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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - November 21, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma Note to India: A feller knocks your teeth In, stomps on you ..then steps back and to wait awhi Road Board Lets Highway Contracts See Page Five E. C., Delta Clash In Holiday Battle; See Sports, Page 6 ADA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Adans Give Thanks In Many Ways It's Traditional Thanksgiving For The Community By JOE LOONEY When you walk down a country lane, with just a bit of a chilly wind whistling through dry leaves in a fence row, you realize the time of harvest is coming to a close and winter is near. It's Thanksgiving. That's the way the early Pil- Virginians, depending on your historical point of view- did things. They labored in1 the summer to .bring in' the crop, then, when the wild geese began to fly in the cold dawn hours and the winds, growing stranger by the day, began to ruffle the waters of the streams and the dried leaves choked the paths in the forest, they gathered in the crops and waited for the ordeal of winter. There was a pause, when all 'done, before the first snows and in that pause the people, tod, stopped to give thanks to God and to celebrate for the things for which they were thankful. Thus it is in Ada. The first blasts of winter have shaken the trees, but the sun has beea shin- ing during this week and the vague reminders of summer still are with us. Traditional In this traditional setting, Ada prepares for a Thanksgiving 'that is about as traditional as can :be found. The churches have ar- ranged a united service in the evening and many individual con- gregations have special plans for the morning. Then, for most families, .it's home to traditional turkey din; nefZtOhe. There'f a football game. Many, a bouquet of chrysanthemums will be sported on many a fair' lady's sweater -during that contest.. Or, if you're of a modern.mind, there's a football game from afar on television. Union Service The union Thanksgiving service of the Ada ministerial alliance will be at p.m. It'll be held' in a Baptist church with the ser- mon from a Methodist minister. Kev. Herman Ging of. First Methodist Church will deliver 'the message from the pulpit in the auditorium of the First Baptist Church. Other ministers from other churches in the city will take part. Similar united services are planned in communities in the Ada area. There are many special Thanks- giving services planned by indi- vidual churches in the area. Rev. Charles Conner of First Lutheran Church will preach on the Thanksgiving theme at 10 a.m. Thursday.. .Thanksgiving hymns wUl be featured in the service. Don Gant will be organist and Geary Schwartz acolyte. Foodstuffs Offered "Offerings'in consisting of foodstuffs will be brought to a special service at St. Luke's Episcopal Church. Rev. John Ashby will celebrate the com- (Continued on Page Two) Bill Peck Dies In California A. "Bill" Peck, former well- known county resident, died Tues- day evening in Los Angeles. Calif. He was a graduate of East Cen- tral and for many years taught school in this area. He taught at Galey, Bebee, Pickett and other county schools. He was vitally in- terested in politics. In fact, he served as county clerk here from 1925 until 1929. He moved to Los Angeles ap- proximately 20 years ago. Funeral arrangements are pending at this time. Survivors include two sons, Hu bert and Harding, and one daugh ter, Mrs. Glenda Fox, all of Cali- fornia; two. sisters, Mrs. Clyde Rucker and Mrs. -Mayme Tilley, both of Ada; a brother, Ernest, Waco, Tex., and a sister-in-law, Mrs. Maud Peck, 'Pauls cerned. (NEWS Staff Photo) Foxy Coyote's Thankful-He Already Had Turkey Dinner _, m 'i v" n i. By BOB-HEATON '.-Come Thanksgiving, Jack Me-' Phetridge, local government trapper, may be having .hambur- ger for diner or coyote. The coyote's already had- his Thanksgiving dinner. McPhetridge's turkey. The trapper caught the coyote last spring. The animal, then only'a pup, was brought to Mc- Phetridge's home, near Ada. Jack', even gave the coyote a name "Colonel." If' Colonel- had been an ordinary story' might have ended right there. But, he proved himself a gist, -escape artist, and down- right scallywag; The coyote immediately es- caped. For some reason, he hung around to see what the trapper -would do, and-'maybe have a few laughs.'' McPhetridge snared 'the wily coyote again '.with his bare hands.' Colonel escaped again. This time-it required-the services of the trapper's dog to'run down the coyote. Saturday, under cover pof night, Colonel performed the' .-'-ultimate far-knavery..- He ate McPhetridge's fattened Thanksgiving- turkey. A mesh fence stood between 1 the coyote and the'gobbler; Colo- apparently hadn't'dug 'under or climbed'over the'fence. But. somehow he ate the-tur key. maybe.-he !used some sort of coyote magic. .Or, trickery known only'to rascals. In any case, it -was- a pleasanl 'early Thanksgiving-for- Colonel. If he Should still be around next .year at.., this; time, .it's 'money that'the turkey'will be .well out of'reach. Hunters Bag Nine Deer In Allen Area The first day of deer season saw at least nine deer bagged before noon. Five deer were reported shot at the Ned Biffle ranch, .near Allen, and four were reported' at the hunter's check station in Allen. Largest of those reported was an eleven point buck', bagged by Gordon Brown, Oklahoma City. The deer weighed 135 pounds, hog dressed. Brown shot the animal early Wednesday- morning.'- Ruben Huffstutlar, Allen, was first to. get his deer. He parked in the Biffle ..ranch''barnyard, walked less than a hundred yards, and shot a seven point buck. It was .the shortest deer-hunt I've ever been Huffstutler remarked. Also claiming trophies on. open- ing day were: Bardie Todd.'Ada, with a'five pointer, Harold cum, Pauls with point buck, Ned Biffle, also bagged a five pointer, and Eandall. Tulsa, who shot a .'nine point, 122 pound buck: Few things in the world are more spacious than the room we have for improvement. (Copr. Gen. Fea, Corp.) Kerr Likely Won't Take WASHINGTON One of the most influential .positions-in the Senate may: go to' Michigan Democrat Pat McNamara when the '.uath" Congress 'convenes in January.. With the death Sunday .of .New Mexico Democrat Dennis the 68-year-old McNamara'moved. into a'commanding! position from, which to succeed "Chavez as chair- man of the Senate Public Works Committee. seat vacated by' would fall! automatically to the second-ranking Democratic member. McNamara is 3. But the man above him, Sen. Robert S.' Kerr of -already is chairman of the Senate Space Committee.; By senator holds more than 'one chairmanship' at the" same! time. Kerr has said-he-has'ho-com- this- Frlends'-'of. Kerr believe he will hold ;on' chairman-' I The Public Works Committee Bltjckade Of Cuba Is Says U.S. Planes To Verify Russian Claims ed pork "barrel orizes federally. financed public, works projects.' The friendship of .its -chairman, is earnestly Senate col- leagues seeking .approval of-pub- lic-works projects for their Thus-the chairman' of lic Works 'Committee is 'in. the enviable position where he can do some profitable-legislative: horse trading and do a barrelful of good for his own state.. Few- public works committeemen'-will oppose a project backed by their leader. The influence', wielded by. the chairman extehds'far beyond.the limits of the; committee. in- McNamara.-were -chair- ..wodd "position i 'to': attract Interior. Cbm- Bear "Dune's National, Lakeshpre could'1 promise 'support for; public works'-projects'-in the'home'states of the'-. Interior'1 CommitteeA'.sena- tors U.IM Hails Both Sides Of Dispute UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. AP) Delegates hailed to- day concessions by the. Unit- ed States and the: Soviet Jnion on two main friction >6ints over, Cuba as a big itep out of the crisis. Diplomats predicted that ong negotiations lay ahead )efore. a final settlement is reached. But most felt the ;alks co.uld proceed more smoothly since Premier Dirushchev has promised to pull some 30 jet bombers out of Cuba and President Kennedy countered by or- dering the naval arms block- ade lifted. Many U.N. .members who sup- ported the U.S. position on Cuba lave been apprehensive that the jlockade might touch off an inci- dent that could lead to a shooting Many knotty problems still face U.S. and Soviet negotiating teams who nave spent three weeks try- ing to resolve the __ Kennedy stressed, jiewj there still in- spection to make sure the Soviei Union is living up to its side ol the bargain. Fidel Castro.has agreed to let from his country, but he. stressed again his opposition-to "inspection-on Cuban soil and threatened -again to shoo' down U.S. planes flying :over Cuba on reconnaissance missions. 'The President's, announcement on'the', latest" U.S.-Soviet .agree ments came a-few hours .after U.S. and Soviet negotiating teams got together'at a working lunch eon given', by acting Secretary General U Thant. The U.S. side was'representec by Ambassador Adlai E. Steven son, John J. McCloy, head of Ken nedy's committee for coordinatiri] negotiations, and Ambassado: Charles W. Yost. The Russians were rep'resentec Deputy Foreign.Ministers Vasi ly V. 'Kuznetsov .and "Valerian Zorin arid Ambassador Platon D Morozov. Castro's.'giving up'the bomber was seen'a triumpl for Soviet "First Deputy Premie Anastas" I. Mikoyan. The Kremlin trouble shooter'has spent nearlj three; weeks" in; Havana .-presuma bly persuade the, Cuban leader to go along'with Khrush chev's pledge to get all offensiv weapons out of "Cuba 'under ..U.N surveillance! noted that Ca .tro's. agreemet. to. let ers .go, was accompanied by re ports that Mikoyan .had .signed new three-year pac with. NEWS Takes A Holiday observance1 of the .Thanks- giving Ada Eye- 1 nlng: News y 111' not. be '.publish- ed'Tnursday. The next regular of 'the paper will be published OFriday." BACK ON Army, Edwin A. Wilktr and fjr0'1 ilons of Univtriity of MiifiiiippI Oxford fought -or school. From mtf J- ov.r o d arfltion of From toft .r.: C. J. Wllltami, W.t.r: V.ll.y, Mi...; Jo. W. M.Hh.w., D.I .nd W.I- in Oxford for f.dtr.l court h.aring in the govtrnmtnt'. .tttmpt to try Walktr for part in tht rioting. (AP ite Truce, Chinese Reds Swarm Oven Despit India Sweeping.'.toward a: cease-fire deadline1 set by' their own" high 'Red troops' scored Spectacular gains'.today'in win -drives from 'the: Himalayas pward the open -country, of The deadline was midnight Pe- king That was .p.m. by watches of .the' Indiansi '..whose ..leadership viewed- suspiciously .and !in effect rejected Peking's' one-sided, deci- sion for a There-was no immediate; word as; to whether. Chinese: guns were or. whether, bat- combat units accept- ed the'respite'.: A. Defense 'Ministry -spokesman told of sharp''Indian'reverses at a news conference-less than; 12- hours .before tbe; deadline. Chinese- troops pouring''' across the -conquered'-Se-Pass: of the Himalayas-'-bave: broken; through Indian- -defenses, south of; Bomdila ..p'lungingHoward the Assam .plains.-he said. The.peril.'.to the''Assam city ,'of. 'Tezpur.'a tea and rice center. 60 air..miles Bomdila, forced its evacuation, "The Indian .'.army, .corps' head- quarters" based'.'a .'hazardous the he .sacred. .Brahmaputra lulled' back, to an- undisclosed new site and' 660 Westerners-rBritish and American men, women, and childrenr-joined.. thousands- of In- dians. in .flight.. .-.At.rthe eastern' en'd -of the front the' Chinese, pushed about 'arther down .the Luhit River Val- ey- toward the'Brahmaputra.-This was a drive, -linked, .with that from Bomdila, -could form a iincers on the. The announcement of .these'ac- tions'-' came, only'.; a. .few ore .the- '-.Wednesday' midnight at. which 'iha. said .It ,ha'd- ordered, its To Study Indian Crisis .WASHINGTON Kennedy is sending a, high-pow- ered special'mission to hi' survey India's-military needs -Red China and; recommended a .U.S.: assistance .program. In spite' of 'a ..-sudden...Chinese cease-fire U.S. officialsi ex- pect Prime'- Minister; Nehru .to; re- quest massive ize -his armed' forces: and-yaise permanently the1 level of .his mil- i. .i.The. surprise .maneuver by.-ithe element', situation., As-Kennedy -told a news Tuesday ,Wash- ingtoa- is.'Waiting'for. Nehru's- own assessments of- -the.., move, a guide to He said-there is in- dication" that .U.S.; troops .will; be sent. Kennedy said.- he a team- headed Assistant i Secrer ta'ry State. W, Averell -HarriT man'.': to.-. New order, '.to better assess .needs." Harriman heads the'-State De- partment's' Far' Eastern 'section. A former ambassador, .and-one; tune.-'go'vernpr'of New.. York, he is a-veteran of many.foreign as- signments and-has-been.'intimate- ly. involved :in -develofrtng resist- 'ahce to "Communist pressures -in Southeast Asia.. to discuss the present.state of the Chinese- Indian crisis, saying that-the situ- ation-is "changing A-.-far. ..problem involved technical and ..con- cerns India's-'relations witti Pakis- which ;.is, a "In-'.providing.-military: assist- ance -to "we: are'mindful-.ofrour rAH.of .our aid. to India -is for the .purpose, of defeatingiChineSe7Communistsub- .'incursions '-into Pakistan'-as' well, as'- both', .'commom interest in President Says Some Woes Remain WASHINGTON (AP) President. Kennedy, saying there is .reason for gratitude in this Thanksgiving week, has called off the U.S. block- ade -of Cuba in-.return for promised removal of Soviet bombers'from the-island. Serious problems remain, emphasized Tues- day night at his.first news conference since the Cuban crisis spread jitters around the'world.- :Until arrangements are made to verify the withdrawal of' Soviet and planes, preferably by inspection, on the spot, he said the its own checking on military activity in Cuba. Keep Flying He. that among other measures this country would continue to send out jeconnais- sance planes to guard against an- other buildup in Cuba, .despite Prime Minister Fidel Castro'i threat to shoot them down. Yet, with the manner pf a man reporting-the worst'is over, Ken- nedy .real; progress' has; been made-Vand.-.a, complete settlement could-open-the door-to solution of other east-wcot issues. Philosophically, 'he added: "In victory-flushed-. -Himalayan -'divi- sion's to! silerice.-their. Indian -Prime, -.Minister., Nehru iad; in. effect- rejected- Peking's erms.' Defense spokesman jefused o say. what would- be ,the. -Indian army, reaction -to. the '.Red Chinese- declaration-of'a, cease-fire. He -left- -the 'impression, at, his daily: briefing .that -the .Indians would, continue shooting, at :invad- __ toy. Parliament.' earlier that the Chinese declaration for the .cease-fire -'and withdrawal lad .not been officially received 1 ers. Nehru here. .The. .prime .minister' it would -be -examined, .when- it comes...- He, said India-still-insists upon. a return to the 'positions 'both .sides held before the Chinese launched their. -latest-.attacks -last.. Sept.-; 8. The Chinese' statement .would; bar Indian returning- to some border.- areas., .the ..Chinese even .-though -.the Chinese- withdrew 'from .those areas. China's statement-broad- cast. -earlier, today. by -radio said it '-v'was.v ordering the! !and' start. pulling' ackftts troops' Dec; .1 in If- "withdraw' this week-of'.Thanksgiving, there is..much- for .'.which .we can'be grateful as we look hack'to where we stood only four weeks unity of the sup- port ,of our ..allies and the calm determination of the .American 'These qualities may be tested many more, times- in -this decade, but. we-: have increased reason1 to-be confident that-those qualities will continue1 to serve the cause'.of freedom .with .distinction Long1 -Time, No See The news; conference, his first in 'nearly. 10 carried bj national radio'.and. television net- works.1" opened 'the session with--the' 'dramatic, announcement that. Soviet..Premier Khrushchev had" just promised message to pull out all IL28 jet bombers "within. 30. days! Khrushchev-' reportedly' had placed IL28s in Cuba. He also agreed .'to' permit, the "planes to be observed and counted as they go. Authorities indicated the Russians would need- 30 days in which "the planes, crate' them and get ships to Cuba to haul'them home: "Inasmuch .as-this goes a long way towards.reducingithe danger (Continued on Two) Arlington Church Hosts Convention The Arlington 'Church of the .Nazarene'will be'host to the an-, nual meeting of.the.Southern-Okla- loma the Nazarene Church conference Friday. Rev. Lee Steele is pastor of Arlington Church. lines ;J o'f ex- (Contlnmd on Two) OKLAHOMA CITY ty-six state senators. the state-Supreme Court clare. the- reap- portionment petition wipe out the apportionment -or- der .of a created under it. Chief Justice :Ben'-T.. Williams said the.." group asked for a quick..hearing. He'added: guess hayeva hearing, sometime Monday .in spite of the fact our docket is i 'i 'crowded." 'The 'senators simi- ilar district, co'uff Tuesday !afternoon :a'riS -took .their" Tectly to'-the" Supreme i They because J: ''claimed the question toh'ave 'pass- ed members: pf. bission'.V-secretary, of; Sta'te.-Wil- 'liam- N.. Christian..-and.-.'Treasurer ,A. .re-apportion -'..the.- legislature im- mediately. Senators "said the. .court should -.act. quickly "to. -avoid-- an existing off governmental', confu-. sion'and 'virtual chaos.1', i- -'They said vBurkhart and Chris-" .flan -oy-. dition lativeCde'partmmt-of'the'jstatei'b'y houses of .the legislature not in' a manner outlined' by a federal court, wholly- '.'disregarding .'.the' the structure, of govern- ment reestablished; .by "its' pep- respondent Burkhart with 'v fayors rea'pportionment but con- "under -the- law-.the'vpetition did pass.; He, 'did- not -join in issuing- the although'-.he'- is a. 'member: of beeirmuch to: L-'-Actin'j' followed constita- of -.'seven -Hbuse', 'Constitution was itheref '.and th'e'cpmmis- Oflahoma County. 19 House members and Tulsa.-County Senators asked .the' tiigh-.cpurt to issue', re'medialvwrits'holding ithat without thority': to; caliV on" elecr; that ...the- void arid without force and'effect" officers of .the Oklahoma Parents and endorses, the action Trim- blevB.'-- -legislation-' stateMegis- lature? ii'as.' faith-' My foildwed-ithelstateiConstitu-; president, .Rev. Clarence Parker'; will preside, and Rev. 'Tom ..Herman, Little Rock, will be speaker. will be at a.': m: afternoon session will begin at 2 .p.. in. A teen-age at p. m. at Pendergrafts with the evening session beginning at at the church. There -are 4r the district -and' all 'are expected to have representatives at the con- ference. to partly -cloudy'''through Thrirsday; low tonight 30-40; high Thursday 5S- 'Ada low.Tueiday night, at 7 a. nu ;