Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - October 21, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma
Who Is He? Wfiaf's He Doing? THE ADA EVENING NEWS 59THYEARN0..190 ADA, OKLAHOMA, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1962 34 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY to find out, see page eight, section two. One-Car Accident Leaves Two Hurt An Oklahoma City man and a teen-ager were serious ly hurt Friday night when their car turned over three times near the intersection of SH 13 and 59A northwest of Ada. An investigating-officer-estimated, the-vehicle was travelling at about 100 miles per hour when the accident occurred at p.' m. Both were admitted to Valley View Hospital, one in "poor" condition. Injured were W. A. Carter, 32, Oklahoma City, and Doyle Brock, 15, Oklahoma City. Carter re- mains in "poor" condition after suffering a broken leg and mul- tiple lacerations. Brocks' condition was termed by a hospital spokesman after he sustained multiple lace- and a possible broken Stratford Pair Dies In Accident By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Two Garvin County men were killed Saturday when their pickup truck missed a curve on a -Pot- tawatomie County road and over- turned in a dry creek bed. The deaths raised the state's 1962 traffic toll to 551, compared with 533 a year ago. The dead: John William Freeman, 66, Stratford. Ebb Goodson, 75. Stratford. Freeman and Goodson were killed when the pickup truck driv- en by Freeman missed a curve on a county road five miles south- east of Asher in Pottawatomie County and tumbled down a 20- foot embankment into a dry creek bed. Another passenger, Ray Ber- ry, 58, Stratford, was injured cri- tically. Community Chest Drive Pulls Ahead Ada Community Chest's annual October funds campaign pulls ahead slowly, but still appears mired. Volunteer workers are not! reporting as expected. Total of cash and pledges at week's end stood at Almost eighty per cent of this amount, however, was turned in as the advance gifts cam- paign. Although it is generally agreed that the Chest faces. the "acid test" in this year's campaign, work of volunteers to date leaves doubt on the scene. The goal is OKLAHOMA Clearing west, considerable cloudiness east, a few showers extreme east and cooler with scattered light frost extreme northwest; clear to partly cloudy Sunday; cooler east, a little wanner extreme northwest; low 36 northwest to 60 southeast; high Sunday 65-75. Kennedy Sees Delay In Berlin Administration Now Thinks Khrushchev Will Wait A While WASHINGTON The Kennedy admimstra- tion appears to be revising its estimates of the Soviet timetable for a shodwdown with the Western powers over Berlin. The period of maximum danger .is now expected to come early next year rather than before Christmas, How the situation actual- ly develops .will be deter- mined in part by Soviet Premier Khrushchev's de- cision on whether to .visit the United Nations and have a Berlin crisis confer- ence with President Ken- nedy in the next few weeks. Administration policy makers said Saturday that however the timing develops they are more than ever convinced by last week's diplomatic developments'! that the dangers of U.S.-Sovietj conflict arc not diminishing .andj that there is no prospect in the predictable future of an East-West accord on West Berlin's future. All Show Concern President Kennedy, Secretary of State Dean Rusk and other admin istration spokesmen have been ex- pressing grave concern over: the Berlin situation for several weeks: Officials say privately that their primary concern is to make Khrushchev understand there will be no Western concessions on vi- tal interests in Berlin even if the West has to fight to protect those interests. At the same time some officials privately agree that a related pur- pose of the administration's cam- paign is to emphasize .to the Amer- ican people that in the. adminis- tration's view Berlin 'presents, a far greater danger than the Com- No .Change. Coming Administration 'authorities insist that the line will not change after the Nov. 6 election. public emphasis on toughness may greater immediately, after the elections because West. German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer, an Chinese Communist Hordes Roll Across Indian Border rations arm. Brock lold Highway Patrolman Spike Mitchell the pair was travel- ling to Antlers. Mitchell' said the car left the road two miles south of the' high- way intersection, careened across the other side overturned three times and came to rest next to a bar ditch on a level piece of ground. Carter was thrown from the car. He was taken unconscious by ambulance to the hospital. The boy was in a semi-conscious state, said Mitchell. The -vehicle's engine was rip- ped out of the car and thrown 30 feet from where the car came to rest. Parts of the car were scat- tered along the road. Ugh Thieves with a taste for bard money broke into the office of Richardson Buick Co., 1109 North Broadway, Friday night and made off with in silver dollars. The firm had the coins on hand as a part of an adver- tising device. The burglary was discovered Saturday morning when em- ployes came.to work. Officers -said that other money and valuables were un- disturbed. Only the cabinet containing the silver dollars was broken open. men, suitably armed with maps, Friday made an inspection tour to investigate the. four-laning of Arlington east from Mississippi past Homar. Left to right, they are Paul Beavers, Oklahoma City; T. C. Barnhart Jr., assistant urban plans engineer, Oklahoma City; Sam Lipka, Bureau of Public Roads, Oklahoma" Engineer Garland -.Snider, representing the Division headquarters.in. Ada; Edmond Anderson, .Oklahoma City, and Tom Town- send, also from the division office. These highway depart- ment and bureau officials met Friday with local legislator! and civic leaders to discuss four-laning of the.major east- west artery and to take a preliminary logk at the .actual construction site and.some of the problems which must be Staff Nov. 7. Last amounted to a change of views between Kennedy and Khrushchev" through Ambas- sador Foy Kohler in Moscow and Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gro- myko, who came to Washington. Those Results The results of this exchange are primarily these: CITY Ro- man Catholic Ecumenical Coun- cil pledged itself. Saturday to work for the welfare and brother- hood of all men and all-nations. At the same time it.named seven- key commissions reflecting broad international representation. proposal-drafting commissions, 64! "irrespective of the race or na- 57-per tion to. which they 1. Khrushchev advised Kennedy that he wants to continue East- West talks for awhile instead of letting the Berlin dispute come to a quick climax. This, line coincid- ed with reports from -Eastern Eu- ropean diplomats that there very likely would be no Soviet move to sign a separate peace treaty with East Germany until after an East German Communist party meeting in East Berlin in late Jan- uary. 2. Khrushchev made it clear through both Kohler and Gromyko that he was considering a visit to the United Nations Novem- ber. He indicated to Kohler mat- ters he would like to talk to the President being the most important.' Kennedy sent word through. Gromyko that he would be willing' to see' Khrush- chev, but he avoided encouraging him to come. 3 Gromyko and his advisers told Kennedy, Rusk and other American officials emphatically and- without qualification al- though with full diplomatic cour- Russia'intends to-make a separate peace treaty with East Germany; -also that Russia cannot understand why the United States insists that Western forces'must remain in West Berlin. the outcome, although there'were indications of some exceptions. among those .recommended by .a reformist coalition of west-cen- tral Europeans. But the more conservative tra- ditionalists also showed strength in the procedural maneuvering. In its 'declaration of purposes and hopes, the worldwide assem- bly of Roman Catholic .prel- ates pledged .their efforts for the They voiced their determination to oppose injustices and ineq- uities that blight mankind so that the "life of man may become more human." And they appealed to "all our brothers who believe in Christ and all men of good will" to join in the struggle "to -establish in the world a more ordered way of UJUdUUUO Wi aujlln j Of the members elected to the unity of all people as brothers, I'living and greater The'-election of the members of the. seven, commissions, the first of 10-in all, climaxed a'week of suspense over the result. Pope John XXIII changed coun- cil rules to require only plurali- ties rather than majorities on the basis of a first ballot cast last Tuesday. Each commission is to have 16 bishops elected by the council and eight appointed by the Pope. Boy Scouts In Ada, Area Plan Scout-0-Rama Scouts from the Harry Miller District converge on Ada' Novem- ber 12 for the annual Scout-0- Rama. The annual show, designed to show the full range scouting activities, .will be held in Armory on North -Broadway. Clarence Shiplett, chairman for the event here, said it will begin U.S. Explodes "Small" Bomb High Over Pacific A nuclear device the size of the atom bomb that- destroyed Hiroshima in 1945 was detonated above Johnston Is- land in ..the Pacific. Friday night. .Another larger1 test shot is sched- uled for Tuesday night. Observers on the island of Kauai, closest to" the blast and about 100 miles'northwest-of Hon- olulu, reported a. bright orange fireball that burst into -view- above the. horizon. i U1C 11U1J4U11. at p. m. and continue until, Heayy douds reduced- its visua] p. m. Tickets are-available from- local scouts and top "ticket effects to something like a light- ning flash over Honolulu. salesmen will be awarded withi The detonation was -only the sec- nigh-al- ond successful trips-to Six Flags over Texas. Shiplett said the exposition will be even larger than last year. Hundreds of boys, Cubs, Scouts and Explorers, will participate. A total of 58 booths are already committed. Installation of booths will be- the Pacific-this year. Four have failed because'of-troubles with Thor .boosters lifting .warheads into the sky. A new missile was used this specially'built booster em- ploying the motor from a surface: to'-sur'face Sergeant rocket 'The device was an instant success and parable to the July 8 thermonu- clear blast that lit up the mid- Pacific like a giant flashbulb. Those Honolulu residents and tour- ists.-who turned out to watch failed to see much of anything. The Atomic Energy Commission indicated the device and its boost- er performed perfectly, despite three delays presumably caused by -cloudy weather. Minutes after- the test, the Committee of the Ada Cham- Ahloso Citizens Schedule Urban Planning Session Residents of the Ahloso area will want' to attend a meeting next Tuesday evening at the school. The meeting will 'explore Metropolitan Area Planning and The discussion will get under way at the school p.m. Community leaders at Ahloso and members of the Master Plan- announced the next high-altitude shot, above'Johnston, will involve a larger' device than Friday night's blast which packed a pow- er of less than. tons of TNT. The next try will be of sub- megaton .a. punch of between-. 'and 'one million tons. It probably will be carried by a Nike-Hercules' rocket to..a fir- ing altitude of 20-.'to 30 miles. 'Another altitude-test will be held before .the 1962 Operation Dominic seriesi 'that- has 'been plagued .'by delays- and high-level failures, comes to a- close. _, c, i j H... device was atl Jmuuil autteas diiu ujiuca WJ a uuai.. fn Monda the-nuclear, package exploded be- ;Friday night's test-had almost on Monday: Scouting- units from over the ball-of orange flame. i tween 20 and 30 miles high in a no effect on communications in the four, county district -will par- ticipate. (broad-Pacific area. It was the 31st The-flash faded seconds after it successful test announced by the appeare.d. It was in ho way com-lAEC in the Pacific series. her of C o m m e re e worked: to- gether to organize the meeting. Bob.Lehr, Norman, urban plan- ner, will.be present'to discuss metropolitan planning and. how it will affect a given area. Also members of the commission will attend. Then the meeting will be thrown open.into a discussion pe- riod.- '-Members..of .the. Master Plan- ning'-Committee are J.. A.. Rich- ardson, S.-'C. Boswell, Troy .Mel- Wendell Thomas and. Oliver Parker. It is-hoped, that othor meetings like the one at Ahloso. can. be or- ganized 'around the at points such as Homer and Latta to explain this .new program.' Camp Fire Girls Work 24 Years For Youth In Ada By W. D.- LITTLE JR. Camp Fire Girls, a voluntary organization for girls from seven through eighteen, are taught how to use their leisure time for fun and self-improvement. The local council has a 24-year history. This organization has the most intense interest of any serving girls in the city. Currently there are members in 54 active groups. In addition there are 247 adult volunteer workers. The organization 'is governed locally by the Council, a group of elected, adult members-whoi-meet monthly to.transact business, re- view problems and policy, and make plans for. activities. Mrs. Merle Martin :for a number of years has acted as the profession- al Camp Fire Director. Office of the organization is in the base- ment on the east side of the Ada Public Library. The Camp Fire Girls' program is a twelve-month effort ever, there are points, such as the- two-week; .summer camp. The units' are organized school rooms, and throughout the school, NOTE: This is the first in a series of articles dealing with the purposes and activities of the member agen-. cies of the Ada Community Chest. .closely- with the schools. There.are specific goals. Girls are 'taught the value' of- health through outdoor activi- ties; cleanliness. They learn the reward'of religious faith.'Helping each .other-.: and true friendship are emphasized. Enjoying work and. jlay with others is taught Leadership op- portunities -are- offered -those girls wio--show ..'these ice to the community is encour- aged. As the name implies. Camp Fire .teaches that the Indian learned many .valuable lessons in Indian names are part: of. the.language of "the program. Camp Fire has been moulded to fit the needs' of! young girls and reveal'.to them .the significance- and- beauty of- daily life. Blue Birds were or- ganized, to pay special attention to the needs .of younger ages seven through eight. The program is based upon creative pky- "Camp Fire is the program for girls -nine through eleven years of age.-Girls work.toward.achiev- ing three ranks, Trail Seekers, Wood Gatherer 'and-Fire Maker. Through the Seven Crafts Home Outdoor Craft, Citizenship Craft, Business Craft, .Frontier Craft; Sports and Craft and: Creative each girl is able to-develop at her own pace and. according to her own capacity: "Junior Hi Camp Fire is the Camp Fire Girls program for girls twelve through thirteen years of age and in the seventh and eighth.grades. This is a. new fourth program level including a :wide variety of activities.. "Horizon Club is the Camp Fire Girls program for girls-who are fourteen'through' seventeen' years or ninth grade through high school. Activities stress- person- (Continutd on Page Two) Thousand Of Troops Fight In Heaviest Battling Of Current Boundary Dispute NEW DELHI, India (AP) Wave after wave of howl- ing Red Chinese troops firing burp-guns under thunder- ing mortar cover drove Indian soldiers back on two fronts Saturday along their disputed Himalayan border. .Both sides reported heavy casualties in the battles that began before dawn, and continued after dark. The Indian government said the Chinese threw; one, possibly two divisions into an attack on Indian positions along a 15-mile front two miles up on the snow-covered Himalayas on India's .northeast frontier.. Three Indian outposts were'reported captured'as the Chinese drove south across the Nam Kha Kechilang River. Indian troops retreated to positions as much as four miles south of the line .India claims as its borders. India had maintained outposts within a miles of that .line. On the other fighting front, in the Chip Chap Valley of Ladakh 900 miles to the northwest, Indian soldiers fell back from one and possibly a second outpost before the Chinese onslaught. I What Role Can Kerr, Gary Play? OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) Sen. Robert S. Kerr and former Gov. Eaymond men who ara not on the to be key figures.in the tense general election campaign. Two questions are uppermost in the minds of politicians and po- litical" observers as the campaign spins, dizzily toward the Nov. 6 finish .'line. can, Kerr 'do? .What wiU .con- ago Kerr "has-.plunged into the cam- paign "with both feet, He is tearing into B. Hayden Crawford more vigorously than he did two years ago when the Re- publican ran against him. This year Crawford is trying to oust Mike Monroney from the Senate. Kerr also is urging the election of -W. P. Bill Atkinson for gover- nor. But he hasn't used as strong terms in talking about Republican gubernatorial nominee Henry Bell- mon as he has in talking against Crawford in the Senate race. "This not too surprising. It is easier for.Kerr to take a strong stand in a race involving his col- league and it is easier for him to swing roundhouses at a man who has opposed him in a previous race. Democrats are concerned, though, .about the governor's race and Kerr may. concentrate in the days ahead. He has a-30-. minute television speech lined up for night to plug the en- tire Democratic ticket. This .show-reportedly is. being paid for by the state Democratic Party. Party officials apparently feel that Kerr's ability and power are needed- to spearhead a count- er, offense .in the final days of the campaign...- Bellmon forces are watching anxiously to see if Kerr starts a barefisted attack on their candi- date. They feel Bellmon has not (Continued on Page Two) Indian troops were said to be regrouping in both areas and In- dian Defense Minister V. K. .Kris- hna Menon, frequent champion of Red China, vowed that India will "fight on; come what may, until the aggression is vacated." "For every Indian soldier the Chinese kill, we will kill Menon declared in a speech to a cheering crowd in New Delhi' in which he frequently used the word "war." "Every war has its reverses, its good and. bad days, but these are the test of nation's he said. "This is war where every tiller in the. 'field, every worker in the factory is a frontline soldier." Despite New. Delhi's recent warnings that it would drive the Chinese out of territory India Menon .admitted..that surprised-by the proportions' .Chinese-attack. -'He -iold'newsmen'.'at .'a ing that Indian troops'put up'stiff' re- sistance before retreating, and in- flicted heavy losses ,on the Chi- nese: '..Indian, losses .were heavy too, he said: no figures but expressed certainty that Com- munist losses outnumbered Indian casualties. A Red China broadcast heard in Tokyo said the Chinese had suf- fered heavy losses under the fierce shelling of Indian troops." The broadcast by the .New China News Agency gave no figures. Prime Minister.Nehru last week ordered Indian troops to drive the Chinese out of the .disputed zones. He set no date for action, how- ever, and with winter approaching it had appeared that both sides might dig in until spring. India must supply its troops there by air .or porters, whiles-Red Chinese trucks can drive from the Tibetan plateau almost up to the Me- Mahon Line, which India, recog- nizes as its border. The Chinese claim miles in the .northeast which India calls its own; and square miles in the Ladakh area. India bases its border on. the line drawn by a British diplomat, Sir Henry in negotia- tions with Tibet in 1914. Each side blamed the other for the outbreak of .fighting, the heaviest in the three-year brder dispute. At U.N. headquarters in New (Continued on- Pigr Two) Probers Seek Clues In Death Of Stewardess WINDSOR LOCKS, Conn. (AP) and- state authorities began an informal inquiry Satur- day into the death of a Paris-born stewardess who was swept from a .two-engine plane Friday night. While state police guarded the- impounded aircraft, investigators questioned the other crew mem- bers, officials of Allegheny Air-' lines and representatives of Con- vair, the plane's manufacturer, in an attempt to find .the cause of the accident. .The stewardess, Francoise de Moriere, 29, was drawn through a loose rear door of ,the plane in a terrific, burst of. pressure as she was about to announce, the-craft's imminent landing- at Bradley Field here. Her body was found two hours later in a field in Fannington, a suburb -of Hartford. The plane was en route to Prov- idence, R.I., from Washington, D.C., with stops at Philadelphia and Windsor. Locks. to the' public. .It was conducted by" the -'Civil Aeronautics Board, the Federal Aviation Administra- tion and' the'.State Aeronautics De- partment. If any evidence of. misconduct .was.found; the FAA' will hold a formal hearing. An air leak in the rear door of therplane was .discovered en route to Windsor 'Locks.' Miss: De Moriere and the Hawkins, 34, attempted to copilot, Thomas Va., plug the'leak-with pillows, said a Charles Mack, 34, Springfield, 'Mass! The rushing, noise, of air stopped, Mack said, 'then Miss De Moriere sat down next to him and chatted. "A little while later, she said, I have to announce our Mack recalled. Nothing more was heard from her. It'was' moments before the passengers realized Miss De Moriere was missing. There were Saturday's, meeting .was closed no .witnesses to the accident t.