Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on November 4, 1962 · 1
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Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · 1

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Lincoln, Nebraska
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Sunday, November 4, 1962
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1
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O Chlcogo News World Service O O Complete Page of Stocks O - Washington CoTerage if tl w yV JkASJd 4 mm i inn . . : riJ "fr O Associated Press O United Press Int. O ... 1 O Wirephotos O Telephotos O J88 Paget f FOUNDED 1867 WORLD AND NATIONAL NEWS Uaooia. N. UNCOLN; NEBRASKA, .NOVEMBER 4, 1962 prSssrcir s'sr- section a - is cents Indians Speeding USriirmsto Front American World War II Air Bases Being Reactivated - " New " Delhi (UPI) India Saturday was reported re activating World War II U.S. air bases to speed the flow of American arms to the Northeast Frontier before 50,000 -Uimese-troepj-massed-eB- the -fronuer-caaJaunch-a -uew onensive. " Calcutta's Dum' Dum Airport,'- where American sup plies began landing Saturday was used by the U.S. bomber command against the Japanese invasion of Southeast Asia. The United States also built bomber bases throughout the northeastern areas now threatened. Highly placed sources said fresh Chinese troops were moving into the Towang Valley near the intersection of India, Bhutan and Tibet for more of the human wave assaults which overwhelmed Indian defenses last month in a Korea-type attack. King Saud Bolsters Defenses Yemen, UAR 'Aggressors' . Damascus, Syria OfVMon-archist Saudi Arabia bolstered defenses against a buildup of - Egyptian-backed Yemeni revolutionary forces along its southern border. It formally accused Yemen and the United Arab Republic of aggressive air strikes inside Saudi Arabia. .' ' - . A broadcast bv Saudi la's official Mecca radio said the government of King Sand is taking "all necessary measures to defend her border." The Saudi statement said planes supplied by the United Arab Republic struck a number of Saudi positions. It described the attack as aggression on the part of Yemen but said it was holding the United Arab Republic responsible. v.K ' '; T. i , Yemen's 36-day-old regime has announced it had built up its land, sea and air forces at its northern border and in the Red Sea. Yearn en's revolutionary "strongman,' Abdullah -Sallal, said in a speech broadcast by the Yemeni official radio that King Saud and King Hussein of Jordan were "attempt-' ing to overthrow our revolu-iionary republican regime." Sallal called on his 4.5 million countrymen to- "get ready to tight Saudi Arabia. He added that he had ordered Yemeni forces to mass at the Saudi Arabian border V'to teach aggressors a lesson they will never forget." Deputy Premier Abdul Rahman Al-Baydany claimed Ye-" men ordered the troop buildup in self-defense. , Yemeni revolutionary leaders have charged that Saudi . Arabia and Jordan sent 5,000 regular army troops to help , supporters of the ousted Yemen king, Imam Mohammed Al-Badr, seeking to r e g a i n , his throne., Badr is reported inside Yemen leading royalist tribesmen in a counterrevolution. The revolutionary regime -once had reported him killed. v ' U.A.R. President A b d e 1 Gamal Nasserhad thrown his support hfehind the Yem- . en rebel government and Is said to have supplied Its armed forces with 1,000 men, plus arms and air and naval units. 1 Sallal has announced his intention to merge eventually with the United Arab Republic. Kings Saud and Hussein have denied they sent any reinforcements to help the . royalists in attempted invasions ofYemen. The Weather . .Official U.S. Weather Bureau Formula ' Lincoln: Increasing cloudiness today; colder, considerable i cloudiness', occasional light snow or snow flurries , tonight. High today, lower ' 40s to lower 50s.' . .;!: Nebraskar I n c r e a s i n g cloudiness today in all parts; considerable cloudiness; oc- ' casional light snow or snow ! flurries in all parts except the Panhandle tonight. Cooler and -cloudy tonight 1 in. the - Panhandle. High today, low-er, 40s to lower 50s in the east, 50; to 55 (in the Platte . Valley, in the 40s in the Sandhills and near 60 in the Panhandle, r v ;; ' ' ' Weather Summary, Page 8D . i i UNCOLN TFJfPF.MTX'KES OlflHal U.S. WmUmt tom I S:M a.ra. M iua.. ' 4:9 a.m.... M 4:M a.m.. i ll a.m........ 1 i-.m a.m.. am.. 3 f:M .m.. 1:M ajau........M ?:M p.BA. - I 14 a.m........ :M am. : a.m. X :M a.m....... 14:34 a.m. 44 14: am. ..... ; 11:94 am. 44 11 am. ... U:M a.m.., .41 1:4 a m. (taa. I :H p.m... .41 1:S4 a.m.,..,.. :34 p.m. ... 41 t:M a.m. Fresh Dinner Rolls Sunday from oven starting at 9:30 a.m. Wendelin Baking, .1430 South, 7am-10pm. Adv. The Indians feared the Reds would launch their new offensive in the 17,000-f o o t mountain passes before t he Arab4 American arms could be phased into Indian defense lines' And they equated the present 1 u 1 1 with the same tactics - the- Chinese used in Korea in .which each human wave assault required a week 4 SI J 1 it J . -.. .; or limay Duuaup. .. Full Corps The high military sources said the Chinese had a full army corps along the northeast border and in position inside the - territory claimed by India. They estimated at least 20,000 in or behind To wang and another 10,000 or more facing Walong near 'the Burmese border. . 41 41 ..4t 41 . n . 34 . M M II The sources said they be lieved another, full corps of two or more divisions (about 20,000 men) were poised in side Tibet just above the tiny Himalayan state of Sikkim, an Indian, protectorate. which holds the most logical invasion route from Tibet. The J first American Air Force jet cargo plane roared into Calcutta 3 hours ahead of schedule and was met by Indian army trucks which rushed the infantry weapons to. Indian planes standing' by to rush' them to the. war zone. Memories Saturday's activities rewak- ened' memories of how- the United States once before flew in. men and, munitions to India to protect it from Japan. The major Indian airbases in Assam now are Tezpur, Gau-hata and Mismari, - all .of which were built or improved by the U.S. Air Corps. , Mis-mari is scarcely 50 miles from toe present front. In addition. Indian officers said other abandoned U.S. air-strins which once were the bases for P-40 Kittyhawk fighters are being openea lor supply missions. A Defense Dept. spokesman meanwhile reported: "There is nothing to report -today no firing worth mentioning anywhere along the front. He reported Indians and Chinese "still facing each other" at Jang Villager 5 miles east of Towang, but no fighting. Of .Russian .Missile : Sites -il Giiba: " - :-vv '4 Fan Schilson. scores for the Huskers. Game Stories, Photos in Sport Red 11 A Good Fan9 Runs 85 Yards for NU Nebraska really scored fwo touchdowns in its 16-7 loss to Missouri but one was by a Nebraska fan who went 85 yards and didn't count, r ' ' Harold Schilson of Lincoln, who called himself just "a good fan"", made the run which came at the same time Husker Noel Martin went 88 yards with an intercepted, pass. Vr Schilson came out of the east stadium, ran down the west -sidelines and crossed the Missouri goal line just seconds after Martin. "I felt like I had just run a mile," puffed Schilson 4"ter his unexpected sprunV ,. Schilson said he had no special reason for the run ex-crJpt that. "I was excited that Nebraska was going to scire." Wearing a red shirt and Husker feather, Schilson went back to his seat after the touchdown sprint. Snoiv.Slated For Nebraska - Snow is In the forecast for most parts of Nebraska tonight. : r " . " ;: The Weather Bureau reported - that - light, snow or snow flurries are expected tonight in all parts of the state except tne rannanaie. Cloudy skies and colder temperatures are on tap for Jthat area. ' ' - dnudv skies and cooler temperatures w i 1 1 prevail throughout the state,: today and tonight. Nebraska's highs today will range from the lower 40s to lower 50s in the east to near 60 in the Panhandle. A high of 50 to 55 is expected in the Platte Valley, and in the 40s in the Sandhills. Seeks Lead Rotterdam Uf -? Port auth orities say Rotterdam could overtake New York this year as the world s busiest port. New York won last year by a million tons, 91.4 million to 90.14 million tons for Rotter dam. . Algeria Won't Tolerate French Nuclear Tests ; Alcriorc YTTPT1 Prpmifr Afimprf Rpn Rplla KfliH Ratur. day Algeria will not tolerate new French nuclear tests at the proving grounds in the Sahara. - ' He did not say what action. if any, - Algeria .would take to block further rencn nuclear explosions in the desert proving grounds. Ben Bella spoke to newsmen gathered here for cele brations Thursday marking the 8th anniversary of the start of the revolutionary war against France. ' In Pans, there was on indication thai the French were prepared to carry out any new testing at Reeeanne. near the c e n t e r of the Sahara. France has exploded 6 atomic and hydrogen bombs in the Sahara roving grounds, the most recent an underground explosion May 1 in the iiog-gar mountain.) , : : . Ren Bella said that while France was allowed to retain military bases in Algeria un der the cease-fire accords signed last March, "we cannot accept nuclear, tests." 'We are against those of the United States and the Soviet Union so how could we permit such tests to be carried out from our soil?" he told new'smen. V ? Ben Bella said he had made this case in the past but that he has , never officially notified the French of his. position. The Algerian premier repeated that bis country, stood with the non-aligned countries in the c o 1 d war and was "neither with the S v I e t Union nor the United States" in the Cuban dispute. , j Foreign Minister Mohammed Khemisti, however, said in' an interview published in the newspaper El Moujahid that he hoped Cuba would be included in any talks. . Be Sure to Read . . STILL USEFUL The Cuban blockade dem-strates that the "queen" of World War II navies, the aircraft carrier, is still a mighty useful part of the fleet ......... Page 6 A A WITHERING CHURCH-Willa Cath-er's old church in Red Cloud is - used - as a national , example of the plight ot small town churches ... ?. TURN OF THE WHEEL A lump of clay on a potters wheel is the basis of an intrigu- ing hobby, for a Lincoln teacher Page 10B Page 1C HOW VULNERABLE WAS U.S.? Dramatic events and deployment of "U.S. military forces to the southeastern U.S. have strengthened a weak spot in U.S. defenses. ln$ide You'll Also Find Mm Ag Markets 11A Books ......12C Bridge ..... 2C Business ...10A Crossword .,13B; Deaths .....7A Editorial ... 4A En'tmt 12, 13B Farm ...... 11A Financial ..10 A Home Page' 8B Lodges 9B Movies .....12B Music . 10, 11C Outdoor . 8D Parade . Sec. E People ...... 3A , Radio ....... 14B Religion ....10B Society,.. Sec. C ' Sports ...Sec. D TV ... 14B' : Want Ads 8-14D What to Do 13B U.S.Aid Revamp In Works Qualifications To Get Screen Washington (V-The United States is aiming for a more selective foreign aid program by setting up . qualifications for countries which wish to receive U.S. economic aid in the future. ' This was announced by Frank . M. Coffin, deputy administrator of the U.S. Agency for International Development (AID) in connection with a two-day planning session of AID executives at Camp David, the presidential retreat in the Catoctin Mountains of Maryland. . "We are already engaged in attempting to devise what we call a Long-range Assistance Strategy (LAS) for over a dozen key countries," Coffin said. ; ' He said the new AID Strategy ! ''goes considerably be yond any previous program ming efforts in depth of analysis. It will be used In only a limited number of selected countries that offer the best prospects of success. T bus (it) will lay . the groundwork for better tailoring of our assistance to the needs, capabilities and commitment to development of these selected countries." The nrincinles of the vro- mm. to be annlied first in fiscal year 1964 are almost identical with those advocated by Chester Bowles, President Kennedy's soecial adviser, in a memorandum to administration leaders. The memorandum suggested that only countries ''demonstrating outstanding competence and courage in mustering their own resources" should receive economic aid unconditionally. Coffin listed the criteria for countries seeking to obtain long-range assistance assurances as follows: L,ImDortance of the coun try from the viewpoint of U.S. worldwide oDjectives; -, 2. importance ot v.b. assistance in the country's develop ment process; . 3. Economic policies, including a ,,higri priority to economic and social development, that provide good prospects for effective development; . , j 4. Degree of political-stability;, '-'y 5. Existence oi a reasonably well - prepared country de velopment plan or program; and ' v-. ' 6. Availability and reliability of pertinent statistical data. - '' ' Agreement May Be Near -f 'V- Open 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Yard, Toys, Plbg., Hdw. Allen's Alley, 1410 So.-Adv. f: Buy More! Save Morel Try Klein Food Center Sun. 7:30am-10pm,815 So. 1L Adv. 59lh Anniversary Sale At Ben Simon's, Downtown & Gateway';''. . savings of 20 and more on, fashions for the entire family. Gateway open Monday night 'Id 9! Adv. ." Washington LW The White House said Saturday the United States will insist on ground -inspectionof Soviet missile sites in Cuba as part of any Cuban settlement. A White House spokesman emphasized this point a few hours after this. country. had released aerial photographs which indicated the bases in Cuba were being torn down. At the United Nations, informed sources indicated that the United States and Russia had reached agreement on basic principles for settlement of the crisis, with Cuba at least not flatly opposed. Cuban Prime Minister Fidel r Castro has said in speeches ; that he will never accept foreign inspection of the Cuban bases. Soviet Deputy Premier Anastas Miko-yan arrived in Cuba and began talks with Castro in an apparent effort to get t h e bearded prime minister to change his stand. But the White House official said it was U.S.'. policy to insist on on-the-spot examina tion of the missile sites. There were indications the Interna tional Red Cross, rather than the United Nations, might be the inspecting agency. Before departing f o r a weekend at Middleburg, Va., President Kennedy met for two hours , with Adlai Stevenson, U.S. ambassador to the United Nations, and the executive, committee of the National Security Council. Stevenson said negotiations with acting U.N.. Secretary-General U Thant and the Soviet Union were discussed at the meeting.. "A great many problems are still unresolved ' concerning details of the agreement reached in a letter exchange between Kennedy and Soviet Premier Khrushchev, Stevenson said. The ambassador said work on .the agreement was pro gressing. ' . Asked whether the United States-would continue to in sist that international inspection - teams - operate directly on Cuban missile sites, Stevenson replied, "that remain? to be seen.! He added that whatever decision was final ly' reached in this regard would firmly safeguard U.S. security. He also said the possibility of using the Inter- nation Red Cross as the in specting agency for the mis sile sites was hot being discussed. However, after Stevenson departed, the White House official .contradicted Stevenson on both points. He said it was U.S.- policy to insist on ground inspection and that this was what Stevensbn had meant. He also said the United States would not insist on the United Nations as the Inspecting agency. The Defense Dept. released some 1 of the photographs made during low-level aerial Reds Score U.S. Stand 'Not Carrying Out Pledge' London (UPI) Moscow radio charged today that the United States is not carrying out its pledge to lift Ihe blockade of . Cuba although the Russians havfe kept their part of the agreement to dismantle Soviet missile bases in Cuba. ; It said Russia . "abided by its commitments . the weapons are ' being dismantled and made ready for shipment out of Cuba. American lead ers have confirmed this." . ''The past week has brought no indication, however, that the USA, intends to live up to its promise with regard to Cuba," it added. "The policy of hostile anti-Cuban action remains unchanged." The broadcast said that although the blockade - was' lifted during U.N. Secretary General Thant's visit to tuba, "Washington , has - reim-poscd it and many western observers view this as a move to revive the crisis." ,,. . 0 HuiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiituiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiniiiinmiiiiiH Defense Dept. Photograph Page 7A AlillllllinilllllllllllllllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIN reconnaissance flights o v e r Cuba Thursday. They bore out statements made by President Kennedy and Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNa-mara Friday that the razing ef the hastily erected nuclear weapons bases has begun. But the pictures released dealt only with the medkim-range sites a fact which a defense spokesman said had no significanceand naturally gave no final answers on what is happening to the rockets removed from the bases. The ; International Red Cross originally moved into the picture as a possible source for inspectors for Cuba-bound ships, acting instead of U.S. Naval officers in thirrole although presume ably from U,S, warships in : the blockade zones. , But with Castro's rebuff of Thant's effort to put a UN. inspection force into Cuba last Wednesday, the Soviets suggested that Red Cross representatives might assume a broadened role. U.S. officials maintained the cautious optimism which has been Washington's position since Khrushchev's broad concessions in last Sunday's letter to Kennedyr The policy remained that there must be some satisfactory inspection to insure that rockets are not being hidden away on the Communist-ruled island after the launching bases are dismantled a trick which some Cuban refugees claim already is being pulled. Nik's Showdown On Berlin in Wings Soviet'; Boss Awaiting U.S. Elections Before New Action London (UPI) Diplomatic reports from Moscow Saturday said Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev is expected to waste no time in pushing for East-West showdown negotiations on Berlin after next week's U.S. congressional elections. U.S. Defies Russic5iT Order BerUn (UPI) - The U.S. Army . Saturday defied the Soviets by sending a military convoy to West Berlin without the advance notification demanded Friday by the Rus sians. The convoy was cleared without incident. :"' The action was seen here as a U.S. test of what officials viewed as a Russian at tempt to limit Western military access rights to the di vided city, 110 miles behind the iron curtain. :x Friday, Russian border guards held up a West-bound military convoy for 80 minutes because they had not been "notified in advance of its movement. The Western powers maintain that no such prior notice is necessary, tnat convoys have the right to move across East Germany to and from Berlin' at any time and without any Russian restrictions. The Army did not notify the Russians in advance when it sent a 4-truck, 8-man convoy across the West Germany border into Communist East Germany Saturday morning. The Russian euards at the Marienborn, Checkpoint cleared the convoy in zu minutes, considered normal time. The convoy rolled down the Autobahn without incident and was cleared through the Soviet checkpoint at the Berlin end in 7- minutes. uvst Rci-Iin Mavor Willy Brandt returned Saturday mVht from London where he had conferred with British Wm Minister Harold Mac- millan and Foreign Secretary ird Home. He told newsman the trip was a success but did not elaborate. . Hunderds of Times flaw enmiwini rilrtrs bra uaj . -- iti-i nhnne to answer an ad they saw in the Journal and Star Classified Want Ads; those looking lor a home, a car, a iob: a lost article, miscel laneous items or i place to rent, i Here's a typical result getting Journal and' Star Want Ad: febj txurir. vta "ijwn. bthinTi. KiuD rociuni horM. J2-xx. RaW th ndvnrtiser! "It we could have had 40 play pens. i m sure we couia nave soia them aU." -l Pinr voiir low-cost Journal and Star quick actionVWant Ad today. Dial uk y-buuz ana ask tor Want Ads! Adv. They said it was nnder stood that the Soviet premier already , is readying his approach to the West and that the move can be expected "within a week of two."- "" Several months ago, Khrushchev said . he would , not , pressure the West for solution of the Berlin dispute until after the elections in the United States next Tuesday. According to the reports, Khrushch e v appears determined on a new round of negotiations before embarking on any possible unilateral action in divided Berlin. -The reports warned that Khrushchev probably will press for a speedy arrangement on Berlin and that he may set a firm date for the signing of a separate peace treaty with Communist East Germany unless a settlement is reached soon. But there were no discernible signs thus far of a n y basic change In the " Soviet positionron Berlin which in-... gists on the withdrawal of the Allied military forces from the city. The, United States, Britain and France have rejected this. H The reports said that Soviet pressure for scrapping of Allied bases is expected to be increased in the wake of the Cuban crisis and the dismantling of Russian missile bases on the Caribbean island. Moscow recently has stepped up its propaganda campaign for the removal of NATO bases in Europe. The Communists already have la-bcled West Berlin a NATO base. - ' . - .. Mikoyah's Wife Dies Cuban- Talks Continue t Miami (UPI) Radio Havana reported Saturday night that Mrs. Anush Mikoyan, wife of Anastas Mikoyan, first deputy Soviet premier, h a s died in Moscow. ( - 6 The. broadcast said that Mikoyan "despite his deep sorrow . . . has announced that he will remain in our ' country to conclude important talks with Prime Minister Fidel Castro and other figures of the revolution." Cuban government officials sent a message of condolence to Mikoyan, the. broadcast said. . , ; j - . .. a- 7

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