Ada Evening News Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Issue Date:
Pages Available: 12

About Ada Evening News

  • Publication Name: Ada Evening News
  • Location: Ada, Oklahoma
  • Pages Available: 241,891
  • Years Available: 1904 - 1978
Learn More About This Publication


  • 2.17+ Billion Articles and Growing Everyday!
  • More Than 400 Years of Papers. From 1607 to Today!
  • Articles Covering 50 U.S.States + 22 Other Countries
  • Powerful, Time Saving Search Features!
Find Your Ancestors Now

View Sample Pages : Ada Evening News, November 05, 1962

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.17+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - November 5, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma Joe Zilch warns direly that any politician who takes up the time alloted tonight for. his favorite television show is not going to get his vote. Sounds like Joe just isn't going to go to the polls at aH. Ada Tumbles From Top-Ranked Spot; See Sports Page 59TH YEAR NO. 203 U.N. Group Demands Tests End U.S.-British Object But Resolution Is Passed By Big Vote UNITED NATIONS, N.Y, (AP) The U.N. Political Committee today 'overrode U.S.-British objections and demanded that all nuclear tests be banned by next Jan. 1. The approved plan called for an outright prohibition of tests in the atmosphere, outer space and under water and a limited ban on under- ground testing. The vote on the resolution, orig- inated by 37 so-called nonaligned countries, was 81-0 with 25 ab- staining. It is expected to be ap- proved Tuesday by the General Assembly. The United States and Britain abstained after failing to knock cut the provision for a Jan. 1 deadline. The Soviet bloc also ab- stained, but not because of the Before the vote the 110-nation committee accepted a U.S.- British amendment specifying that any interim agreement on suspending underground tests "shall include adequate assur- ranees for effective detection and identification of seismic1 events by international scientific com- mission." The new Western formula made no specific reference to on-site inspection which previously had ieen considered a stumbling block to agreement. U.S. officials said, however, that such inspec- tion was implied in the approved resolution. The U.N. action came as the United States announced it had concluded its latest series of at- mospheric testing. The resolution recommended specifically that the ban on tests in the atmosphere, outer space and under water be tive immediately if no agreement is reached on banning. all tests by Jan. 1. National Roundup Of Election News Is On Page Twelve ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 12 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY 3 Yanks Die In Fighting In Viet Nam SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) war in Viet Nam. has brought death to three more Americans. Two U.S. Air !Force pilots were killed early today in the crash of a Vietnamese air force B26 fight- er-bomber believed brought down by Communist ground fire. A U.S. soldier was killed Sunday night by grenade presumably thrown by a Communist. The deaths raised to 37 the number of Americans killed in Viet Nam since last December. Vietnamese also died in the crash of the B26 about 160 miles southwest of Saigon, The. plate had been flying a night strafing mission against Communist guer- rillas attacking a government po- sition. Officials in Saigon said the last radio report from the plane said it had sighted.the target and was moving in for an .attack. Ground troops were flown to the crash site and the bodies were recovered. Names of the dead pending notification of their families. The grenade that killed the sol- dier exploded in the vestibule of a building in the city of Can Tho where he and other Signal Corps men were billeted. The blast also killed two Vietnamese children and wounded another U.S. enlist- ed man, not seriously. A third Vietnamese child was expected ta ]ose a leg. Police Dog May Become Detective BIRMINGHAM, Ala. less police officials find a better solution, the department may have a dog on the detective staff. Midnight, a 3-year-old German ihepherd, has lived and worked with officer Billy R. Goforth since -he was a pup. The dog won't work another officer. Goforth has been promoted to detective and police are ponder- ing whether to promote Midnight too. Give some people an inch and they think they're rulers. tropical-looking icene iin't in the Amazon near the Ahlosd "Y." The proud grower of bump- er crop is Mrs. V. O. Magar, reaching for one of the big podi before it growt plumb out of Staff Indians Abandon Ladakhi Position NEW DELHI (AP) The Indian government announc- ed today the loss of one of its most importantjmilitajy. positions on the battle lines to the Chinese The position at Daulet Beg Oldi; at the northern end of the line in Ladakh, was evacuated a few days ago, a De- fense Ministry spokesman said. Ladakh is at the western end of the Himalayan border. The outpost at Daulet Beg Oldi was the center of a series of smaller posts, all of which fell earlier. The Chinese have now crossetj what they claim to be their border with India at one or two places and have driven beyond the dis- puted territory. New Delhi officials think there are no chances now of a negotiat- ed peace with the Chinese. Prime' Minister Nehru has de- manded the Chinese withdraw to positions they held before Sept. 8 FBI Agents Grab Suspect AtConnerville POMUUIU, uiey irem uriuic jj s t d and has rejected proposals of a cease-fire and peace talks until' they do. The Chinese offensive in both the northeast and northwest area of Ladakh was launched Oct. A convicted murderer and pa- role violator was being held in Pontotoc County jail Monday after being apprehended near Conner- 20. Nehru was reported preparing another reply to Soviet Premier Khrushchev to that effect. But it appears here that the Chi- nese have 'no intention of going back to their Sept. 8 positions. Khrushchev sent Nehru his pro- posal for a cease-fire without con- ditions last Friday. A primary aim of the Soviet peace. gesture ap- peared to be to get the conflict stopped before India falls out of its neutral alignment. A Pravda editorial warned India against "the intrigues of the imperialist camp" and also absolved Peiping of any aggressive intent. Informants said- Nehru would tell Khrushchev there could be a cease-fire and peace talks tomor- row if the Chinese pull back but that otherwise "there is no alter- native left to us but to resist this attack, whatever may be the cost or the consequences to us." Repeating a previous Peiping turndown of this demand, Chinese Premier Chou En-lai. emphasized in a'broadcast statement that the (Continued on Page Two) Jailed here is Paul Goodwin, 48, convicted of the 1936 slaying of Seminole policeman Chris Whit- son. He was arrested by FBI agents near Connerville after a short scuffle. Sheriff Oren Phillips said Good- win will be turned over to authori- ties from Kingfisher County Wednesday. Goodwin is the third suspect arrested for the September 8 robbery of Glen Bailey, Hennessey supermarket operator. Three men held Bailey's wife and child at gunpoint while wait- ing for Bailey to come home. They escaped with after tak- ing Bailey prisoner. He was later released. Also charged in the robbery are Burl Wayne Stotts and Millard Thomas Blackiston, both of Okla- homa City.- Stotts is reportedly a former Pontotoc County resident. Officers had sought Goodwin since early September. He was charged on a federal warrant for unlawful flight to avoid .prosecu- tion. FBI agents said he was un- armed when arrested east of Con- nerville and put- up only a brief struggle before Goes Into Stretch Turnout Of About Is Forecast i In County Tuesday JFK Feels U.S.Should Keep Eye On Cuba After Crisis Is Ended; Removal Of Missiles Continues York en route to By ERNEST THOMPSON Nine thousand Pontotoc County voters are expected to troop to the-polls Tues- day to cast their ballots in a hotly contested general elec- tion. Candidates for major state, national and local of- fices have bombarded the voters, with-their programs, promises and predictions since early last year; John Q. Public will have his say today and, for the first time it appears there might-be a spirited.contest between Re- publicans and Democrats. Also on the ballot are two pro- posed constitutional amendments. One would create a board to im- plement reapportionment of- the legislature under the present con- stitutional formula. The' other would allow liquor, distillers more latitude in selling their products to retailers. The campaign which has caught the fancy of most voters is the one for governor, -pitting Demo- crat W. P. Atkinson against Re- publican Henry Bellmon. The other hot race is for the U.S. Senate between Democrat Mike Monroney and Republican B. Hay- den Crawford. Democrat! Have Edge Indications are strong Pontotoc County will remain in the Demo- cratic fold, but Republicans are predicting a .voter revolt, particu- larly -against Atkinson. If Bellmon is .to make much headway in Pontotoc County, he must draw heavily from the Democratic ranks; The Republi- can .party., has _only. about 620 here and as many as people could cast votes in the election.' Observers'don't expect as many votes as the presidential .election of 1960 drew. A total of peo- ple voted here in that.election. County .election board officials said registration and absentee balloting has been much lighter than it was two years ago. .Here, in brief form, is the-in- formation on the general election. State Nine races in all, headed by the Atkinson-Bellmon contest for governor. Voters will also choose a lieutenant'gove'rnor, secretary of state, attorney gen- eral, state treasurer, commis- sioner of charities and correc- tions, commissioner of insurance and corporation commissioner. National Racti Democrat in- cumbent Monroney- is challenged by Republican' Crawford. Con- gressman Tom Steed, fourth dis- trict, has no opposition! There are races in the first, second, fifth and sixth districts, but those do not effect Pontotoc County voting. Local.Races County arid leg- islative offices provide four races. Democrat Allen Nichols and Re- publican J. .W. -Albritton, Ada, vie for the state senate seat vacated by Buck Cartwright, Wewoka, Bob Cox, is seeking Adan Lonnie Abbott's state representa- j 3'agb, live (No. 1) position. -ai ne success.and .failures on Republican and Abbott j Demo- scorecard. crat. Republican Theodore X. ,F t AFTER DINNER imiling Mikoyan, Itft foreground. Soviet Deputy Premier, appears with U.S. Ambassador to the U.N. Adlai .Stevenson, in light coat, and John J McCloy, right, chairman of U.S. coordinating committee on Cuban policy, after dinner meeting at Soviet U.N. mission 'headquarters in New York. At extreme left a Valerin Zorin, Soviet representative to U.N., and behind Stevenson is Anatoly Debry- Soviet Ambassador to U.S. Man in rear is interpreter. Mikoyan stopped over in New Secretary Of Spying MOSCOW the third time in a month the Soviet Union has accused a member of the U.S. Embassy staff of spying and or- dered him out of the country. 1 The State Department termed the latest charges; against Rich-, ard Carl Jacob, 'a secretary-archi- vist, "a complete fabrication." Jacob, 26, was accused of "maintaining secret liaison with a spy on the territory of the Soviet Tass, the Soviet news agency, said he was "caught redhanded while removing intelligence data from a secret hiding place in the entrance hall of house number 5-6 in Pushkinskaya Street in Moscow." The nature of the material, said Tass, established "beyond a shadow, of a doubt" that .Jacob was in contact with an undercover agent. An embassy spokesman said Ja- cob was arrested Friday, forced into a car and detained for 2Vz hours at a militia station.' The embassy protested -to the Soviet Foreign Ministry that he had been illegally detained in violation of Little Blast Writes Finish To Test Series HONOLULU United States has lowered the curtain on its Pacific high-altitude nuclear test 'series by' detonating an un- spectacular- low-yield device over Johnston Island. The shot was the fifth success in nine high-altitude tries this yearj and represented a break- through in the series. Only two States had (Ted) Seaman is'contesting Demo- crat nominee 'Glive Rigsby for the other legislative post. Demo- crat 'sheriff nominee Burl Grif- fin, is .challenged by Republican Charley State Two' proposed constitutional amendments will be decided. Question 408.-would en- force reapportionment of the leg- islature. Question- 406 would al- (Cbntinued on Page Two) straight the program on the plus side. Then Force 8 announced the completion of drawn-out series, which should have, ended last July. After treating the Hawaiian Is- lands -to two magnificent auroral which was seen from New Zealand-, to Alaska, and two lesser scientists at distant Johnston Island bowed out with 'a relatively'small'explosion. In some 750 miles away, it appeared only as a blue and white flash of light, although it had the strength of the atom 'bomb that leveled Hiroshima .'in 1945. The-low-yield device was lifted skyward from its Johnston Island launching pad by an Army Nike- Hercules rocket. It marked- the first use of the Nike as a nuclear carrier in altitude testing, and was the first occasion' on which a.device .had been exploded at the scheduled time. Saturday's -success- apparently had no effect on transpacific com- munications. The-Federal Aviation Agency .and .the. Air -Force report- ed, their radio channels -remained normal during the< test.- -The same word came ..from civilian, airlines and communications agencies. A prime.purpose of, the altitude tests is'to, determine -if nuclear blasts, can hide missile attacks or, conversely, -knock 'out warning systems. _______. the diplomatic immunity to which he was entitled. The embassy refused to say what Jacob was doing when he was picked up. a bachelor from Egg Harbor City, N.J., had served in Moscow for 10 months. A' Dart- mouth graduate, he attended the University of Munich for a year as a Fulbright scholar. After six months-.-in the Army, .he joined the State Department about 2V4 years ago and entered the For- eign Service last November. The Russians.on Oct. 5 accused Lt. Cmdr. Raymond D. Smith, an assistant 'U.S. naval attache, of photographing Soviet naval ihstal- (Continutd on Page Two) Peace Prize Goes Begging .OSLO, Norway Nobel Committee of the Norwegian Storting (Parliament) today an- nounced it had decided not to award the Nobel Peace Prize for 1962. The'prize money has been re- served for next year, the brief announcement said. No reason was given for the committee's decision, but in the past the prize has not been, award- ed in times of great crisis. informed sources said mittee regarded the world situa- tion as "too is too. make any .award this year. Webster's, Third International Dictionary defines the word "la- bile" as meaning: Characterized by tendency toward or capability for -change; readily or continually undergoing chemical or physical or biological change or breakdown..." No Details Are Figured On How Island Will Be Kept Under Surveillance WASHINGTON (AP) President Kennedy feels U.S. surveillance of Cuba will have to be continued in some form long after the current missile crisis is settled, government sources' report. In offering this view of the President's thinking to newsmen Sunday, the sources did not specify how the watch would be kept. The. object they said, would_be to guard against any future introduction of Soviet missiles into Cuba. Aerial photographs, of the island last month gave the first hard evidence that the Soviet Union was mounting an offensive missile threat in Cuba, the White House has said. It was from aerial photos taken last Thursday that the administration concluded Soviet'Premier Khrush- chev had begun to make good on his pledge to tear down the missile bases. The Navy, in maintaining an arms blockade of Cuba, has also been filling a surveillance role. Removal of the missiles'and other Soviet offensive arms from Cuba remains a thorny problem. By the terms of the Kennedy-Khrushchev agreement, the United Na- tions would supervise the verification that Soviet mis- siles have .withdrawn from Politicians Begin "Mop-Up" Before Tuesday's Vote By JIM MONROE Associated Press Staff .Writer Democrats and Republicans made final appeals for support to- day before the general election Tuesday. Henry Bellmon, GOP nominee for governor', was out handshak- ing at 6 a. m. and planned a full day of campaigning. W. P. Bill nominee, stayed'up late Sunday night taping a .television speech, after joining in a rousing-Demo- cratic rally in Oklahoma City dur- ing the afternoon.1' v Sen. Mike Monroney also-was in Oklahoma-City today and has a barbecue scheduled'tonight at Perkins to close .out his campaign for a third term. His Republican opponent; B. Hayden Crawford, has a rally scheduled in, Oklahoma City to- .night to'wind up his-second 'at- tempt to win a'. Crawford attacked Monroney's record, and.Monroney defended it in separate .television..'speeches- Sunday night. Bellmon started the day by. shak- ing hands with em- ployes at'jnunicipal garage' before1 dawn. From there he .went to. the city's Western-Electric plant, then began touring shopping centers, ..Bellmon-was to fly to Tulsa just before noon for a tour of shopping centers there. His schedule calls for a-later afternoon flight to Elk City for a live TV speech there; then to-Ada for a 30-minute'.tele- cast aimed, at Little Dixie voters slate of state and county' officers, den-Crawford, a former U. S. at- S.. .senator.' and four congressmen. Two other congress- .and Tom Steed opposition'..- The two major -candidates, for Henry-Belt1 .menand. Democrat..W.P..Bill At ,to' put in a final day" UuSl millCU.1 at JUlLLjc MIAIC vuicia ,tu beamed over stations, at both of handshaking, then make -sep- Ada'and-Ardmore. television'speeches tonight; Dem- -Bellmon'continued to Hammer at. I in a final, ocrats-vclimaxedvtheir. -campaign _i____' dtnrlov. nffflrnnnnlwitfl n .fitatp.widfi. torney at Tulsa. Democrats w.ere the-ones mak- ing the 'most at the end of. the. campaign. Republicans got the jump and- made, more rioise.durihg the early weeks of- the campaign; but'Demo- crats on-a.strong finish-'. Atkinson's proposal to increase sales .taxes Jrom-2 to 3 cents: to persons are expected-to .vote Tues-. day: at Oklahoma .a .statewide, rally in Oklahoma City attended by to" persona crac seeding. ,a- uuru IKIJIV aim Gov. J. his.Republican .opponent, Howards Edmondsbnr and .-Albert Also'closing'.out .their.campaigns Mike Monroney, Demo- crat" third. all ripped into the Republicans. Rep. J.D. McCarty, speaker of the state House of 'Representatives, attacked editorials appearing in Oklahoma City newspapers as ''half truths and plain, damn 'lie's.'-' Atkinson, who proposed a penny increase in sales Re- publican, nominee Henry Bellmon has been 'using all kinds of figures, trying to-show that more revenue is not .needed. He said Bellmon could get the the 1963 legislature, will-have million ap- propriate than the 1961 legislature (Continued on Page the island. The government sources who discussed Kennedy's position em- phasized that he is determined to verify the removal of the weapons by international inspection teams that nothing less will be satisfactory. While the United States and the Soviet Union are -reported pre- pared'to have the 'International Red..Cross-fill the inspection-role originally proposed for. the.United, Nations Cuban Prime "Minister Fi- del Castro has the power to bar international inspectors from'.his territory. Soviet First .Deputy Premier Anastas I. Mikoyan conferred with Castro .in Havana over .the in an effort to prod the Cuban leader into ac- cepting at least the fundamentals of an international inspection sys- tem.. Mikoyan and Castro met twice Sunday at the government palace. No communiques were issued and Cuban officials gave no hint of the nature of the talks. Mikoyan remained in Havana despite the death of his wife in Moscow Satur- day night. The administration's continuing stress on the necessity of interna- tional inspection is being viewed in some quarters as a means of keeping pressure on Castro. As far as it can be ascertained, the United States has set no dead- line on compliance from either Moscow or Havana. Nonetheless Kennedy was understood to feel the United States cannot wait in- definitely. At the same time, Washington is convinced the missile bases are coming down. Their Destruc- tion is almost complete, .Edward M. Martin, assistant secretary of state for inter-American affairs, said Sunday in a television inter- view. Martin touched, too, on the sub- ject of present concern within the administration when he added: "We still do not know where they (the -missiles) .are going, or have verification they have 'left the is- land or will not'be reintroduced." In another television interview Theodore. C. Sorensen, special counsel to Kennedy and one of his chief speechwriters, said the United States has given no formal pledge not to invade Cuba. It will not do. so until a satisfactory ar- rangement regarding Cuban-mis- site sites has been worked out, Sorensen said. In other Cuban developments: Moscow radio accused ed States of failing to carry out its pledge to 'settle the Cuban crisis. It said the United. States should have lifted its blockade and ended its.aerial surveillance of Cuba; At the United Nations in New York, John J. McCloy, the top UlS. negotiator on Cuba, gave a luncheon for his Soviet, counter- part. First. Deputy Min- ister Vasily-V. Kuznetsov. "It was a social visit and of course the subject was said a U.S. delegation spokesman. Authoritative sources disclosed at the-United-Nations that Paul Ruegger of the. International'Com- mittee of--the Red Cross will ar- rive in New York Tuesday to ne- gotiate with-the United Nations on. a plan for Red Cross inspection (Continued on Page Yemen Crisis ;A deepening crisis over Yemen threatened today .to touch off a Middle East conflict pitting con- servative monarchies against President Gamel Abdel Nasser's United Arab Republic. On one side are the royal strong- holds of Saudi Arabia and Jordan and' on the. other the Yemeni revolutionary regime backed' by the U.A.R. The crisis touched off by the overthrow of Yemen's ancient throne in September reached a new fever point Sunday with threats by the rebel regime to invade Saudi Arabia's main southern port of Qizan and the interior city of Najran. Saudi Arabia and Jordan are supporting, attempts by the de-. posed Yemeni king. Imam hammad AI-Badr, to regain his throne. The United Arab Republic" has sent .planes and tanks .and perhaps soldiers into the tiny Red Sea country to aid the revolutionary regime. Yemeni revolutionary President Abdullah Sallal voiced the inva- sion threat against Saudi Arabia as that country's .radio claimed royalist warriors now control Yemen's entire northwest. Communiques purporting to come from Al-Badr's headquar- ters-claimed hundreds of rebels, including many U.A.R. troops, had'been killed in the fighting. The communiques said that in northern Yemen royalist forces have tightened their siege of the region's capital of Sada. Sallal disputed the claims, say- ing that his U.A.R.-supported army and air force crushed "a large-scale Saudi invasion" and that the entire northwest region, where the fighting occurred was now "completely under republi- can control." He claimed, nearly invad- ers, were killed in four days of fighting. J In Cairo, the government-owned Middle East News Agency said Yemeni tribesmen had been forced at gunpoint .to join the Saudi Arabians in attacking northern Yemen. A U.A.R. mili- tary spokesman scoffeoTat Saudi and Jordanian .ra'dio claims of high Egyptian casualties. (Continued on Two} OKLAHOMA Generally fair tonijht becoming partly cloudy Tuesday; cooler south tonight; a lltile.-wanner Tuesday; low tonight with scattered frat east; high .Tuesday 5S-6S. High temperature in Ada Sun- day was 69; low Sunday night, 36; reading at 7 a.m. Monday, M. ;