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Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: December 23, 1962 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - December 23, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             That Santa Claus fellow was wandering aroUnd this city room again. Wanted Jo fenoW what we wanted. said we of news next year, and we All-State Football Has Three Cougars; See Sports Page Means Future Arguments; See Page 5, Sec. 1 59THYEAKN0.243 ADA, OKLAHOMA, SUNDAY, DECEMBER 22 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY U. S. Says Skybolt Is Still Dead Successful Test Doesn't Change Missile's Fate CAPE (AP) The controversial Skybolt air-launched missile registered its first success in six tests Saturday, but the White House and Pentagon said the .flight would not alter U.S. plans to cancel the .weapon. Acting -Secretary of Defense Roswell F. Gilpatric strongly indi- cated in Washington that this launching was the last for Skybolt The Air Force has several mis- siles remaining which it hoped to fire in case the program was re- vived at a future date. Heats Issue The successful test almost cer- tainly will "intensify the -seething Skybolt issue In Great Britain where Prime Minister Harold Macmillan is being assailed, from all political sides for his Nassau agreement with President Ken- nedy to. accept U.S. Polaris sub- marine missiles in place of Sky- bolts. British defense officials earlier had .staked the nation's nuclear deterrence on Skybolt, abandoning several of their own missile proj- ects. The sleek Skybolt was launched Saturday from a B52 Strato- fortress bomber streaking more than seven miles above the At- lantic Ocean, about 15 miles south- east of Cape Canaveral. With almost fantastic accuracy, the wcket drilled its nose cone to a target 850 miles down range, landing just one mile off the cen- ter of the bullseye. A Bonus Accuracy was not a major goa] of .the target was: a broad section of an official called 'of target center an "unexpected bonus." The Air Force originally sched- uled the launching during the Kennedy-Macmjllan talks this week, in hopes a success would have some bearing on the discus- sions. But sources reported the shot was delayed until the Western leaders parted "because of politi- cal' reasons." When the success was -an- nounced, Jubilant project officials iprodaimed it "a wonderful Christ-' mas present" and said they hoped perhaps the Western leaders would change their minds about swapping Polarises for Skybolts. Best Defense But within hours, word came from Palm Beach, Fla., where Kennedy is vacationing, that the Bahamas agreement "gives -the 'best possible defense for the West only for the 60s but the 70s." Gilpatric drove another nail in Skybolfs coffin later in the day he said there would be no change in the decision of .the Pentagon to halt the program. "The Skybplt flight test that took place this morning, the only successful test out of the six con- ducted to date, had been, sched- uled for sometime prior to the un- derstandings reached yesterday at Nassau by President Kennedy and Prime Minister Macmillan. "Today's 'did not conclusively demonstrate the ca- pacity, of the missile to achieve the target accuracy for which the Skybolt system was designed. This flight test was one of an ex- tensive series planned for the re- search phase of the 'project- Some Succeed "It is always expected that some tests of this sort should succeed and that others will fail. Many additional tests-had been planned and would be required during the research phase to prove out and perfect this com- plex weapons system. "Program decisions -cannot be based simply upon the success or failure of early tests. Doubts -as to the prospects of success -of the Skybolt system in its entirety and reliability when operational were among the factors .responsible for the recommendation of the secre- tary of defense 'against further funding .the program. The result's of today's test have not caused any change in that position." Kennedy decided to- scrap the Skybolt because of. rising costs expected to reach de- lays caused by five te'stxfailures and questionable performance. (Continutd on Running into debt isn't so bad. It's running into- creditors, that hurts. (Copr. Gen..Fea. Corp.) Ruling CHRISTMAS R. Bidgttt, of tht board of of Army, stuffs food buridle it tht Salvation Army .hall Saturday afternoon.. will go to 40 largt familiti ih'-.tht Ada' area. Smaller netdy familiei will receive-'-Brocery; will also of them, "according to Captain Raymond' Miller..director of Staff Distribution Of Yule Bundles By BOB HEATON The really needy.in Ada will have a Merry Christmas, thanks to. the work of a corps of volun- teers and the Salvation Army. Captain Raymond Miller, di- rector of the unit here, said everything's ready for "the Sal- vation Army's annual distribution of food bundles and toys to needy families. Behind. this readiness is' many months work, climaxed Saturday by packing operations by the staff and volunteers. Forty bundles will" be dis- larger'families .at.'the Salvation'Army'Hall ori'N. Oak. Other families will-be in the form of. grocery certificates. The new wing; of .the Salvation Army Hall-is piled .high with foodstuffs. The scene was one'of furious activity early Saturday afternoon, .with volunteer workers furiously stuffing bundles with foodstuffs of. all sorts. The Christmas season-is always very busy one- for' the Salvation Army. The Ada'unit .finds-the re- sponsibility 'of providing a merry Christmas for many .'needy faro-, ilies a heavy but not irksome task. Work began some time ago, preparing for the yule, season. :The Thanksgiving. Work to restore'.the toys has proceeded since collec- Soviet Recalls Zorin From United Nations LONDON Zorin, Soviet deputy .foreign minister -and'United Nations delegate, has been relieved, of ;his duties, Tass announced named as Nicolal Fedorenko, Fedorenko 'is.-50 been a" deputy 195.6. He is an-'eminent linguist and-an-expert in F.ar Eastern af- fairs. He has served: Embassy and until'1 a short. time--ago waj; ambassador' I. The Tass announceinenf made no mention.of any; pew -job for. Zorin. From usual Soviet this suggested fired. Zorin, 60, has ranked with'.For- eign'Minister Andrei Grbmyko-afc the front -.of-.Soviet, diplomacy since the death, of. Andrei Vyshin- sky 'and-i the downfall :of V.M. In'; contrast. to Fcdore'nko; he-.is -a specialist -in European 'affairs. He was- ambassador to- Czecho- .1948'and wasvthe'mastermind'of .the Com- munist- coup 'there '.in February .the Soviet. ice' as': a .deputy'.foreign minister.' before; go- ing1 "to West-Germany as' ambas- lii deputy- 'for- minister's- rank'.'and -later took oyer 'as permanent Soviet representative on occasion tion and-is now complete.'Most of -the toys were'discards from more fortunate children, but some were new, mpmentos of a juve- nile social conscience.. Captain at .supervised the activity at the Salvation Army. Hair with'the efficiency of campaigner. As families began to gather'in end of a''long period of work and care was drawing to .aj close'. in the study: of consulting 'with' a local minister.'. They-'-'were dis- needy family, and what the Salvation'-Army.-could do for' them. In a; he. emerged from the conference arid'cbntinued his unceasing efforts in. the.hall. VWe have-some for children this Miller said. The toys .'range 7rpm' '.'Dr.. Kil- dare Doctor inflatable animals; Salvation Army volunteer workers' 'have dressed the :dolls; new clothes, -giving 'them-an. attractive sparkle.' -Salvation'. Army. Kettle Booth will' the Kettle efforts -the booth- Thursday "night, consider- ably." distributed and Moriday, toys will; day 'afternoon. ;arid'Mon'day.-night, due' to.: j'a. A -Sunday Schoolv.program.'.wilj be', night, :at{ the. SalyatibniArmyVHall: of; Schwl glasses' will present1, the.'.Ch'nstmas Proposal May Halt Dock Strike YORK (AP) A new.union prjpposal on the chief point in dispute raised hopes Saturday of averting strike, of long- shoremen on Atlantic and Gulf coasts. The International Longshore- men's Association is threatening to call its members off docks from Searsport, Maine, to Browns- ville, -Tex., unless agreement, on a new contract is reached by 5 p.m. Sunday. A new offer by the union would submit the size of work crews to an impartial -study committee and allow a two-year contract to be negotiated on other'issues.. How Many? The size of the work gangs has been the main stumbling block in the talks. Secretary of Labor W. Willard Wirtz earlier this week proposed a one-year contract with the work issue submitted-'to a study-com- mittee. Both sides rejected 'the move. Saturday, however, the ship- owners said they would agree-to. Wirtz's.proposal, but are opposed to-a'.two-year contract. Alexander'-P.-'ChopinV'charrmari of .the.New York-.Shipping. ciationrsaid: "We are .opposed to a two-year, contract on; the grounds that it would only post- pone the featherbedding issue." He also said in answer to the new proposal that, "All of the un- ion's original exorbitant demands are still oh the Injunction Halts It Act, injunction halted a four-day 'strike by the union on .Atlantic and; Gulf, coasts last October. An 80-day cooling- off period under-the.injunction ex- pires. Sunday: executive vice president of the said he was "optimistic by nature and the operators will accept our proposal, .which: we think will avert.a The shipping association's rep: resenting 135 firms in the bargain- ing talks -which.uhtil Saturday-had shown no-signs of progress: On the work the-shipping association iCUt.'the- size of .work gangs from 20 to 17- men, Too-Automated 1 'But the. union contends'the .in- dustry already-; is; .'automated too much and'it isn't tiate our men out'of business." the longshoremen trying-'to block', efforts to "eliminate companies: have .offered a 27-cent increase over j Wages now.j .-average an hour.. .'Soviets at the' For Patrolman, Christmas Is Rugged, Tragic Ordeal By ERNEST THOMPSON Ada's-two Highway Pa- trolmen! Christmas is .sort' of .a hit-or-miss affair." While Adans. are en-, ,a two-day holiday be-, ginning; tomorrow, H. T. Gay and Spike.1 Mitchell will be on the .job as' The only trouble, -the job is-'usually' about twice as-hard, during the' holiday- season. Tomorrow. (Christmas. .two patrolmen -will .follow their regular routine. At 8 a.m., Mitchell takes over the Highway Patrol scout.car and hits the'road for'nine hours of surveillance. At 5 p.m., Gay.' takes 'over.'.' His" two .children with- Daddy on Christmas Eve. He 'normally works into the wee hours.of Christmas, morning.. when Santa Claus. is supposed to be -in 'all his glory, Mitchell (father :of .three: kiddos) -takes'.the'car. at.-8' a.m. 'and .spends .-the .'entire-'.1 day; chasing speeders, drunk drivers' and other traffic violators. The same pattern 'will, be fol- lowed-by more than 300 patrol- 'men in Oklahoma. .During.the Christmas 'patrolmen .dread the onslaught th'e drunken drivers. Speeding is' also much- more .'common. during the. -merry So, even though Mitchell and- Gay 'can't stay at home with" their families, during -the Christ- -'mas urge every- body.-else'.to remain'.there; if-at all Many Christmas.has. been into, a tragic one on the blood-spattered bigh- -.ways of'the-state. Initiate vWins Freedom As Yule Gift forgotten man will spend-his first Christmas in 28-years in-freedom. .Kansas City.Fat; who never.had a visitor and never got a. letter in .his .28 years-'in .'the Oklahoma State was- a freed man .And- as .the ..ioldvNegro OKtAHOMA wave 'Warning' .wave, "'northerly m.p.h. rjsiiaday.: with '.winds; decreasing cloudy 'few'- ,5showerV or'sn'owiflurrles.'north- :Siinday. Sigbt; lowip to..l8'north.and 18 24'touth; 'high'Sunday in 20s. real name is George: 0. Jones was serving''a for a 1934 armed-robbery: him only: 15 .cents. "It's.just not- .the 'man said as.he' stood.inside the prison gate'- arid waited '-for to turn '.the'' key.. doors 'slammed' behind, hinv he- beamed. "I knew-when closed behind.me that.it was no he-said. _. City'F'at was granted-a 30-day'leave, after 'Daniel-'E. an'Qkmulgee laundry.' owner .offered-him an immediate, job. TheLprisoner was approved for parole three months.agWwith the provision that'he get. a no job offers' came until his "story .-Within three-hours' after- the or- and. offered'.Kansasv.City; job. A dozen other; offers.-'flowed I1.-. contacted Chesnut. of chairman the. state Parole was set board who; approved the 30-day .leave: Bynum, Pardon 'and' Parole director, con- tacted..Warden- Robert'Raines: "When-I- told-Kansas City; Fat he was going to'go free he just looked at then ihe sort -of gulped, then he started holding Raines said. "Gosh, I-must have friends: 'Kansas. City Fat For-years-Fat-has'.been on death fpf'the'meri who'-are -condemned- He -slept-on a cot in-' the all his time-. whence As .he the; thing' .wrong get- J5ack here. won't be.'f inal Hundreds Begin Work Of Moving Prisoners MIAMI; 'Fla. .CAP) The.Red Cross, shipping, crews and-U.S. officials worked Saturday to bring invasion prisoners, 'f.r o m Cuba by-.Christmas.. Eve> in the biggest ransom times. The SS African Pilot, -crammed -with and '.was. Port .-.'AnVobjector, orderly; conduct' shouted throw a box of .'medicine-'iDto .-the harbor. Security at the-scene was tightened. i There was a'possibility-that-the first of. the prisoners-would be returned Loaded with "-part of .the-. million dollars medical and food, "supplies --.offered- on. ex- change freighter African- Pilot was: bound for Cuba from Port Everglades, Fla. The vessel; with: cargoes from 20 railroad cars- -and. 50 trucks, was due in Havana Harbor Sunday. 'U.S. government-, officials mak- ing preparations to receive .the prisoners at Homestead Air Force Base, south of Miami, said plans called first of four charter planes to leave Sunday morning from; to! .get ,-th'em. The others would leave" later, in the day.. Three Cuban.Red Cross mem Tiers'who, arrived.by .charter, plane :frorn" bartie Legislature Now Faces Problem OKLAHOMA CITY The state-Supreme Court ;hrew_out Saturday the-cbn- stitutipnal reapportionment measurev-ybted- -6, lolding 'that. Goyl J. Howard Sdmondsoh" "author: the -issue1 special election The court's the- >roblem'of reapportionment of, the law- if .they' fail to act by March 8, to a: special 3-judge U.'S. District. Court. ,The high .court granted the peti- ion-of 30 state-senators who asked that State Question 408 be declared to have failed.' Order's Voided The ruling-voids-a reapportion- ment order issued Nov. 11 by two members of the 3-man commis- sion which'would .have been, cre- ated to reapportion the legislature had the measure won case hinged on whether the reapportionment question, submit was voted onvatva' general' or- special--.elec- tion.-.- Under state constitutional amendments voted on at a general election, must receive a majority 'of -the total vote cast.vfpr passaged "which pushingiiheibarte'r deal, .said tliis .might'speed'iaction-sufficiently-ito .the prisoners back-Sunday r B.; Donovan, o chief-negotiator -with Castro'-'-in- the told-' Ernesto Families Committee sec retary' by'telephone' from Havana thaUit .Ibpkedlike' Monday for the officials-in Washing tbn.'.expressed.-optimism--that ;the entire prisoner group will be back by. On '.their arrival af. Homestead ther'returiiees will be: given physi- cal "examinations and' a warm meal. The public will.be'.barred A reunion with loved ones wil follow' at -Miami's' Dinner Key Auditorium.1 VVihtertime'i Here, The Calendar Weather-wary 'Adans- kept on the alert Saturday fora threaten- ed cold wave as.'.the first day. of winter brought with iftempera- tures reminiscent', After a frosty, misty Saturday with a low. .temperature 'of'33i the sun came out warm-and' clear, ,to, -push, the thermometer, to a'tt'afternpon'high 'of, 59: The of-: vficial "reading' here at. 5 p. m: Saturday was 57. Neyerthelessyastronomers; graphers'arid1 climatologists insist-'- 'ed that-'theVsuh reached its lowest .of- 'declination and spoke learnedly of the while 'the.-Weather -Bur- eau usual ref- frain i-'abbiit'fsnow .in the possibly .s i.n gto other-parts .of.; the has A storm dumped.up to a foot o: snow on .inland sections of th< Middle Atlantic states and Centra Appalachians- an< cold wave...knifed into the .Mid west'Freezing' wet 'Snow glazec parts.: of Hazardpus-driving conditions ap- alerted-motorists b the need .Heavy fravel'makes the Christ mas season a .-deadly-period or the'-: nation's'...'highways., Howaf( of Uie Nationa drinking- areimajor, factors; in the other p.m. .locaktime haver-.bee) killed !i in1'fires'and another ;4 perished-in miscellaneous" (to .Among; jtne; ;tire 'children; Two) Rash A harassed Ada. Police Depart- ment approached-'the end of the Christmas shopping season "witli accidents running cut of .its -ears. Four accidents were reported on city streets Friday day, bringing the December total to equal to: the'; score. the entire 1961.- V V 'A fjfth mishap, a freakish'acci-' dent in -the 300 block of West Main, private .-prop- erty between -Boniir Auto_ Supply! and Jess' .Quick.Lunch, -Saturday' "-whea "'Dale 'Wayne .drivirig-westion'Main'r-'tuniedTntb As the' car-'- off -the.., street end "dipped'-' sh'afply; "-lowering -the whole -'frame" 'of I'theJ vehicle: A, cross member" the. -.car, folding '.the -front' .end hack" ,a'nd -.bringing'-.'-tKe .vehicle to a stop.'.'1 was- thrown against .the steering; wheel; and; a-. passenger, .thrown .-'forward'-; and] .struck Jhis ii'ead; .'against-''' windshield: ''''l: galley Telease'd- .when- -no ..serious a.m.. '.Friday, driving- pick- up "north came' off the stop'at'Main Street '-and ;struck: ..-'driven'.; by-: Bob Delano' ;with' -Tight' of-..way.: j v bond Court i Henry: Twentieth, 'driving'north' turned right -on 'Lee Fulton', 912 was follow- ing .too' -close, .'Sat'urdayv, L. .-East' Ninth; -east '-off- :thestop'sjgn'at'-HQpe.and-collided with- 'a" car. was yield' right'of-'way; north-inutheVVObiblockiofcvMissis- "sip'pi, turn and with, a .car driven by' Joel: :N: City, pro4 r souths Sheppard r .charged-Jwith.failure't'o yield right of Court ''were vMichael right of .way against 'Thbm'as ;'J ;McFarland. was ani ;a'- charge. of" vagrancy ,-against Leon Parker .'was also-'dis 'missed pnTecommehdation'of .the v Demurrers .to .the evidence .were sustained- ittithe cases .-of- Rober r Opel- Martha Howan r.'....; was'jfpuni a tibn'on but set it on as genera] court said Saturday he could More-Approved proposal'received more votes' of -approval; than, against it to but fell short of. the V 'Edmbndsbn-.proceeded, however to Heclare- that the., question had been Approved arid State' Treasur- and Sec- retary of State William N. Chris- tian later issued their reapportion- ment order; 1 Acting AttyV Gen.' Fred Hanseni who would have been the third member'bf- the commission 'creat- ed by dis'sented, :contend- ing'that the' question failed to car- ry- .The'Supreme Court's-decision against the- reapportionment measure was .8-1 .with.Justice Wil- liam. A. Berry dissenting. Two jus- Pat; 'Irwin-; and Floyd" L. Jackson, filed concurring opinions, which agreed with" the decision "but not-wholly with-the reasons hind.it.Conqirring'were justices N. B. Johnson, Earl Welch, Hany Li-S. W; H: Blackbird-and Denver" Davisbn. .-'..TechnicalUy written by Chief Justice .Ben .-T. Williams, declared that .'election- upon, an initiated .measure may-be called by-fffie'.gbyern'br-'pnly.'for'a :date; _ prior to -'the i general- at-, sion -biwmes' mandatory." The .'opinion .quoted-- from state- law that: "AU, measures to; :.thev people election-; a- for purpose of such coiirtJ; this to; -ttiergbyernorjcould call-j -fpWa yb petition; afe ;a Jspecialj election'on.any''date: -spe-j .Sal; ejection 'ure ifc; pebple.-an turiity'to'vpte oh" such item either; at an earlier date than that of the- general-Jelectibn-'or-at'an at of electore; -not; voting-'foc- or: against the item? ;wbuld- liot.-count or :afford-; people'an for; vote on..an; notsciling.ia special, on-another-such item, could favor' of theji   

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