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View Sample Pages : Ada Evening News, November 16, 1962

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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - November 16, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma it was John Adams who made it illegal to disagree with the federal government. This tort of thing comes to mind when criminal contempt proceedings are ordered against ole' Ross Barnett down in Mississippi. Maybe Nixon Is Not Through After All, Page Twelve THE ADA EVENING NEWS Tigers Tangle With Texas Bunch, See Sports 59TH YEAR NO. 213 ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 12 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Case Looms For Barnett Federal Court Orders Case To Be Instigated OXFORD, Miss. (AP) A federal court has ordered that criminal contempt pro- ceedings be .started against Mississippi's governor and lieutenant governor. And a county grand jury is expect- ed to make its report on the University of Mississippi in- tegration case today. The grand-jury has been prob- ing the fatal shooting of two men during the Sept 30 rioting at Ole Miss after a Negro student was placed on the campus by federal marshals. No Weapons Found The panel has before it an FBI report on ballistics tests -of th weapons of federal officers wh targets of rioters. The FB said in Washington Thursday IL tests of 450 guns failed to turn u the weapons with which the tw men were killed. Criminal contempt actio against Gov. Ross R. Barnett an Lt. Gov. Paul B. Johnson was or dered Thursday by the 5th U.S Circuit Court of Appeals at Orleans. The Justice Department said i; Washington its next -step in th contempt proceedings would b determined by the detailed in structions of the court order which it has not yet received. Already Convicted Barnett and Johnson have al ready been convicted of civil con tempt, although no decision has been made on penalties, for their part in attempting to block the enrollment of Negro James H Meredith at Ole Miss. Barnett faces the possibility ._ jail and daily fines of ant Johnson a daily fine until such as "the -court deem they have purged .themselves. Criminal contempt is punish- ment for past violations of a cour order. Civil contempt is itended to force compliance with an or- der. In civil contempt, penalties can continue until compliance is achieved. He's Surprised At Jackson, Barnett expressed surprise at the court's action. "I hadn't dreamed of he said, declining further comment. Johnson declined comment. University officials continued to probe the wrecking Thursday night of the dormitory room o two students who ate supper with Meredith in the school cafeteria At least five other white students also dined with Meredith. Dean of Students L, L. Love said the group showed "poor judg ment" by eating with Meredith. The door to the dormitory room of William Temple of Washington D.C., and Craig Nobles of Mere dian, was forced open. The van dais scattered books, clothing ant other articles on the floor and smashed a light. Signs Show Up Signs reading "nigger were smeared in black shoe pol- ish outside, the room. Love saic disciplinary action would be in- stituted against'those responsible for the vandalism if their identi- ties can be learned. Meredith, 29, an Air Force vet- eran, winds up his seventh week as a student today. Barnett and Johnson each per- sonally stopped Meredith from en- tering Ole Miss before he finally enrolled. Salvation Army Doll Program Is Under Way If you are clever with needle and thread, you can give a spe- cial meaning to Christmas this year for some little girl. The Salvation Army Auxiliary is again sponsoring its unique doll campaign. The program is simple. The Auxiliary purchases dolls, this year 100 them, in two sizes. They then ask for volunteers to take these dolls, dress them and return them so they may be distributed during the Holiday season. Deadline for completion of the project is December 10.- The dolls are now ready. Mrs. J. T. Roff and Mrs. John Morey are in charge of the project. They 'say they will be to deliver the dolls to interested women. And, they will .be equally happy to pick the dolls up when' they are completed. All that is required is call to Mrs.. Roff at-.2-0577 or 2-0151. _____ Castro's Threat To Blast Planes Out Of Cuban Skies Brings Crisis Into "Extremely Dangerous" Stage BARBER CHAIR LECTURE John Fleet delivers a item temperance lecture to Linda Robertson in a scene from "Born the Ada Community Theatre's first show of the 1962-63 season. The curtain rises on the comedy Sunday at 8 p. m. in the Ada H'gh School auditorium. Fleet was being shaved by a barber (Pete before the dispute with Robertson, who plays the lead role of hii dumb girlfriend. (NEWS Staff Winter's Around The Corner As Snow Flies In Panhandle Winter appears to be on the verge of catching Adans today. A cold front that, brought light- snow to the Panhandle was ex- pected to.pass through Pontotoc County on its way out of Okla- homa. The snow in the Panhandle was the ;tag end of a mass of. wet weather-that soaked-much of the country. Ada got a trace of rain overnight and clouds still were drippy in the area. The forecast called for highs to- day through Saturday to be in the 40s or low 50s. Lows tonight should je from 26 north to 35 south. Thursday's highs varied from 64 at Guymon to 73 at Ardmore and McAlester and the overnight lows were from 33 to Guymon to 50 at McAlester. The cold front that entered Okla- homa Thursday should be out of the state .via the southeast sector by evening. It touched off a little precipitation. Light rain was seen for the state starting in the west 'in the .afternoon or even- ing. The .snow storm which hit northern Colorado .extended into Wyoming, western Nebraska, western Kansas and .the entire Oklahoma Panhandle. Up to four inches of snow covered 'ground in Cheyenne, Wyo., and two inches fell in Denver. Lesser amounts were reported in the snow belt across the Dakotas into Minnesota The first snow of the. season covered the entire Oklahoma Pan- handle with amounts of two inches indicated. However, as the storm center moved Panhandle faster than expected, the threat of heavy, snow'in north- west and central-Neb'rask'k- diminished. In Kansas, 'three inches of snow fell in Goodland and two inches in Imperial. Strong winds hit coastal areas of New England Thursday. AD of Maine except southern sections was covered by snow, measuring up to 17 inches in Bangor. Atoka Begins Work On New Hospital Wing ATOKA (Staff) Work was scheduled to begin this week on construction of a addi- tion to the Atoka County Memorial Hospital. The new construction will add six rooms to the hospital facili- ties, administrator Bill Goforth said. Depending on whether the rooms are used as private or semi-private, this increases hos- pital capacity by 6-12 beds. Present capacity is 34 beds. Joforth estimates that when the addition is completed 'the rated capacity will be about 42 beds. Contract for the work went to Griffin Construction Co., Shawnee. Total amount of the contract is In addition to the new con- struction, the contract calls for some remodeling of the present structure. Included in the plans are minor changes in doctors' quarters, provision of a confer- ence room and library, installa- :ion of an audio-visual nurses call system, and .installation of tele- ihone jacks in patient rooms. The new wing will include about ,400 square feet of storage space. Work is to be completed in hree or four months, Goforth aid. The project is being financed jy hospital operating funds on land with matching'federal funds under the Hill-Burton program for lid to rural hospitals. JP Feels Backwash Of Traffic Ticket Flood Last weekend's crackdown by five Highway Patrol units pro- duced a bumper crop of traffic cases in Ada's JP court Thursday. As a matter of fact, 63' cases were filed Thursday and that's a record for Judge Bert Ratliff's court. Those arrested for various of- fenses ranged from football play- ers who were here for the East Central-Southeastern game last Saturday night to an Air Force man returning to his post from his home in New York City. Charged with speeding were: Johnny Mitchell, Elgin; Homer T. Hulsey, Ada; Earl W. Thomason, Durant; Obie Lee Campbell, Pauls Valley; Prentice. Leon Boles, Pauls Valley; -Samuel A. Stratford; Steven D. Gregory, Ada; Clinton Joe La- Valley, Holdenville. Thomas Andrew Reed, Durant; Cecil F. Worcester, Route .2, Stonewall; Donald R. Boicc, Dun- can; Charles H. iMcLemore. Du' rant; Kermit P. Schafer Jr., Okla- homa City; Charles Whittington, Oklahoma City; Bobby M. Mar- shall, Dallas; Jesse Gale Harper, Oklahoma City; Alexander Coul- ter, Oklahoma City. Doyal C. Simpson! Route 3, Ada; James A. Starling, Kiowa; Billie Gayles, Idabcl; Jessie Charles Hertz, Oklahoma City; Pliny Alan; -Newborn; 'Byars; James Pony Dandridge, Okla- homa City; Alfred Golden, Okla- homa City; Lewis Bryant Archer, New York City; Harry Kenneth Lewis, Ada; Dewain Ferrell Shaw, j Route 2, Ada; Truman Franklin Dewitt, Oklahoma City; Buddy Glenn Lain, Oklahoma City. Franklin William Sanderfur, Tecumseh; Carl Ruben Ward, Stonewall; Floyd C. Hill, Ada; George H. Russell, Ada; Murrel D. Horton, Route 2, Stratford; Gloria Jean Flowers, Route 4, Ada; Donald Edward Delozier, Route Howard .William Price, Seminole; George-'W. Ter- rill, Oklahoma City; James S. W. Simpson, Oklahoma City; and Arthur Earl Cited for driving without proper licenses were: Millie Holcomb, Ada; Mary Lou McGuire, Ada; Polly M. N. Mclntosh, Ada; John Lewis Jennings, Route 2, Ada; Benson Alexander, Connerville; W. B. Boyles Jr., Route 3, Ada; Clyde Henry Walker, Ada; Wil- liam Paul McNult, Ada; .Nine Estella Barnes, Madill; Louise Wood, Route 4, 'Ada; Barley L, LaSalle, Ada; Velvin McCown, Route 5, Ada; Clinton S. Farmer, Route 3, Ada; Harold W. 'Chron- ister, Route Ada; Darlih M. Herrin, Ada. Public -drunkenness charges were filed against Frank Johnson and Jackie Dale Ayres, both of Ada. Kenneth Eugene Doner, Kon- was charged with driving on the left side of the marked zone. (Continued on Page Two) Red Chinese Press Attack In Himalayas NEW DELHI, India Chinese. Communists have launch- ed a massive attack on Indian troops at the east end of the Him- alayas and fierce fighting is now going on, a Defense Ministry spokesman said today. The Chinece attack on Indian po- sitions near .Walong followed an Indian attack that, captured some Chinese outposts, the spokesman said. After restricted fighting in one area which began Wednesday, .the Red Chinese attacked on a massive scale north, and west of Walong, he said. Chinese troops are attacking in considerably superior numbers, the spokesman said. No other action was reported on the Himalayan battle front. The Walong attack was the first major fighting since the offensive into India ground to a temporary halt three weeks ago after capture of some square miles. The spokesman said the Red Chinese around Walong had not advanved when last reports came in shortly before he talked to j reporters. The Chinese attack was trig- gered, he said, by a new Indian army policy of probing Red Chi- nese lines in an effort to keep them-from consolidating their po- sitions. This policy is also now being followed near Towang, where the other major thrust by the Chinese has penetrated into northeastern India. The Walong thrust, 15 miles west of the Burma border, is po- tentially one of the most danger- ous of 13 Red Chinese penetra- tions into India. Walong lies in the valley of the Luhit River that forms a natural highway down through.the moun- tains to the densely populated plains of upper Assam State. Indian troops attacked Red Chi- nese positions a few miles north- west of Walong in the jumbled slopes of the lower Himalayas. A spokesman said "our troops were able to occupy the forward slopes of the Chinese position in'spite of heavy enemy fire." The Indian attacks came after four weeks of retreat. They were not in the nature of a full-scale offensive. That lies in the future. Ada Goes, Day Without Crash Ada managed to slip by another day. without ;a traffic accident Thursday, but the usual number of', speeding cases were filed in Municipal Court.1 Cited for speeding were Eugene Kern' Young, 54; Theron 0. Howry, 20; Raymond L. Voyles, 39; Robert W. Bennett, 22; and Donna Lee Brashier, 18, Hush a ng' Arbabi, 23, was charged with improper backing. James M. Taff Jr., 18, was cited' for reckless driving. .HONORED D. Hudson, president of the Kiwanit Club of Greeter right, here present! a coveted National Red Croit award to two Adam. In foreground is Mri.: Margirtt Bentley' Long. .Danny French is behind her.'They were credited with sav- ing, the life of a! young Adan in the (NEWS Gross Honors Ada Pair For Saving Life Of Youth If .you don't want your children to hear, what you're talking about, pretend you're talking to (Copr. Gen. Fea. Corp.) Two Ada swimming instruc- tors who saved the life of a young'boy last summer Thurs- day night were awarded, the coveted Certificate. of 'Merit of the American National Red Cross. Honored for -their actions were Mrs. Margaret Bentley Long, now a teacher at Wynne- wood, and Henry C. "Danny" French III, 709 West Twentieth, a student at East Central. The presentation was made Thursday evening at the regu- lar meeting of the Greater Ada Kiwanis'Club. Mrs. Long and French' were instructors in the annual summer swimming pro- gram sponsored by the .local civic club. Making the presen- tation Thursday evening at the Aldridge Hotel was Forrest D. Hudson, of the Ki- wanis Club of .Greater Club. According to Mrs. Billie Jean Floyd, water safety chairman for Pontotoc this brings'' the total number of.Oklahoma residents receiving .this recog- nition to 60.. Awards for saving life were.established by the Red Cross in 1913. The two recipients of the high- est award given'to individuals by the American National Red Cross were teaching swimming classes at Wihtersmith. pool at the time of Paul Floyd's near drowning. He was a member of a class of 25 youngsters re-. ceiving instruction .from .Mrs. Long in intermediate swimming, the morning.'of June 18-when he slipped' beneath the surface. The instructor's practice of keeping visual check on all'her. swimmers brought his absence 'to her notice .within 'seconds. She located him, in feet of water, jumped from the pool deck, pulled him to the surface, and called to instructor Danny French for- help. The two instructors placed the boy on the pool deck and called to two other instructors, who ordered all swimmers out of the pool and went to bring towels' and call a doctor and ambu- lance. With Mrs. .Long's assist- ance, French began mouth-to- mouth resucitation immediately and succeeded in reviving Paul within a few minutes. He was then wrapped in towels, to minimize shock, until the ar- rival of the 'ambulance. Paul was taken to Valley View Hospital. He was released after medical examination showed no complications from the acci- dent.. These awards bring -the total number given -in the 16-state midwestern Red Cross area to in 49 years and were rec- ommended .by the Pontotoc County Red Cross chapter. The Red Cross national awards com- mittee at Washington, D. C. approved the" award after con- sidering'eyewitnesses' and phy- sicians', statements on the merit of the life saving action." Mrs. Ralph Hayes, executive secre- tary of the local chapter, made the recommendation to Wash- ington. To qualify for a certificate of merit a person must have been trained in' Red Cross first aid, small craft or water safety and must have used this training in "saving or attempting to save the life of another in an act adjudged meritorious." All instructors--in the summer program here are Red' Cross trained. Tanks Rumble Ashore In Florida War Games By JEW BECKER FORT PIERCE, Fla. on wheels" tanks -of the 1st 'Armored Division were .to sweep ashore from the Atlantic Ocean today 'in the first war games in South Florida since the Cuban crisis boiled- 'up... Men of the'1st; Brigade were to roll their: tanks trucks off of four 'big LSTs (landing ships, onto the beaches of Hutchin- son' Island at high tide. Swelling, "seas caused, a 48-hour delay' in the 'mock invasion by some: soldiers and their tanks "on the beaches of Hutchin- son Island where American Gils trained for the Normandy invasion I of World War II. The seas calmed down late Thursday and the landing exercise got under way before dark. Navy frogmen probed beaches and soldiers worked in waist-high waves to 'erect piers- for a porta- ble causeway that will span'350 feet from.ships to shore. Air Force jets roared over the beach, east of Fort Pierce, in practice passes. Troops.of the 1st Armored, are among the thousands of. soldiers, airmen and Marines sped to the. (Continued on Page Two) PpUGHKEEPSffi, N.Y. little gold ring, a piece of sil- ver, what's left of a pink, china are among. the warm mementoes left to-many by Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt in. her will. The -former first lady died last the age-of 78.; in her Manhattan apartment, and- was. uried Saturday on. the family :es-: tate. at'Hyde Park. "Her will was filed for .probate with' no' immediate: es- imate of the full value of-her state. Shining, the legal lan- juage of the six-page "will-were it personal-bequests be-, Glimpses Of Mrs. Roosevelt Show In Her Will tokening-warm associations with her children, her friends, and those.who had been, in her employ.-.Even dren were not forgotten.. Here are a.few items: "To my 'son; James '.Roosevelt all my flat-silver'marked 'ER', and the old: silver. "To rh'y Elliott Roosevelt what remains -'of Grandmother Roosevelt's" pink china and two silver-serving-trays.'. y- "To my son Franklin'D. Roose- velt Jr..the Japanese screen.on the wall of .my living room in', my New York the sil- -yer tankard." To her physician, Dr. A, David "in gratitude" for his devoted care for which he would not -accept compensation during my lifetime." It was: the largest single cash bequest.' Dr.V Gurewitsch also was left ah etchtagN of, President Roosevelt by Oskar.Stossel. ,V--Y To'her. son Mrs. Jtop'sevelt. left the furnishings.and other .prop- erty ih'her Hyde cept-for.specified items designat- ed, for others. V 'She. directed that personal'prop- erty ;in Jier 'apartment be distributed1 equally among'her ofoer and her-daughter, Mri.' Anna'Roosevelt Halstad again with' specific exceptions. Joseph P. Lash, a longtime, friend, and New .York editorial- was :given an etching of President Roosevelt, by Marcia. Silvette "and two' sets of books which he .may choose from the-.apartment'or the cottage at Hyde Park." i. Lash's wife, Trude, will receive :a Usable 'scarf. addition, Lash and his son, are to re- ceive, 36; in'Li- beriari: Enterprises, line. 'at .the lier'death, Mrs..-Roqse- vtlt .rbequtattied for each year of service with a maximum of "unless. such person shall- have, been 'a', secretary to in which event'the-limitation is' Cash bequests of were left .to.her niece, Eleanor and to Miss Lorena she knew, as.'an Associated.Press White 'House. -To Mayris Chaney -Martin'goes gold'ring with a ruby and-a seUbf -books in my library at Hyde Martin, who under her -maiden Mri." Roosevelt-from: the time her husband was governor of New York. A- political storm was aroused early in. War II when Miss'Chancy-was appointed to the Office of Civilian Defense when Mrs. Roosevelt was as- sistant'director of that agency... "An item of; silver or a small piece of jewelry', or are to go to and.- Michele children; Miss -Moreen -Corr, iMrs. veltls most Henry..Morgenthau'''3rd, "son-- of President.Roosevelt's secretary of- the Esther Everett.iiape.'iiwrite'r: "MTS" and "MT" and a diamond. pin were left to Miss'Eleanor Lund, niece 'of. Thompson, for- mer secretary Roosevelt. Lund was one of Mrs.'.Roose- velt's godchildren, each of whom will, receive'a'. United States savings bond.. After 'distribution of all speci- iiedvbeqtiests. Mrs. Roosevelt in- structed lietv trustees sons and her attorney, Henry .S. Hook- invest the remainder ofjher estate and. to pay the income her daughter, Mrs.. 'Mrs. .''Hals'tad's death the. principal will be divid- ed among lurviving brotheri. Developments Are Seen In Next Few Days .WASHINGTON (AP) Officials said today the Cu- ban crisis may be approach- ing a peak of extreme dan- ;er. In any case, they are now convinced that a cli- mactic period opening in the next few days should bring developments of the utmost importance. They gave that assessment after making clear that the United States will use force if necessary to protect its reconnaissance Dlanes flying over Cuba, in the face of a new threat by Fidel Cas- tro to shoot them down. The force was not specified, but U.S. fighter planes would be al- most sure to meet any direct chal- lenge by the MIG fighters the So- viet Union has based in Cuba. Antiaircraft missile fire presum- ably would require a decision by the President whether to 'attack missile bases and put them out of action. Risk Destruction Castro warned in a note to the United Nations that any U.S. war- planes which "violate our air space" would risk destruction by Cuban antiaircraft. Presumably he referred to antiaircraft mis- siles recently installed in Cuba by the Soviet Union. Officials negotiations could still-, lead to a peaceful settlement..'" Those negotiations, conducted in part by President Kennedy and Premier -Khrushchev personally, are .concerned with removal of Soviet jet bombers from Cuba and with Khrushchev's unfulfilled promise to arrange for verifica- tion of the withdrawal of offensive weapons from the Caribbean is- land. Mikoyan Talks Soviet First Deputy Premier Anastas I. Mikoyan has been in Havana negotiating with Castro for two weeks.- He was expected to leave for home today, flying by way of New York so he could meet U.S. Ambassador Adlai E. Stevenson and other'U.S. negoti- ators. OfficialsJrere say they have no real idea'what Mikoyan accom- plished with Castro toward fulfill- ment of Khrushchev's promises to get all offensive weapons out of Cuba under a U.N. verification system. Castro's belb'gerent assertion could have either of two purposes, as officials here'understood them. He could be striking a strong pub- lic pose to cover up concessions to Mikoyan on the international inspection issue. Or he could be intent on forcing- a fight with the United States. Will Continue Kennedy has announced that aerial surveillance and the naval arms blockade will be continued until other means of verification are provided. The Defense Department said last month, after the Cubans fired on a U.S, plane, that the United mandate from the Organization of American States to keep the Communist military threat in Cuba under constant sur- veillance.' It said it intended to do so, and; that if the Cubans at- tacked American aircraft the United States-would take "coun- ter action." Tarns Attention Kennedy.-himself turned his ma- jor attention back to tha Cuban crisis today as it entered, a cli- matic .stage while West German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer, who is here for talks Wednesday and Thursday, homeward. 'Kennedy and Adenauer agreed that while the Cuban dispute con- (Continued on Page Two) OKLAHOMA Considerable cloudiness tonight and southeast Saturday; featured light rain Saturday; low to- night ,26. northwest to 35 icuth; high'Saturday 40s. High temperature in Ada low.Thursday night, reading at 7 al m. Friday; ;