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Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: December 10, 1962 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - December 10, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             Joe Zilch finds current talk perplexing, spending money left and right, to boost the economy, and is talking of tax cut, to boost the Joe that doesn't sound like economy to him 98 Ada Students Make Honor Roll, See Page Ten Finals Are Set- Friday At Tulsa, See Sports Page 59TH YEAR NO. 332 ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, DECEMBER U. S. Mission In India Calls For Long-Range Help WASHINGTON (AP) Military members of a U.S. mission that surveyed. India's critical arms needs report- edly have recommended a 'three-stage aid plan that could aSBeyonydGemergency patchup measures.to bolster the outnumbered and outgunned Indians in their border dis- pute with Communist China, the .U.S. experts were said to -have proposed rebuilding steps for next year and fundamental modernization actions to continue perhaps figures were'kept secret, but there was inform- ed speculation that it might cost billion to bring In- outdated arms and military organization up to standard. Emergency help rushed to In- dia by this country so far .was said by qualified sources to total nearly million. Gen. Paul D. Adams, chief the U.S. Strike Command and senior military'Officer of the U.S. Nehru Turns Down Chinese Settlement NEW DELHI (AP) Prime Minister Nehru rejected Com- munist China's terms for settle- ment-of the India-China border war today but offered to refer the border dispute to the Interna- tional Court of Justice if China withdraws from Indian territory. -Nehru told Parliament 'India continues to demand that the Chi- nese withdraw to the positions held Sept. 8. China has called this "utterly unacceptable." Nehru warned- "this war may even last five years or more but I feel confident 'we shall win." He called on the Indian people for "determination to refuse to bow down to the imperialist tac- tics of China whatever happens." Nehru also had words for the KX nonaligned nations meeting in Ceylon in a search of a' solution to the India-China conflict. "The aggression, must be un- done and the status .quo re- Nehru said. "At present there is no meeting ground be- tween us." Nehru replied in Parliament to Peking's demand for a "clear1 and definite" answer to its pack- age proposals for a cease-fire; mutual withdrawal of forces 12.5 miles-'behind what Peking calls the actual control line of Nov. 7, 1959. and meetings: of Chinese and Indian officials to form a demil- itarized .zone, establish check- posts and return captured person- nel. Thief Steals Old Car 280 DETROIT 280, call- ing Car 280. .Where are you? Policemen at Detroit's 2nd Pre- cinct were asking .this question today. vehicle, was stolen 'from the ga rage connected to the station house. Two patrolmen said they saw J. yaLiuuiibii oaiu wivj _ man in plain clothes drive the place Menon and his generals are car out Sunday night. given high marks by the Ameri- "We thought he was an can officers who "recently exam- they said. ined India's military, situation. recently to have mission that returned from India, was said listed winter clothing as the first and'most pressing need for In- dia's fighting men. Many.were rushed into the mountainous north still wearing light dress suitable to the heat of the lowlands.- Adams was described as deeply impressed with the caliber'of the Indian troops and their officers. It was .considered significant, U.S. sources said, that the Indian soldiers who were forced to re- treat before heavy Chinese at- tacks often brought back their weapons. This indicated they were disciplined and not routed in panic. The immediate .'need is to fur- nish light weapons and gear that can be carried on a soldier's back at high altitudes and in mountain- ous terrain.' U.S. military authorities were appalled to find that Indian units' were equipped with jumbled collection, of 'weapons British, U.S. and .Czech-made with.as many as The battles have been fought as high as feet jn' the .moun- tains and American authorities said it has taken about three weeks for. the Indian troops to adjust. Their Chinese foes, on the other hand, already were used to fight- ing high up where the air is thin. India should have little -trouble getting the pick of her manpower in expanding her' ar- my, U.S. sources said: Because of the higher standard of living in India's armed-forces than among the population as a whole, there are said to be about 300 applicants for each opening in the ranks. About' the kindest thing that U.S. military, men said .of the 10 PAGES 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY It seems Car 280, an unmarked previous Indian, military leader- chin nncfpH Minis- ship under ousted Defense Minis- ter Krishna Menon was that it was incompetent. The new men who -have re Drippy Weather Creeps Into Southern States By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Blustery, wet, cold midwinter climatic pattern chilled and dampened broad areas from the Midwest into the deep South today. More heavy snow fell in many areas of the northeast quarter of the country, still digging out from last week's first major snowstorm of the season. Heavy snow warnings were posted for northern sections of In- diana and Ohio, upstate New York and interior parts of New.-Eng- land. The coldest weather of the sea- son, with the winter's .official start nearly two weeks away, was reported in many places. Stiff northwest winds blew cold air into northern Minnesota, drop- ping temperatures to below zero. In northern Florida, the mer- cury approached freezing in Tal- OKLAHOMA Partly cloudy tonight and. Tuesday; a few snow flurries northeast late lonight and early Tuesday; a little colder Panhandle tonight; colder east and south, much colder northwest Tuesday; low tonight.20 extreme north, to ,33. higb Tuesday lahassee and Jacksonville. Readings were 10 .to 15 degrees in Kentucky, most of Tennessee; Virginia and the Carolina moun- tain -areas, with near 20 in north Georgia.. 1 Up to a foot of fresh snow fell in'.western New-. York Sunday. Amounts in other parts of the state ranged from one- to three inches.. Snow on the ground in 'Hough- ton, Mich., measured 20' with the snow continuing through- out, the night. South "Bend, Ind., sloshed through 16 inches' cf wet with falls continuing... In Chicago, 90 miles northwest, only a trace of snow was reported. But. it was 10 above in coldest-day of autumn; More snow ..also hit .Cleveland and other sections- of .northeast which were hammered by last week's storm. Some 46 deaths were, attributed .to last week's storm. Davis Councilmen Meet In Secref .DAVIS (AP) The Davis City Council and Chamber Com- merce was scheduled to: executive session today to iron put J'confusion in 'the proposal1'' to.-sell; Turner-falls to resort'developersi. The sale was to have been voted on .Tuesday.-but was! canceled last week. LISTEN AND it V.llty Vi.w has jointd force, with .th. County Health Unit for a ..pe.ch and in ill county ichoolt. Each student an audiometer teit, and then readi to Floyd a piriflraph deiigned to teit.hit ability to .rtieulite all the neceiiary .oundi of "peelh ThuT.pe.ch .nd hearing may be .potted e.rly. .nd th. ,county nuri'es, .tarted with Ad. High School, where they're .tilf workinsI e.ch Mond.y, Wedn... day and Fridiy morning. Shown here left to righrare Floyd, Mr.. Robert.on, county nurie, and Lynn Taliaferro, AHS Stiff British Counterattack In Rich Oil Fields Of Brunei BRUNEI TOWN, Brunei (API- British troops launched a deter- mined -attack today -on" rebel forces-' in- Brunei's rich 'Sena oil fields. A 'force :'of: 700 Gurkhas and British troops was met by stiff rebel resistance. But reports reaching Brunei Town said the main, rebel force was surrounded. There were no .immediate re- ports of casualties from Seria. There were skirmishes today in Brunei Town, the one soldier was -wounded. Gurkhas and the Queen's Own fanned out through the oil-rich little -.sultanate on the northern coast of Borneo as the British" put .Sown the three-day-old, nationalist uprising. More than ,500 rebels were re- ported to have, and many others, reportedly fled-'into the jungles. The government banned the ter- ritory's -political group, the Rakyat (People's) Par- ty, and charged it wax-linked with the- revolt. The party, often ac- cused of leftist leanings, ;holds 16 of the 33 seats 'on the legislative council elected' last August. The situation was- obscure at another oilfield- at Kuala Belait, but the'police post there was.'said to be in government'hands. Unconfirmed reports 'said Shell Creator Of "Mr. Tweedy" Speaks Here Ada Lions Club members hold their1 annual Christmas .ladies' night dinner party on, Tuesday, 7 in'the ballroom of the Menfcrial Student.Union Building at East Central State College, Ned Riddle, comic artist who draws "Mr. will ap- pear as the principal performer of the night's program; Riddle uses .a large easel as he talks, and illustrates his humorous commen- tary with bold 'art work. "Mr. Tweedy" appears daily in THE ADA EVENING NEWS. It is a. syndicated feature of -General- Features Corporation, New 'York. The president, Dr. S. _ George, Little, former Adan and brother of .the. publisher, of The NEWS, recognized Riddle's ability and the daily. cartoon is now .used by hundreds of newspapers.. Riddle'was born in Valley Mills, Texas in 1922. He served in the submarine service.in.'World War II. He graduated from Washington University, and went-.then, to The Dallas-.Morning News as' a staff cartoonist. ;Last year he: -finally resigned, to devote his full time to "Mr. enjoyed daily' by 12 million newspaper-readers; Oil Co: European- employes at Seria were used as "human the rebels .and that two, were killed and eight 'gravely The self-proclaimed rebel lead er, -A. M.1 Azaharl, 'vowed 'in the Thilipp'ine capital" of Manila- that "We shall not lay down our arms until the last British colonizer is driven he sent an appeal to Presi- dent Kennedy and other -world leaders to mediate-with the-Brit- ish for'a'peaceful settlement of his "demand -for- independence -for Brunei and the- neighboring Briitsh crc-wn colonies of Sarawak and North Borneo. Business Is Good-But It's Not Good Enough WASHINGTON (AP.) Ladd Flumley, president .of the U.S. Chamber of Commerce, said to- day 1962 was a good year for. busi- ness, but not good enough. A prompt tax cut "early-next year, "could go along way'.toward restoring .more satisfactory eco- nomic "he-, said. a.report pre- pared ;for .the chamber's' semian- nual business--outlook conference that "in.'a general sense, -this year'.has been-'the .-best.'of .-our' history. But' this record, all -are -agreed; is not ..good enough." "A tax cut .announced early by the upon by .-Congress-promptly, .could go "restoring Glasses may: not make a man look' more .but .they do-help him" Gen; Fea. Rescuers Find 9 Bodies 4 21 Are Missing more satisfactory economic .he said. Plumley noted .that' economists who were forecasting a winter 're- "cession only; a few months ago are their views, be-- cause of spectacular auto. sales and other gains'made-since the Plumley the next' few weeks. effectively .to br.irig'about :the needed'.tax re- form', with particular emphasis, on the-cut jjj personal income tax- beginning with, the bottom: rate and..abolishing rates above 50.or 60. per cent entirely, 'with propor- tion 'cuts ,in.between. corporate., rate needs to be" cut. to 47. per: -cent (from' the.' present ,52 cent) as'a _-.. Paul .research .director of the National-Automobile Deal- ers Association, ,told_ the session, "there will not -be' a-.recessiori- in the -coming..year." The .year' 1962 "almost certainly, is in; automobile said, may be .-'.a.'little 6i9 million new. cars'sold, compared with ,1962's' Death Was Instant For 1st Victims CARMICHAELS, Pa. (AP) Rescue teams probing an explosion-rocked coal mine tunnel, -where -37- miners' were located-today an'increasingly higher num- ber of bodies. The ninth body of. the day was sighted shortly after 11 a.m., bringing'tb.16 the number- of miners ac- counted for and leaving 21 still missing: The bodies of' eight more vic- tims were sighted, bringing'.to -15 the number of'miners accounted for and leaving'-22 still missing. The bodies were in ah area 810 feet in advance of, a fresh-air base located feet from where. a tremendous blast occurred Thurs- day afternoon' at'the'.U.S. .Steel Corp. Roberia No. 3 mine "at a depth of 550 feet. A U.S. Steel spokesman said the mine's .ventilation system in the area where the latest; bodies were sighted :is. "completely disrupted." Repairs., to .the. ventilating sys- tem will, take considerable time, and it will be a -while before it.is possible-to recover-the .bodies, he said. Rescue.Workers.recovered six bodies Sunday and -one on-.Satur- day- fronvthe soft'-cdal mfne'lbcat- ed.'-isome 50' -miles southwest of Pittsburgh; ..Th'e.'latest.'discovery .bore.but a prediction by Lewis Evans, state secretary of mines, that there is a good- possibility rescuers may reach "nioreunen, within the, next Evans, said.'he'believed most of the. enlpmbecl miners .were- about the -farthest point >of 'digging at the The. Rev. -.Andrew 'Horvath. of Point. a .Roman Catholic priest who .gave, last'rites of "'his church: 'to some of.' the ..victims in a makeshift 'morgue in; rescue headquarters, "said, some -of the bodies were .badly.mangled..- Dr. David-Tingle district1 medi- cal director for- Frank J. Beehm; Greene County said "death taneous" in. referring, to. the -first seven bodies recovered. "There was.ho evidence-'of any said Dr.. .Tingle. said the force of the.-blast caused the'deaths.'.' John Moore, industrial: relations manager "-for Steel's. Frick. Mhies District, -said "a: gas1 .igni- tion (explosion) had killed them." Sunday's Quiet With No Crashes ADA TRAFFIC ACCIDENTS 1962 to date ..........'......275 1961 to date .........'.......299 Dec. 1962 to date Dec, 19S1 to date 5 .December '62 .'continues to keep .pace with last year's'-good-traffic record as no, accidents'were re- ported'Sunday: and for :the.month remains ..Only two cases- day. '..Qrell. Johnson, 45, pleaded, not 'guilty 'to .public, drunkenness... x'Morite was driving' a oOMFORT MOTHER AT MINE EXPLOSION SCENE Larry Hribil, 18, Notre football player, comforti hii mother, Mri. Mary Hribal, it the Mint in Carmichael., Pa. Starch continued for hufband and fathtr, Jamei Hribal, trapptd with 36 othtri in an Nevv Rest Home Is A new rest home is in the beginning stage of construc- tion in Ada. The new facility, to be called "Colonial will be located 'on Industrial Road, just north of the Army Reserve Armory. J. 0.: Heldenbrand, Oklahoma City builder, is owner of'the venture. HeWenbrand. plans to build in two units, each of 55 bed capacity, total of 110 beds. Cost of the project will be about As owner of Alco'Cbnstruction Heldenbrand says he has built a number of- similar Jiomes over the state. However, this will be the first he The Ada home. will, be leased to and operated by George" and who. Heldenbrand says are Preliniinary.'gradirig of the site has, already been-.dorie, and construction wilt proceed as rapidly as. weather con- ditions permit.'l Soviets, U.S. Prepare Statements On Cuba 'UNITED.NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) Soviet Union and the United States .'.were-..reported, to have .agreed'' make. separate statements in the Security Coun- cil to the'lIN. considera- tion of-the Cuban Crisis'.'- said- the- Rus- sians had given, up their idea that there should.be.a-joint declaration- and' were 'going along with- the- American' idea' that there; "should be state- ments.' -The sources said .negotiators for the two1-countries are now-talking about what each sbb'uld; say in the Th'e-'infprmants said ,the United- States -is 'still 'demanding- verifica- :tion' that Soviet offensive'.weapons have. been .removed. from Cuba and-guarantees, that they will.not that.Cuba" be President Kennedy and Soviet Premier Khrushchev- agreed on such safeguards-in'-letters'Oct. 27 and 28.. They.-also agreed that'the Soviet Union would pull .out the offensive1 weapons it had. sent .to and'the-United'States .would lift'the blockade; it .had imposed to keep more from coming in.1 .Since U.S. reconnaissance- .has' observed..-.42 missiles'an'd--42 bombers '.leaving Cuba'." aboard: lifted the quar- '.OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) Ray Fine of Gore who' reportedly has {been .pushing, for an investi- gation of son day to 'head -.-the-'. Senate gating "for. .the: 29th session starting Jan. ATLANTA, (AP) Presi- dent Charles B. Shuman of the American Farm Bureau: Federa- tion defeat iof.'pro; posed in federal ...in- come taxes unless1 -matched by- cuts .-in- government spending. Shuman speech'pre- pared for of the Convention .thatlowering 'of .these" taxes, without- corcesjipndmg .sav- stitute fiscal -irresponsibility. 'outlined in; aV ention talk' The leaders's remarks 'raised-the any prp: posalpf'the-Kennedy'administra- ;tion .to. year -face 'Broad Rfgrlcultural': op- budget is F At its recent convention ;at Fort the "opposed tax. reductions 'ied by 1: -The'.1 "Kennedy lower -to'- leave counties ..'individuals-thi heading' for an almost unanimous .approval -of. -resolutions calling. fot less in- agriculture. SHumari '.feid--a'- 'news jconference' 'that. the" nation's. 'farmers' .supplies'and" price's. 'v'Shuman, in 'said for' a -reduction -a -e rather and fShuman .was; .particularly.; but- govern income of poorer, countries tions'have-.in.our fiscal responsi- As to. federal farm programs, said, that, after years of "fruitless; and; experj-; ments, .farmers', generally, accept the -'fact -that: there .will; ne'veivbe 'a goyernment'prograin. to: production .prices, of agriculturalvproductsi programs 'inarket System; Attend Here Sunday Some county residents got their cubes of sugar Sunday after- noon and some received a warning today. The people were those who lined up at the Ada National Guard armory for the Type II Sabin oral polio, immunization. Members of the Pontotoc ty Medical Society said a number of persons who had not received the Type I-immunization-at .an earlier clinic. showed up for tha Type n vaccine. Those persons received a warn- ing. "Those .'persons .should not take an immunization of either of the other two types of vaccine 'for at least'60 a medical so- ciety spokesman Although the vaccine is perfect- ly safe, it is not designed .to'be taken at such close periods. If it is, complications could possibly- result. There are tentative plans for giving, the Type IT vaccine judged safe for children but ques- tionable for adults at present in a clinic in March. Studies in the. Type III vaccine still-are, under, way, and it's pos- sible-that by. March these'may be complete'and the-vaccine given safe clearance..for all aga groups..-.Several older persons contacted paralysis in Canada after taking Type m, but no-defi- nite relationship, has been estab- lished. -The.'spbnsoring -organizations the County Medical'-Society and the "Ada Jaycees expressed local .pharmacists who volunteered services "for the mass immunization.clinic Sunday. Ada Post Office Girds For Rush postmaster Hicks Smith Jr., today announced special serv- ice'provisions for December at the local post the con- venience of senders and receivers of Christmas mail. Smith, ;said stamp and _ parcel post windows will .remain' open Saturday, December 15 -and De- cember, 22 until 5 p.m. They also will be-opened" the afternoon of Sunday; December 16, from-1 until 5 p.m. will, be delivered by city carriers. .December- 23, said-VEvery. piece 'of mail available.for. regular-delivery on Christinas eye'-'-'will. be. delivered There ;will beriio Christmas: day. excepVfbr: gift''parcels -con-: tainihg-'perishable'1'; will be no ;rural delivery service.   

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