinate the launching of weath: er satellites after working out methods' of exchanging informa- tion gained from experiments this year and next. Study The Sun In 1964-65, called the interna- tional year of the quiet sun, each nation will launch a satellite to map the magnetic field. Next year, they also will coop- erate in experiments with the U.S. communications satellite Echo A12. The agreement omitted any tests with Telstar, the American Telephone and Telegraph Co. communications satellite. The So- viet Union holds that use of space should be limited to governments. In the second agreement an- nounced Wednesday, a joint U.S.- Soviet declaration said world dis- armament would be of multi-bil- lion-dollar benefit to lesser devel- oped nations and would not hurt the economy of any nation. It said the world is spending billion a year for weapons. The declaration was approved unanimously by the General As- sembly's economic committee which is considering a report by a .group of international experts that a shutdown of arms factories would not set off an economic re- cession. The declaration is less binding than a resolution. 22 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY and Denton Floyd (in club sporuor. (NEWS Staff Russian Jets Go Home Fast WASHINGTON So- viet Union is removing its jet bombers from Cuba at a pace that could have "all'the nuclear- capable planes off the island .with- in days, informed sources report. It appears likely that the U.S.- Soviet diplomatic, wrangles over Cuba will fade with ffie removal of the last of the Soviet "offen- sive weapons." Informants said the t Soviets have'taken a hard stand'in New York negotiations against forcing Cuban Prime Minister Fidel Cas- tro to accept international inspec- tion which President Kennedy seeks-to make certain Cuba stays free of atomic weapons. The United States appears pre- pared to continue aerial surveil- lance as a safeguard and let the diplomatic contest melt into the background perhaps with a statement by each side explain- Trial Enters Second Day BARTLESVILLE (AP) The state was to call more witnesses today as the murder trial of Mrs. Lona Florene Eng, 42, went into its second day in district court here. Mrs. Eng is charged .in the fatal shooting April 9 of her son-in-law, Thomas Jefferson McClain. The woman's daughter, 18-year old Gloria 'McClain, testified Wednesday that her estranged husband was slain just.after she had talked with him in a neigh- bor's yard. When a husband opens the door and helps his wife into the car, he has probably just acquired either one or the Gen. Fea. Corp.) Bellmon Says He Has Faith In Democrats OKLAHOMA CITY elect Henry Bellmon said today he is starting the state's first Re- publican administration on the ba- sis of "trust and good faith" with Democratic officials Jhe will deal with. The governor-elect said he is flattered by comments of a Texas Republican that he is possible presidential timber, but doesn't think this "is something to take, seriously." Bellmon said he will oppose a plan by Rep. Wiley Sparkman, Grove, to hike to the present 50 cents a year service charge made by tag'agents for the'issu- ance of auto licenses. "I'm not favorably inclined to Mr.- Sparkman's he said. "This amounts to another increase in taxes. I want.to hold the line on taxes and run the gov- ernment on the money, we have." A revenue subcommittee of -the Legislative Council approved Sparkman's plan earlier this week and it is to be submitted to the. 19th session starting in January. at a' news conference, ing its position to the U.N. Secu- rity Council. This would .set the stage for a new and -uncertain phase in .East- West-relations. The United States is talk-with the So- viets on a number of cold war issues. The IL28 jet -bombers, along with 42 missiles pulled ;out of Cuba earlier, were the' nuclear- capable1 long-range arms whose removal Kennedy demanded, terming them offensive weapons. Informed sources said outbound shipments of bombers have been counted at such a rate that com- plete removal should be finished in a matter of by the end of this week; .Soviet Pre- mier Khrushchev promised to have them out by Dec, 20. The Soviets were said to have informed the United States they are withdrawing more than 40 bombers. The U.S. sources de- clined to give.the exact.figure the .Soviets mentioned, but.said the number exceeded previous U.S. estimates. American experts figured early in-the Cuban crisis that.about two dozen IL28s were in Cuba. They later'raised-the count to "more than-30." The Russian .statement giving a larger number than''U.S. intelli- gence estimates was regarded in Washington as additional evidence the Soviets intend to carry out Khrushchev's pledge to remove the planes. Administration officials have said there is no evidence the So- viets are hiding some missiles or bombers in Cuba. If such weap- ons do remain, these.authorities say, they could be detected be- fore they got in .position to strike. Two military leaders drew con- clusions Wednesday from the Cuban crisis. Gen. Curtis E. Lemay, Air Force chief of staff, said in a New York- speech superior U.S. missile and bomber strength en- 'abled -Kennedy to 'order, a naval 'blockade with little fear' of' re- taliation; Adm. Robert L. Dennison, com- mander of the Atlantic Fleet told a news conference in Va. the blockade "demonstrated we must have newer and faster destroyers." By Sen, Richard B. Russell, D- Ga., chairman of the Senate Armed Services Committee, said in an Atlanta television interview "It. was'a mistake for President Kennedy to lift-the quarantine .un- til we had the right of on-site in- spection throughout Cuba. "We will eventually have to rid this hemisphere of Castro and all that 'he stands for the oppor- (Continued oh Page Two) Atlas' Creator Sees Rocket's Final Test CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) J. Bossart, Belgium-torn aeronautical engineer, watched proudly from atop a missile han- gar as a great silvery projectile Jabored'from pad. The 135-ton monster slowly picked up speed as its tons of'fuel were consumed by three thirsty engines.' Gradually it-pitched over on a southeast heading and sped from.sight. Bossart, known as the "father" of the Atlas intercontinental range General Dynamics-Astronautics a contract to develop an intercon- tinental range missile capable of hurling a nuclear miles farther than any U.S. missile had flown. The company, named Bossart project engineer. Because nuclear weapons were ponderous .packages in those days, the Atlas was con- ceived. But the Defense Department swung an economic ax and- eliminated.- Atlas. missile, received; word 'minutes Russia, meanwhile, proceeded later that this Atlas 'was well on i full steam with development of an its way to a target miles down the Atlantic tracng range. The launching-Wednesday was the last test.for pre- mier closing out a flight program- which' began 514 years ago on the same.launching-pad. Bossarts recalled that Atlas originally. was conceived.as a. much'larger with five main. engines and takeoff thrust of nearly com- pared pounds for the most, powerful breed of present- day Atlas. (Continued on Two) In 1946, .the Air Force awarded ICBM to deliver the cumbersome payloads. As a' result; the Soviets perfected' a long-range rocket be- fore the United States, and when man -determined-, he could use such power to explore space, Rus-' sia had the boosters to put up. seven-ton satellites and five-ton spacecraft. Bossart persuaded General Dy- namics-! to. use :its'.' own' limited funds to continue the. Atlas .pro- gram: '.was; redesigned .'to the three-engine configuration and the first- test .vehicle, with 'only (Continued on Two) Council Proceeds Rapidly On Bond Projects Following Approval Of City Voters Architects' Contract Is Approved By GEORGE GURLEY Ci'ty councilmen. met Wednesday'at noon for an extended luncheon session to take appropriate action in the wake of Tuesday's successful bond election. ket; now in its third day, was Authorization was given...... Smog Kills 66 In London; Police Predict Higher Toll LONDON (AP) Smog deaths rose to 66 in London today, and police predicted a -final toll for Britain of hundreds of dead from the polluted fog. Weathermen.said the thick blan- for a.contract retaining the Oklahoma City tfirm .of Hud- gins, Thompson, Ball, and Associates for. architectural work on the new'city hall. The contract was approved, subject to certain altera- tions in the agreement. With a federal grant of and the bond issue of the city will have available some 000 for the new building, a new service building for the water department and re- pair work' for installations at Seventh and Townsend. Council members also author- ized City'Manager J. B. David- son to proceed with specifications, looking toward bids, on the new fire fighting.-unit, a gallon per minute pumper; will be spent for this, equipment. Davidson, discussing the new signal.'lights, .'said .the highway department''would, complete its survey and. report. .-about'.1 .three months. He said a on. the- 'purchase of equipment Spectators Slow Work On Derailed Train Officials of the Kansas, Okla- homa-'and Gulf railroad' today'is- sued a' plea for spectators to stay away from an -area near Wapa- nucka where 30 freight' cars were I area firms might qualify. Local Firms? Couhcilman.Dave Howe wonder- ed about installation on this, con- tract and the possibility of such work' being handled by local firms. Davidson agreed .there were, at least two local firms: capable of handling such a program. But he stressed .that it. would not be wise to limit bidding to local con- cerns, noting such arrangements easily led to "collusion." A total of will be available from the bond issue for. this program. In conversations on the airport project, Mayor Carl Mayhall Jr. stressed the necessity for securing an engineer .with wide "asphal- lie" experience, "If they haven't- had some good experience with I the. Mayor is easy to make a bad mistake." Council members agreed there had.been no-committment made to any engineering. firm on this project.: Councilman Howe again wondered what local or at least derailed earlier-th'is week. A1 spokesman for' the.railroad random spectators and a few looters' have.been -hampering the removal of! the derailed cars. .The'train derailed early .'Mon- Davidson mentioned, that Hud- gins, Thompson and Ball had wide experience.-in this type-of work. New Firms Sought Howe noting he .-was certainly not opposed to this firm day Track was cleared within anyone that it might be hours-- but there- still is a great for the city. to cast its deal of work to be done. Railroad j bread on other waters. "_ He corn- spokesmen at headquarters.'. in i.mented that the OC firm had Muskogee said there is a'logisti- been consulting. engineers on .the. cal'problem, "The -derailment is r in an area actually inaccessible to it was explained. Despite- looters, pilferers and idle spectators all have proved a problem... "We '..don't- know, but some people will' walk through, .the .mud. for 10 miles' to -look at a banged-up -a :.spokesrnan said.' Guards' :'were.' placed.: on' 'the1 wreckage as salvage1' operations. continued. 'The cause of 'the derailme'nt.had- not been determined' Thursday. big water program.-They are also involved in several other 'local programs. .Again; he stressed that he was- not necessarily opposed to this firm nor :was ;he: pushing for-any other individual. Davidson- then :mentioned J. .Roger Martin as an .engineer with an unusualy wide range of ex- perience in' asphaltic materials. In the final the: coun- cil took-no-action. Mayor'Mayhall suggested council members-think, over the, project -.arid, it is likely that several individuals or firms (Continutd on Two) thinning in many places. 'But they warned it would probably clamp down in London again after "This looks like another 1952 said-Cmdr. John Lang- worthy, 'chief of London's emer- gency, bed hospital, service. The nine-day smog in 1952'killed at least persons. Adding'to the. discomfort were electric power failures that hit large sections' near the capital. Thousands -of suburban homes were without lights. Clammy cold weather accompa- nied the fog. Port officials said 101 ships were tied up in the London area. ta20 IbylczzcbjSsmog bjt....... The dawn also brought an im- provement in the fog across the country. Traffic still was idled along the east coast and in the northern county of Yorkshire, many other areas had cleared. London airport was closed' for the third day. More than 60 sudden deaths Tuesday and Wednesday were at- tributed to smog. The1 victims were mostly people with heart_or chest, complaints whose condition was aggravated by the sulphurous pall. With smoke and sulphur dioxide in the air amounting to 10 and 14 times the' normal content, the Weather Bureau said .Wednesday things w.ere as bad as in 1952, when a killer smog caused at least deaths. The forecasters had predicted no letup, and 200 hospitals were alerted for 400 a major disaster! beds were taken Nearly Wednesday night by emergency cases. .A London County, Council offi- cial said hundreds of people who were -due to go into 'hospital for operations were 'told to stay at home. "They could afford to wait, he said, "Smog victims cannot." Hundreds of- miles of roads re- mained icebound and twenty au- tomobiles were involved in a-mul: tiple collision on a highway south of Seven persons were injured, none seriously._________ Armed Raiders Strike Twice On Cuban Shores HAVANA 'counter- revolutionaries struck twice this week in central Cuba and the. Ha- vana -press- charged: the.7! United States was .behind, one: a seaborne raid, .the other an ambush.-; -_-. A- militiaman- was reported killed and. a minor political offi- cial riding with him in a jeep was wounded in an .attack close to Jaguey Grande, in Matanzas Prov- ince, less than- 90 miles southeast of Havana! No date was given. The seaborne raiders shot up a group of fishermen near Caibarien in Las Villas Province Tuesday night. No casualties were report- ed. Havana radio said the attack was at San Francisco Beach, 18 miles from Caibarien. It described the. attackers as pirates and said they had a refuge in the United States. Cuba formally denounced the Las' Villas raid in a note to the United Nations and declared it provided further'proof Prime Min- ister Fidel Castro's proposed five points were-necessary as the only overseas would be checked in their attempts to overthrow his regime.. Other, demands include the 'removal of the U.S. .Guantana- re: connaissance flights" ;over Cuba, and resumption of normal trade Cuba. The 'government paper Revolu- cion reported "the Las Villas raid- ers- fled after pumping-shots at a group of fishermen at Tues- day night. The reports said they "violated our sovereignty in partnership with North 'American imperial- ists." Revolucion also blamed "a group of bandit- "at the service of the U.S. Central Intelligence Agen- cy for the fatal shooting of Lazaro Gonzalez, 26, a militiaman, in the Jaguey Grande ambush. A politi- cal official traveling with him in the 'jeep was wounded. Two com- panions escaped unhurt. Jaguey Grande is a sugar-grow- ing area a few miles north of the head' of 'the Bay of Pigs. Speaking at Gonzalez' 'funeral, the political chief of Matanzas means of settling Caribbean Province crime will not remain unpunished because Castro's five demands call for guarantees from the United States that counterrevolutionaries based we'll capture its authors, to whom we will not be able to show .clem- ency.-" Tulane Decision Could Help Segregationists NEW ORLEANS. at-1 John P. Nelson, attorney for the. torney claims. that 'a federal judge's decision in the Tulane Uni- versity .desegregation case could provide a new legal basis to thwart .desegregation of public in- stitutions: U.S.-.Dist Judge Frank B, Ellis Jr.- of. New -Orleans ruled Wednes- day that .Tulane, as a private, .in- cannot be forced to ad- mit Negroes. Kennedy's civil defense -director, before ..being named to the federal there was not'sufficient state in- volvement in-the operation of Tu- lane to bring it within the scope of 'the 14th Amendmyit, the equal rights.. provision :of tne U.S. Con- stitution: two Negro women who. sought ;to enter Tulane, said the decision "opens the door to new and more subtle forms of racial discrimin- ation in higher education." Nelson, in oral arguments and briefs, contended that.a state uni- versity was transferred to the Tu- 'lane Educational .Fund' and that no new university was createdl Tulane-attorneys argued that the state institution called the Univer- sity.of Louisiana ceased to exist in 1884'and that private uni- versity, namely existence. Ellis cleared the Tulane to accept rul- (Continutd on Pigt WASHINGTON Kennedy hopes his public decla- ration of 'fullest> confidence" in Adlai Stevenson will put an end to speculation, that bassador may be on his way .out. A "Dear Adlai" letter from Ken- nedy to Stevenson was made pub- lic by the White House Wednesday night. Officials.said the decision to give it out was prompted by the President's, determination to try to. about Stevenson's future. The speculation .stemmed from publication of a Saturday Evening Post article written by two Wash- ington reporters, Stewart Alsop and ;Charles Bartlett, .a close "friend .of: the The article .quoted anonymous officials'as .saying.'that at the'.out- set of tiie Cuban crisis. Stevenson dissented, from Kennedy's decision to throw, a Jnayal.-blockade around Cuba and ap- Denials, by .the and by coupled ;With'state- ments that fact .supported. the blockade decision, failed to quiet the'speculation. Of- ficialsrdecided-the tempest could be stilled' only] by personal action 'by Kennedy.' J1 The letter, newsmen by }Vhite-House'press secretary Pi: :erre .-Salinger, .made- two -major '-7-' 1. That Kennedy-has; the "fullest confidence" ih'Steyenson and Has valued his" highly." That-Stevenson ..will continue as ambassador.' -at- the United Nations.', The letter also showed that Kennedy .is satisfied the Soviet Union's withdrawing of.missiles and bombers .from Cuba, has ef- fectively ended-the nuclear threat jto U.-S: Tlie President said.- without "We" ;have eliminated letter, 'to Stevenson '.as ;ev'idence'-" of. iprodeiice of our'.policjCancT'its ,exj you played such; The.' White, iHbuse- said Kenne- dy's letter' reached1 Stevenson "atI.' Kennedy wrote..Stevenson that the United' Nations about .'noonI "this -is just a note to. tell.you- again how. deeply I regret the un-, fortunate :stir ..which jhas-arisen over. the. statements.. contained! in -thei -Saturday -Evening Wednesday. 'But there.were indi- cations; ;'tevenson -had .been sads- the .President's backing irr.spite.of-the the 'article that 'someoneI', iii., the .mighV'.be trying', an end Jiis'.U.N. "career; i. Associates -said .Tuesday that if. 'Stevenson ihad''not: been- -satisfied; about .-the .-Presidents, position he- would- have .resigned: already. "I think YOU know how-greatly .all formance- at ''the' Unitedj Nations' an- general and.during .the Security Council' private; negotiations ..connected with'.; the Cuban .'-crisis- in i he "I have, of course, valued'your advice .very highly. That we have eliminated the nuclear menace from Cuba is the best evidence of the prodence of our policy and its execution, in which you played such an active part-Our. govern- ment has' lenges in the-i'd'ays 'aheadf-and your at the United 'be '-.of .-inestimable value.-Meanwhile.'.it-goes'without saying; that' yoiTbave my .-fullest confidence and'-best JFK Slates Visit To y Blast Site WASHINGTON Kennedy will view a nuclear-fash- ioned hole in the ground in Neva- .da "on !his' weekend 'tour of mill- .tary and scientific centers a the The -announcing Kennedy's schedule, said he. will fly. over the U.S. nuclear weapons test-ground in southern Nevada on Saturday. Among other things he will see the -feet across and several hundred'feet deep-that was dug by a nuclear detonation equivalent to tons of TNT in a test-explosion last .July. Kennedy leaves Washington Fri- day morning, landing first at Of- futt Air .Force Base in Omaha, Neb., for a tour-of the Strategic Air Command underground head- quarters and a secret briefing. He goes from there to Santa Fe, N.M., arriving early in the after- noon, for a tour of the Los Alamos scientific laboratory where get a briefing on the Rover nu; clear-powered rocket project. By helicopter he travels to Kirt- land Air1 Force Base, near Albu- querque, N.M., for another tour and more this time at the nearby 'Sandia Corp. plant where many of the items used in nuclear, bombs and warheads are made. He 'will stay overnight at Albu- querque, attending Mass at the base chapel Saturday a Roman Catholic observance of the Feast of the Immaculate Con: ception. After Mass, Kennedy will fly to Indian Springs Air Force Base in Nevada. Then he takes a heli- copter ride over the nuclear test- ing grounds en route to a tour of three installations at the nuclear development station near Las Ve- Nev. After that Kennedy skips over to Palm Springs, Calif., for a 'day and a'.half of relaxation. He will stay at singer Bing Crosby's home leaving Sunday night for an over- night flight back to Washington. Oops! Castro Hits Refugee CORPUS CHRISTI, Tex. Dr. Pedro Magil, a .music profes- sor who fled from Cuba during the .Castro revolution, works as a piani tuner here. .He returned [rom.a job Wednesday.to. find that his car towed away by. police for being Illegally, parkedr He'was fined J5.' The patrolman who ticketed Ma- gil's car: Henry Castro. OKLAHOMA Fair tonight. B little warmer over the tonight; clear to partly cloudy. little -wanner, south-- east, turning low tonight 28-35; high Friday -'.1'-   

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