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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - December 11, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma Every time you look up, some other guy is blamed for letting the cat out of the bag on Adlai, Pretty soon, it's going to turn out that the only guy involved who didn't sneak word out was Adlai State Senate Names Committee Chiefs, See Page Seven THE NEWS Finals Are Set Friday At Tulsa, See Spotfs Page 59TH YEAR NO. 233 ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1962 10 PAGES 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY SINGERS The East Central Madrigal Singers, pictured here, sang for the Kiwanis Ladies Night Banquet Monday evening. The banquet was held at the East Central Student Union. Seated around the table, from left to right, are Lin- da Carr, Gayle Newman, Larry Peery, Troy Pults, Richard Trotter, Arthur Jones, Charles Pokorny, Linda Deckard, Adelya Clemmons, and Carolyn Taylor. Standing is direc- tor Mary Jo Ruggles. The singers, a relatively new group at the college, are in great demand during the holiday sea- son. In addition to their performance Monday they sing Tuesday evening for the Lions.Club. On Thursday morning at 10 a. m. they sing at -the traditional Hanging of the Greens on the EC campus. Then on Thursday night they will be featured on a program for the "Tanti Study Club. (NEWS Staff Minutemen Join American Arsenal GREAT FALLS, Mont. The Minuteman missile, a test vehicle for 22 months; officially becomes part of the nation's war- time bombing power the first of true push-button ca- pacity. Twenty of the nuclear-tipped missiles were declared ready for war duty in their underground, concrete silos just west..of this -headquarters city for Malstrom Air Force Base. High ranking Ah- Force officers were turning over, two flights of the intercontinental missiles to 'the Strategic Air Command. Work is continuing throughout central Montana to lower 130 oth- er Minutemen into their launching holes. All are expected to be op- erational by summer. Each missile is programmed for a specific target and has its own guidance system to take it there. Before 1965, after an. estimated 10-year expenditure, of more than billion, the United States is ex- pected to have more than 800 of these three-stage rockets on sta- tion. They include 150 in North and South Dakota and Missouri and 200 in Wyoming. In addition to these, the nation has a force of approximately 100 Atlas and Titan missiles, plus nu- merous smaller-rage weapons such as the Polaris. ing liquid fuel loading prior to launch. .The 58-foot Minuteman with-its solid, rubber-like fuel is ready to go at all tunes. about half the size of-the giant Atlas and Ti- The nuclear warhead for the tan but the latter can nearly dou- Minuteman is about one megaton ble the Minuteman range of near- smaller than for the At- las and Titan ICBMS; But the Minuteman offers al- most instant reaction .capability. and-can be fired in-less than 15 seconds. This compares with up to 30 minutes for the Atlas 'and Titan which require time-consum- ly miles. Each.combat-ready Minuteman represents an investment- of Defense Secretary Robert McNamara has said this includes including the launching about one-third'the cost of liquid-fuel missiles. i Bellmon Claims Health Program Can Be Expanded OKLAHOMA CITY Henry Bellmon said today there will be funds available to expand the mental health program a tax increase. Previously he had said addition- al money would be provided for public schools and colleges. These are three areas of big govern- ment spending. Bellmon was asked if he thinks an "adequate" mental health pro- gram can be financed the next two years. He said there will be an increase over the approximate- ly million for this biennium but he is not sure what is con- sidered adequate. At his morning press conference the Republican governor-elect said he will not work on appointments until he completes his at week's end. He had no quarrel with Gov. J. Howard Edmondson for announc- ing he will reappoint W. J. (Tex) Bynum as pardon and parole di- rector later this week. "The pardon and parole ap- pointment was never mentioned in the conference (with Edmond- he said. "But he is still the governor and is free to take any action he sees fit." Bynum's reappoiritment will come less than five weeks before Bellmon takes office and he can make another change then if he pushes for it. Bynum recently was cleared of charges stemming from his former service on -the Inola School Board. Bellmon said he has conferen- ces this week with a number of state officials, including Dr. T. Glyne Williams, mental health di- rector and Dr. Kirk Mosley, pub- lic health commissioner. Since his election, he has re- ceived invitations to make speech- es in about 10 states other than Oklahoma. But Bellmon said he is declining. "It's not possible to accept these invitations and still get the work he said. India Awaits Reaction Of Reds To Rejection Married couples who sit on one chair have the least room for argument. (Copr. Gen. Fea. Corp.) NEW DELHI, India dians awaited today Red China's reaction to Prime Minister Neh- ru's rejection of Peking's terms for settling their Himalayan bord- er conflict. In a broadcast today, the Chi- nese said they suspected India of "deliberately sabotaging" Pe- king's one-sided cease-fire "and creating a tense situation on the border." The broadcast charged that In- dian military planes flew recon- naissance missions Monday over captive Tibet and over Chinese- held territory on the eastern end of the disputed border. Nehru told Indian soldiers in a broadcast Monday night the war might be long and hard but .India would emerge victorious by free- ing its territory of Chinese invad- ers. He said India had welcomed the Chinese proclamation of a cease- fire Nov.-22 after 32 days of war- fare: But the Chinese should with- draw completely from India, Neh- ru said, instead of making pro- posals that would leave them in the Ladakh area of northwestern India. "It appeared these proposals might be a cover for -further at- Nehru said. "Therefore we have to be fully prepared." Nehru declared earlier in Par- liament: "At.present there is no meeting ground between us." Indian Finance Minister Mor- arji Desai said the defense budget I would have to be doubled and 5 per cent of the national income devoted to defense against the Chinese. One of China's aims was -to dis- rupt India's economy, Desai told a public meeting. Both New Delhi' and Peking kept an eye on Ceylon, where 'six nonaligned nations are meeting in an effort to find a solution- to the conflict. The nations are the United Arab Republic, Ghana, Indonesia, Cambodia, Burma and Ceylon. Ada's JP Hears 6 Cases Monday 'Six cases were filed Monday in JP court-and two-others in County Court. JP Bert Ratliff- filed' speeding citations against' Harvey Ray Dean, 19, Elmo're 0. 'J. Parnell, and Tom A." Thomas, 42, Jimmy C. Collins, 19, Coalgatei was charged with operating a ve- hicle with exhaust. Lee Calvin Whitworth, 1, Fitzhugh, was cited .for driv-. ing on the left side in a marked zone. Disturbance charges .were 'filed against Louis-Maxberry, 22. In County Court.. Dorothy L. Baker was filed reckless driving. Similar -charges against Glen D. Deatherage were -dis- missed. U. S. Welcomes "Box" Proposal As Good Sign Cold Weather Sweeps Over State, Nation; Snow Parayzes East As Storm Heads Into Deep Southland Soviets Leave Cuba Slowly, Rusk Says WASHINGTON AP) Soviet troops are being withdrawn from Cuba at a very slow rate, U.S. officials said today. And although ;he United States is not >ressing Russia on the is- sue it is expected to do so if he withdrawals are not speeded up fairly soon. Secretary of. State Dean Rusk old a news conference Monday that the role of' Soviet combat units in Cuba "is of great con- cern to us and something we will ollow very carefully." "Certainly we in this hemi- sphere could not accept as a nor- mal situation any Soviet military >resence in he' said. Russians The number' of .Soviet officers and men stationed oh the Carib- >ean island is estimated at a possibly organ- zed, Rusk said, "into .what ap- peared to be Soviet combat units." He described the scale of Soviet xjwer in Cuba as "modest )ut well armed. "Whether these (troops) were here for the protection- of. cer- tain-sites, missile sites or other- wise, or'for' some, other purpose s' something that is being, of course, watched very carefully." Rusk held. his. first regular news conference since last July a few-hours before'flying to Paris or the. annual December Cabinet evel meeting of the 15-nation "forth Atlantic Council.. Rusk Plans Meeting Rusk planned individual meet- ings there with Allied foreign ministers and said much of the liscussion in the council sessions, ipening Thursday, would be con- :erned with "the world situa- which includes Cuba, the GENEVA (AP) The United India-Red China' conflict and the States welcomed today the-black crisis in relations between Red box proposal offered by the Soviet Union as a heartening-.sign that a nuclear test-ban treaty, may be possible. But American Ambassador Charles C. Stelle told Soviet dele- gate Semyon K. Tsarapkin .that the Soviet offer 'does not go-nearly far enough to satisfy Western re- quirements for a foolproof'treaty. "We welcome the Soviet propo- sal as, hopefully, a forerunner of things to Stelle said. "We will look forward to additional So- viet proposals to match the many important moves made by the West in the last'year and a half in order to break the impasse LUC U over.-the controls necessary to sure a cessation- of underground for tests." China and Russia. At the outset.of the news con- ference, Rusk.discounted the pos- sibility of any significant devel- opments at the NATO meeting. He said the United States would -argue' in Paris for bringing NATO's European strength, up to full goal of 30 divisions. He said ways would also be discussed for improving consultations among the 15 member governments on worldwide issues; N Further consideration of the problems of. sharing responsibility for nuclear, weapons strategy among.-the' alliance members is another topic, Rusk added. Protecting Bases As for Cuba, Rusk 'said that the U.S. government was in- Tsarap'kin told the disarmament conference -the .So- viet Union'would, agree to place- ment on its territory of' three of the sealed robot installations- to detect- underground' 'disturbances. What aroused Western interest was Tsarapkin's': statement that international inspectors could enj- ter the'Soviet .Union periodically to collect the readings'from the boxes. Although this was a long way from the oh-site; international inspection disturb- ances demanded by'the was.still-the. first time in many months the Russians'had agreed to admit any-international inspec- tors 'at "all.-: the Soviet forces in. Cuba protection of nuclear weapon bases would be with- drawn-in-due course. This was dis- closed by President Kennedy at a news conference Nov. made by Premier Khrushchev in a letter to Kennedy that day. Officials say that the.promise was put in general rather than precise was not yet known here just how large the Soviet- withdrawal -would be. At the moment; the troop issue is not.a focal point of U.S.-Soviet officials -reported. The. emphasis in the .negotiations is on trying..-to- find a "formula by which the United States; and. Russia can get the Cuban prob- lem Se- curity'.Council agenda. City Gets Offer Of Space While Building City Hall Ada's City Council met Mon- day afternoon in a special call- ed session and authorized ad- vertising for the sale of three bond issues approved in a re- cent election. Three issues will be advertis- ed, for the city: hall and related projects, for a new. pumper unit for the Fire Department and for im- provements to the airport. A fourth issue', will not be offered at this time. It will, finance, a new traffic control system for the city. This issue will be sold when a report on the system is finalized. A survey, a portion of which dealt :with the control system, has recently been completed by the Highway Department. Theirreport will be submitted in several phases and the first phase deals with new traffic controls for Ada. Bids on the three advertised issues will be taken at p.m. on December 27. The council also formally ac- cepted a federal grant of 000 which will be used on the city hall program. And finally City Manager J. B. Davidson officially advised council members that has offered office space to city departments. The utility company has of- fered its building on Tenth for use by the city as a temporary office .building while the new- building is under construction. No action has yet .been taken in this area. British Push Rebels Back In Brunei ANDUKI AIRPORT, Brunei troops recaptured most of the Brunei oilfield town of Seria today, then closed in on the police station where 50 die- hard rebels were holding nine Eu- ropeans as hostages.-. The nationality of the hostages was not known, but Brig. A. G. British commander of the Seria operation, said no wo- men or children, were among them. Army-.officers .-sai3Ta-.number of Europeans, 'mostly British em- ployes of the .Shell; Oil Co., were liberated in' Seria, and 'at least six rebels 'were, killed and more than a dozen captured. No British casualties were reported, was the' first -major counter- attack .since the revolt broke out Saturday. rebels' say they want to cre- ate an independent, country on the north coast of Borneo out of the Brunei Sultanate and the neigh- boring British colonies of North Borneo and Sarawak. There were no reports, of dam- age to-the oil. fields -at 'Seria. The rebels had threatened to sabotage them if they were attacked. Kuala Belait, another oil field seven miles to the west, was stili believed to be in rebel hands. Shell's administrative center is there. A flight over the area showed 'no damage, and smoke curled peacefully from one indus- trial plant. The total killed in the four-day rebellion is believed to be more than '40, including 26 rebels. The British assault on Seria be- gan Monday when Gurkas 'and the Queen's Own Highlander's 'were' airlifted to Anduki airport, on the eastern outskirts, and to a swampy field west of the -town. Four rebels -were killed in the recapture of the Pehaga police station-west-of Seria. All' was reported quiet in Bru- nei Town, the capital, except for sporadic sniping from surround- ing hills. Estimates of rebel strength ranged- from a few hundred to several thousand. The rebel force fought mostly with' shotguns, knives and a few rifles and automatic weapons, captured .from .overrun police posts. A rebel attack failed .'to-develop at oil.port just inside the Sarawak border, where a Gur- sba'. unit was dug in behind sand- bags: Insurgents were believed to have the'upper hand at the Sara- (Continutd on Pagt two) More Names Drop In Stevenson Controversy .NEW YORK name of McGeorge Bundy, special pres- idential assistant for'national se- curity affairs, has been injected into the. controversy over a mag- azine article dealing with Adlai E. Stevenson's .position in the Cuban crisis, The Columbia Broadcasting System said' Monday night. that 'Bundy supplied two Saturday Evening Post writers.'.with.'.infor- mation for last week's magazine article. The broadcast report also said President Kennedy personally cleared the' way for writers Charles Bartlett and Stewart Al- sop to get the information' about Cuban crisis deliberations in a National 'Security Council meet- ing attended by U.N. Ambassador Stevenson. That latter assertion also was reported Monday by Time and Newsweek magazines, one day after "Life magazine said the same thing. The -Life .report was termed "absolutely and complete- ly without foundation" by the White House press .secretary, Pi- erre Salinger. Bundy could not be reached immediately in Washington for comment on the CBS report. Time and Life had the 'Satur- day Evening Post article which indicated that Stevenson favored a policy of appeasement in the Cuban crisis. Tne'U.N. ambassa- dor 'and the White House have denied that .he supported that approach.- The three magazines said that contrary to the Post account, Stevenson favored a strong U.S. stand. After the Post article appeared, published speculation arose that Kennedy was trying .to ease Ste- venson out of his job for allegedly taking a Cuban-position contrary the. President's. .Speculation has continued as to how the Post writers obtained in- formation aboil' the secret delib- erations. "The. fact said Robert Pierpont, CBS Washington corres- pondent, in a television newscast, "that several' reporters, were briefed by McGeorge tith the President's approval." Pierpont added: "The President allowed others among his. advisors -to discuss Cuba with' reporters, including CIA (Central Intelligence Agen- cy) Director ohn McCone, pres- idential -assistant Ted Sorenson and Dean Acheson. "But most of the material for the (Post) article, which hurt Stevenson, came from McGeorge Bundy. "Although Bundy himself de- nies having said anything about Stevenson's specific role in the Cuban crisis, it known in Washington that Repub- no .friend of Stevenson's. In fact (Bundy) supported Eisen- hower against Stevenson in. two presidential campaigns." Grim Crews Find Last Of 37 Bodies In Mine CARMICHAELS, Pa. The search is all over for 37 miners entombed in a shattering explosion last. Thursday in a soft- coal mine. Grim rescue crews, after almost, a five-day search, found the-last of the bodies Mon- day night.. State .mine officials blamed the explosion; on methane gas and coal.; dust J All 'were killed in- stantly. The blast occurred at p.m. Thursday, in-U.S. Steel Corpora- tion's -Robeha No.' 3 'mine, one of the' world's largest mechanized southwest of Pittsburgh.' U.S.' Steel said the entire 650 feet! been explored and there was no signs of-life. Many bodies remained to be 'identified. Forty-four other miners work- ing in another .part of the mine shaft at the, time of the blast escaped unhurt- Joe Seper of Ronco, whose brother, Charles; J., 57, was.killed- .in the blast; vowed: "I quit the coal .mines, even if I have to go on relief." There was no immediate indi- cation if and when the mine will reopen: 'The last body was sighted short- ly, after 11. p.m.- Monday night, (Continutd on Pagt'Two) Ada Schools Ri And Sounds By WENONAH RUTHERFORD It's beginning to look and.sound like Christmas at -Ada's, elemen- tary schools. The yuletide. decor- ations are up in every room and rehearsals are in progress for the noel programs to which, parents and friends are invited. Hayes School will In A portrayed by chor- al readings, and; col- ored slides, the birth Christ. Legend .'has' it '-that enchantment covered the land on the eve of the Christ Child's birth and on. this occasion all animals .could talk. The the stable in Beth- lehem narrate the story in' th'e Hayes' -rendition' of 'Born- in a Manger. Rozelle Crbwnover is fac- ulty director of -the production as its cast the entire student first through'. sixth grades.' The sented the -night .of-Dec. 13, be- at Glenwood School will'present'its Christmas program Dec.' K'Curtaintime is p.m. in the school auditorium. "Childhood Come True With Old Saint Nick" is, the title, of the pro- gram. .True 'Spirit.-of' Christ- 'is.-'told. in: this'-portrait'-of the Firsts Christmas morning. The program will- 'spotlight Biblic'al and Christmas' carols will add'much to. the'story.- "The'Singing 'Christinas. "Tree" is the title' of "the program: .which Irving School'pupils will gr'v.e Dec.; 20 in the school- auditorium. Curtaintime is p.m. Mrs: Jes- sie '.Belle DeMpss-is' director. The 'children will' form'-.a' yule tree and All children in the school will be in .the cast. The. program will be about an hour in' length. Napier School.has a .two-part program 18, be- "8 school The -first part will feature Carols 'of Lands; The children in .costume of. the country-represented will sing the their origin in that'land. The second Half will be Living Portraits. The..pupils tray; famous religious" paintings, the. setting a mommoth picture frame. L..Z. Black, will read the 'Christmas story "as, the portraits- are- spotlighted. There are 25 in the .cast 'for this portion of the program, The' North Side Chamber of Commerce is providing..treats for each" of "the'children. These will be', distributed: at Washington; School, Mrs; Craig McBroom, director, .will its .yule program' Monday, Dec; "Born' be given, the story related by film 'strips. The fourth, fifth and sixth grades, will make up the mass- choir.- Choral readings with a few speaking, parts are includ- ed. The public is -invited. The school's Christmas assem- for be Dec; Miss Velroa Lee Grimes is direc- tor. .The.first, second h ij..d .grades had.their Christmas pro-, gram'last weelc-: Willard School wiU'.-present.-The Festival of Carols Thursday eve- ning, p.m. Louise Johnson is director. The program will feature the third, fourth, fifth and sixth grade students'.; -Jf is a- "Sing -Along With. program and'the audience'will be'asked to join in the caroling, the words-.of. .the songs to be .thrown1 on. a screen. The 225-voice' choir'wrUbe; robed- in .with, ties'. Gayle -East' Central State College '.student and student te'a'cher, will-be accompanist.1 Willard Mrs. .'Cecil -Two) Ada Feels Chill; More Is Forecast Blustering, chilly winds swept into Ada overnight and plunged temperatures downward. An overnight low of 22 was recorded, after ithe city aad enjoyed a balmy Indian Summer afternoon with a high reading of 60. The forecast calls for all sorts of nasty doings, mostly more cold. The mercury, is supposed to keep on plunging downward, reaching a low of 18 tonight. The chill in Oklahoma was not, riowever, on a par with that which was sweeping over the Eastern portion of the United States. The state was expected to have clear skies, with-light snow flur- ries in the Panhandle. Schools Close But in the northeastern part of the United States, schools closed as snow piled high, and in the deep south, Florida fruit growers grimly looked toward a freeze that could ruin citrus crops. The icy one-two punch of win- try weather was the second to hit many areas in the eastern half-., of the nation since last Thursday.. Millions. felt the sting of. the ''weather. The heavy, blowing' snow inconveni- enced other millions. "Schools dosed, travel slowed, and Christmas shoppers delayed buying tours. Storm-related deaths soared past the. 50 'mark. No Relief Weather forecasters held no hope of any immediate, general relief. Even colder weather was the .unhappy forecast in many areas. And the winter season does not start officially until Dec. 22. Midwinter scenes were general along the southeast shores of. the Great Lakes region, in sections of New York'State, and other east- ern areas. Huge drifts piled high as snow squalls persisted, adding more snow atop the heavy amounts left by last week's storms. Cleanup operations were slowed and halted in some places. Most of the Southland shivered in the season's coldest weather. Florida temperatures dropped to 15 degrees below seasonal lev- els. Crops Are Hit Farmers and grove owners worked through the night as ieavy frost and freezing temper- atures hit every section of the state except the Keys. Smudge "lies were started to protect lender vegetable..'crops. Workers sprayed fields with water, damp- ening .the soil so it would hold he heat better. The unseasonably cold weather threatened the .multi-million dol- _ar Florida citrus and" vegetable crops, now near their peak of larvest. It was below, freezing in north- ern sections of Florida, with read- ings" of 26 in Tallahassee and Gainesville.' Miami's low. was a rosty 40! 'Key West, in the.ex- reme was below normal. Road Closes' A wind' driven snowstorm orced the1 'closing of the New York State Thruway from Lacka- wanna.'.near Buffalo.'to the Pen- sylvania line. More than" 150 persons were (Continued on Two) High temperature in Ada Mon- day was. 60. Low temperature Tuesday was 22 degrees with a reading of 22 degrees at 7 a.m. Tuesday. OKLAHOMA Cold wave southeast half ..tonight; strong northerly winds diminishing to- night; clear to partly- cloudy to- night-and the as t half increasing .cloudi- ness and not quite so cold north- west "half Wednesday; Mow to- night 12-20; high Wednesday northeastto'44 southwest. ;