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Ada Evening News: Tuesday, June 5, 1962 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - June 5, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             Se. where the Communists raise dough by having everyone throw two or three birthday parti., for themselves every year gueuthi. mean, that the American female custom of no birthday, .t all i. patriotic How To Raise A Young Crook In Family, Page 11 THE ADA EVENING No-Hit Belintki Leads Rookies, Sea Sports Page 59TH YEAR NO. 72 ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, JUNE 5, 1962 12 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY CRASH: James R. Thompson, 15, 416 East Parkway, escaped serious injury at p. m Tuesday when a motor scooter he was driving was struck by a car at the intersection ot Townsend and Fourteenth. The youngster was driving south. D. F. Jones, 531 West Ninth, was crossing the intersection, moving east. Jones, shown in the left foreground, said he stopped at the sign and then proceeded into the intersection. Capt. Ted Sears is at right. The Jones car was obviously moving slowly across the Intersection. A hospital spokesman young Thompson was treated and released. (NEWS Staff City Council Approves Two Subdivision Plats Ada's City Council, after a series of hectic meetings, final- ly had a quiet one Monday night. They approved plats for two new subdivisions on the eastern side of the city. Gay Acres is just outside the city limits and contains 21 lots. It had earlier been approved by the Metro- politan Area Planning and Zon- ing Commission. The council gave its official blessing provid- ed developers agree to proper sizing of water lines and loca- of fire plugs. The second area is Tract 13 of the Hillsdale Estates and con- tains 8 lots. Again council ap- proval was forthcoming. It too had earlier commission approv- al. One new development did arise. The first area, Gay Acres, actually lies outside the city limts. Councilmen express- ed concern over the lack of con- trol they have over such areas which, in many cases, desire city utilities such as water, sew- age and look to the city for fire protection. They chewed around the idea for an ordinance which may-well be of more than passing interest to real estate developers. In fact, councilmen suggested City Attorney Lawrence Green and City Manager J. B. Davidson do some work on an ordinance which would .require all future., developments to be within the city lirats If city services arc to be extended to them. Approval was given to in supplemental appropriations to round out salary accounts for the current fiscal year, some work on an ordinance City Manager Davidson also sketchily reviewed the city's financial picture looking toward a new budget and a new fiscal year. Things are in good shape. Collections this year should, on a conservative estimate, reach Expenses for the year will be' around leaving a margin. There is also a carryover surplus of If collections reach 90 per cent of. this figure may be budgeted for the next year or Add to this figure the overage from this year and: carryover surplus and you have a'figure of available for the 1962-63 budget, a rather hand- some increase. The meeting adjourned with the usual approval of claims. Councilmen did set up a spe- cial interim session for June 25 to discuss the upcoming budget and also discuss salaries of city employes. Raises for all depart- ments are reported on tap. ____ Love's Future Looks Dim As No One Cares RIVERSIDE, Calif. (API-Wil- liam H. Mahoney's romance with a Korean girl is in a appeals to the Pope, the Presi- dent and the Pentagon haven't put them together again. Mahoney's love affair began when he was in the Army overseas and met Miss Song In Cha, 20, in.a Catholic church. It was in Un Chun Ni, 15 miles north of the 38th Parallel, in the demilitarized zone. When Ma- honey, now 24, asked, the priest finally introduced them. A' month later Mahoney pro- posed. But he had to make the proposal to the Army, too. His officers, noting that he was due to be rotated back home, said there wasn't time to process the papers. Mahoney asked for a six-month extension on his Korean tour. Re- fused. He asked that the papers be completed when he got back to the United States. Refused. He asked to re-enlist for another four years. Refused again. Back in the states, Mahoney to Washington on a 30-day leave. He wrote to every senator in the capital. He visited Vice President Lyn- don B. Johnson's office. He wrote to the President. He wrote to the Pope. "I didn't get a reply from the Mahoney said, several senators wrote to suggest that I try to get a special immi- gration bill passed in fhe Senate. And I feel sure the Pope has (Continued on Two) Common Market Plans To Double U.S. Duty BRUSSELS, Belgium European Common Market will in- crease duties as much as 100 per cent .on five classes of American products July-17 in retaliation for similar U.S. tariff boosts on car- pets and sheet glass. The six-nation Common. Mar- ket's Council of Ministers ap- proved the unprecedented tariff boosts Monday at the request.of Belgium, which charged that the U.S. duty increases threaten in- dustries in Belgium that involve workers and' million a The new U. S. tariff rates will boost duties on wilton and velvet 'or tapestry carpet imports from 21 to 40 per cent. The increased duties on cylinder, crown and sheet glass will range from 1.3 cents to 3.5 cents. Belgium is the leading source .of U.S. imports of wilton and velvet carpet and sheet glass. President 'Kennedy announced last March that he was reluctantly ordering the Increases because the U.S. carpet 'and glass industries had been hard hit by unemploy- ment. Kennedy said that Belgian unemployment was half the U.S. year. level and that Belgium enjoyed a The Common Market action will of double to about 40 per cent of while the United their value the duties on Ameri- Dillon Says Income Tax Cuts Due Treasury Secretary Tells Writers Plan Not Firmed Up Yet NEW YORK (AP) Secretary of the Treasury Douglas Dillon says the administration will pro- pose a top-to-bottom reduction, in -'income tax rates for enactment by Congress next year. He told the New York Financial Writers Association at a dinner Monday night that the proposal will be part of "a fundamental restructuring of our income ;tax system, designed to promote the maximum long-term economic growth." j The cuts would be coupled'with revenue-raising proposals to offset the resulting loss of government whole or in Dillon .said. He said no decision has been' made on how far to go in'offset- ting the lower tax rates by.broad- ening the base of the tax struc- ture and closing loopholes. Dillon's statement was viewed as the most forceful declaration to date of the administration's tax plans for next year. The tax plans of which he spoke would be- part of the income tax reform bill the administration long has planned to hand Congress be- fore it adjourns, with an eye to- (Continued on Pagt Two) Eastern Pike Chances Good, Millard Says TULSA chairman of! the Oklahoma Turnpike Authority! said today he and Gov. J. How- ard Edmondson were. mildly op- timistic about chances.-of early construction of an eastern toll road. Chairman Marvin Millard of Tulsa and Edmondson met Mon day in New York with represen- tatives of the two companies which handled most of the financ- ing of the new southwestern turn- pike, for which bonds were sold last year: Millard said the talks were for a north-south turnpike in eastern Oklahoma. Edmondson is on rec- ord in favor of such a road. The proposed route is from Henryetta to McAlester, with an extension to Hugo: Millard said a traffic survey of the1 Henryetta. McAlester route' two years- ago showed that road was not feasi- ble, but that a lot of traffic would be added with an -extension to Hugo. Gaining of additional traffic, he said a .decision oh whether to alignment. He said the Hugo ex- tension would attract traffic bound for Texas and Louisiana. Estimates of the cost of such' a road range.in the million-area. Millard-said the. Turnpike Au- thority still would have to decide whether to-make' a full-scale traf- fic survey as a start toward con- struction of the north-south road. He said some preliminary survey work has been done. A Turnpike Authority meeting is scheduled for June 20, but Millard said a decision on whether to Algerian Truce Ends; OAS Kills 2 Moslems j make a full survey could come can-produced polyester, polyethy- Belgium charged that Washing- lene, artificial and synthetic tex- ton had-violated rules., of the gen- tiles and raise from 16 to 19 agreement by announcing the cent the duties on American var- increases, without prior consulta- tion. Common1 Market officials al- so were angered .by what they The best way for a housewife to have a few minutes to herself at the close of the day is to start doing the dishes. (Copr. Gen. Fea. Corp.) nishes and water colors. Officials- said U.S. exports of these products to Common Market Belgium, West Germany, Luxembourg, The Neth- erlands and mil- lion yearly. They, said the differ- ence in duty would total million a year. Under the rules of the General Agreement on Tariff and the Common Market duties.go into effect a month after the new U.S.- tariff increases become effective June 17. City Marks One Crash Monday One traffic accident Monday boosted Ada's total to two for June. Cars driven by Kenneth C. Mar- tin, 31, Route 4, Ada, and Ronald Lee Deese, 21, 222 South Rennie, got together in the 100 block; of East Twelfth. Martin was charg- ed with improper backing. In. the only other' Municipal burt case, Joseph Shields, 40, forfeited for driving without a license. called the incompatability between, the tariff boosts'and Kennedy's congressional appeal for'a liberal U.S. trade policy. Portugal meanwhile applied for membership in the Common Mar- ket. The southwestern turnpike au- Ithorization would cover construc- tion of the eastern road, Millard said, provided certain primarily, volume met. Millard' said much work re- mained to before any .def- inite action would be taken on the eastern road. Edmondson has said' that he will do all he can to finance an east- ern toll road'in Oklahoma before leaving 'office. His term' expires in January. Activity Still Is Short Of Terrorism Of Past But Fear Sweeps Community ALGIERS (AP) The Secret Army Organization or- dered .a new wave of terror today but only two killings were reported. French officials interpreted this as a furr ther sign of deep rifts and indecision. A Moslem was shot down not far from the center of the city and the body of another Moslem was found in the Bouzahreah suburb but calm reigned in most parts of Algiers. During the night, a police station and two buildings owned by Moslems were set afire. This was still far short of recent terror activity. The secret army warned Mon- day night in a pirate radio broad- cast that it was ending the five-day truce in terrorism but that it hoped for further contacts with the Moslem nationalists. French officials continued to TAIL SECTION OF CRASHED civilian at the French villagt of'-ViMeneuve lection-of--the Boeing" 707-alrliner that an attempted takeoff worst single dis- aster in ayiation history. Under charter by Air ..France, carried 132 passengers and crew 122 of. them Americans.; Ohjy three crew, members survived '-the- crash. (AP Wirephotb'via Radio from Tried To Save Plane mount- ed today that the pilot of the charted jetliner that crashed with the loss of 130 lives made a des- perate attempt to halt his takeoff.' The four-engine. Air' France Boeing 707 jet rose only a few feet before plunging to earth, smashing through a fence and ex- ploding into flames at Orly Air- port Sunday. All 121 American passengers, including 'many At- lanta crew- men and Air France's. Atlanta agent .were.killed. The investigation of the crash may not be completed for six months, but there were a number of indications that Capt Roland Hoche, 'one of Air France's most experienced was'aware of impending disaster and frantical- ly tried to halt the'huge craft. Pierre Loiseaii, a radio ppera- tor at the Orly control tower, said he'saw from the big' wheels, .indicating that the pilot, slammed -on the.brakes as. the plane approached its- nor- mal takeoff point. Loiseau said the plane swayed from side'to side as though the pilot %was Venezuela Arrests Top Red But Is Forced To Free Him CARACAS, Venezuela (AP) President -Romulo Betancourtls government, arrested Venezuela's top Red Monday night after crush- ing.remnants of.a nist-backed revolt, then had to re- lease him because of his parlia- mentary immunity. Authorities .''said 135 persons. in the rebellion led by marines garrisoned at'Puerto Ca- bello, 65 miles west of-Caracas. Unofficial estimates went as high as-.more than 200 killed and wounded.' Authorities arrested Gustavo Machado, secretary-general of Venezuela's.Communist party and member of the Chamber 'of Depu- ties'as he returned by'plane from a 30-day trip to Officials had hoped to hold Ma- chado because the constitution specifies a deputy loses immunity after 20 days absence without leave. They released him after Chamber President Manuel Vicen- te Ledezma informed them con- gress had extended .Machado's leave on -May 16. The arrest of Machado was seen as a sign Betancourt intends to outlaw-both the Communist and Revolutionary Left parties. The president said in a .speech Sunday night action must-be taken to pre- vent political parties from stirring up rebellions that cost, lives and hamper Venezuela's economy. Both parties were "suspended" from engaging in political activi- ties on May -5. maneuvering in an effort to cut speed." Skid marks -on the runway indi- cated- the pilot had his brakes on for about 500 yards. Investigators, rriortedly found the plane's throttle levers in the reverse another indica- tion, that the pilot tried vainly to halt the jet 'Francoise Authie, 23, one of the two stewardesses who were the only survivors, said she felt the engines slow, as'the plane rolled down the runway. "When the .engines slowed down I knew, we-would-not: take she said. "I did not imagine for a moment that we were in danger. Then it denly." said there were several se- vere jolts as the plane came apart :with a loud crashing noise. .The. plane's electronic flight re- corder, which may hold the secret of what went' wrong, reportedly, was found in the burned .wreck- age. A Federal Aviation Agency spokesman in Washington said that "based on preliminary re- ports, no technical reasons are apparent at this time-as to why the Air.France aircraft crashed." 'Atlanta Mayor Ivan Allen Jr. reported'it may be some time be- fore identification of the 105 At- lahtans killed in the crash is com- pleted and arrangements are made to send the bodies home.'" The- plane had' been chartered (Continued on -Page Two) Need Cash? Just Throw A Birthday Party WASHINGTON former FBI informant said today the Communist party in Cleveland-oft- en raised money by telling mem- bers to have birthday parties, whether it was their birthday or not. Mrs. Julia Brown, a Negro "who said 'she reported on Communist, doings to the FBI from 1948-until these fund raising par-' ties sometimes lasted until 6 .or 7 a.m. at various members' homes.. She the median-, ics of-how 'funds were collected; through''-such parties, but com- mented: "They would go to any mean's-; to raise money. They were very successful." Alfred -'Nittle, counsel for the House -Committee on Un- American Activities, asked "You mean, if the (Communist) party needed to raise money, they would 'tell" members 'you're going to have a; Mrs, Brown said- yes. Brown also.identified- the program for a concert featuring singer Taul Robeson on- May 6, 1952; in Cleveland, for the purpose of raising money for the campaign of.Pjogressive parry presidential candidate' Vincent Hallinan. Mrs. Brown, as she did Monday, named a long list of Cleyelanders she. said she knew as Communists while she. was in the party. In another facet of "Monday's. testimony, she said 'she ''couldn't attend Communist party meetings in her ..neighborhood in Cleveland. "because it -was, a Jim -Crow club." 'Some "Communists preach against race, segregation; but prac- tice it, she .iSaid. j '.Mrs. the openihg.of'Hearihgs-.on. Communist'. activity, in the-' Cleveland said .-'she was tricked, into joining the Communist' party in 1947. -She quest and remained a. member j In Cleveland, Elizabeth'Cooper, Denied she is or-ever was: a Communist. Mrs: Brown was- a neighbor, said Mrs. Cooper, "but I' never. talked' to her about join- ing Communist p.arty. I am Savor of what -the party stands for." until, she moved to ,Los -Angeles in: 1960, Segregation has' been practiced by- the1, party "and always has .been-since I have Corranu- .-said.-. She- said, she once .complained about -it to Davis, .na- tional secretary of the party and a- Negro. still didn't do '.any she said. Mrs.-Brown ;named..as Commu- nists- a long 'list' of; persons' -in she was Cleveland. thought? tHen, 'she she joining, the: Civil She quit the party in.1948 but; Cooper helped recruit'her into-the soon rejoined, at ,.the. FBI's J' _ '.'Another, named.by Mrs! Brown assaying.-been'a ty was Foster McCurdy. ;of- Atty. bf'-.Cleyelarid; "Fourteen .years, ago I some a member and -rnever on Pagt hope, for a "solution of reason and good sense." They believed the secret army was torn by inde- cision and deep ideological and leadership troubles. But no offi- cials appeared to know exactly what was going on. In contrast, fear began.to sweep Algeria's European community anew. Most Europeans began to lose hope for. a reasonable settle- ment that would safeguard their future in a.Moslem-run Algeria: Early this morning, crowds of Europeans-besieged banks to with- draw their savings. Police stations and administrative buildings were crowded by men and women fill- ing out. repatriation documents and demanding passports. Long lines waited in front of shipping company offices.' plans were being prepared -to swamp the European city -with. terrorism' returns. -So "750 Moslem auxiliary policemen are on active duty. The secret army broadcast said contacts with the Algerian nation- alists so far were satisfactory but no agreements .were reached be- cause of "maneuvers" of French authorities. The U.S. State Department de- nounced the secret army's threat to resume-its campaign of "wan- ton murder" and again expressed full support for'President'Charles de Gaulle's efforts to bring peace to Algeria. "Such wanton murder, has no excuse, no justification, and can only lead to a sadder said State Department press officer Lincoln White hi a statement is- sued in Washington. There were -fears, that a new secret army terror drive would be met with full-scale retaliation by the Moslems instead of the re- straint which .had prevailed after the Europeans began indiscrimi- killing of Moslems. Bands of Moslems machine-- gunned French troops and ci- vilians on the outskirts of Algiers Monday. French officials believed the attacks were by Moslem com- mandos.who wanted .to show their disapproval of any.contacts with the secret army. Three French soldiers and two civilians.were wounded in the at- tacks. Three Moslems and two Europeans were killed in other terrorist attacks. French officials said they had reports of a serious rift between the secret army's military and political The politicians were reported pushing the, .move for negotiations with'Moslem au- thorities in hopes of salvaging something out of the present chaos. Military leaders were ap- (Continued on Ragt Two) Patrolman Nets Two Fishermen Highway Patrol Trooper H. T. Gay landed two fishermen with one net last week near Garland Bette Riley of Beth- any were headed toward Lake Texoma and -a day of fishing. One was driving a sedan and.the..other followed in a station wagon.. Gay halted .the-.cars, at a'driv- er's license check-point. Neither of the-Bethany, people bad: were -'charged in Joe Beck's JP'court'for driving1 withoutJicenses.' Their cases were .among: seven filed in JP court Monday. James :-Floy8' fol- lowing vtool closely. speeding. G.' Ada, :driy- .left side of "the road ;.Jimrriie Robert Pogue, LeonlAlford, Ada, speeding. Mrs. Bag ley Resigns At Hayes School Mrs. Jessie Bagley, a faculty member of the Ada school system since 1916, resigned her position as principal of Hayes School Mon- day night. Mrs." Bagley's resignation was tendered to the Ada Board of Edu- cation at its regular meeting Mon- day night. C. L. Robberson, science in- structor at Ada. Junior High for the past 13 years, was immedi- ately elected to succeed. Mrs. Bagley at Hayes. Another, teacher, Mrs. J. Mae Bufford, also resigned her posi- tion. She 'has teacher at Napier School, for the. past 14 years. Mrs. Bagley's resignation came, after 46 years of-tenure in the Ada system. only one year short of her retirement. ,..school 'Board action! Hred to fill a vacancy at Ada Junior High, created by the' retirement of Mrs. Daisie Duvall. The only gap left in assignments now: is. the vacated .science- post at. the junior high. Supt. .of Schools Rex 0. Morrison said a number of "good prospects" for Robberson's position have their applications in with the Board v and a decision is'; due at the July meeting. Mrs. Buford's place at Napier will not be filled as eighth, .grade students at Napier will be in- tegrated junior Morrison also released the re- sults of the 1962 school census in Ada. The city shows a net gain of 127 pre-school and school-age youngsters. In the pre-school age bracket (Continued'on Page Two) Winner Spends More Money In Campaign OKLAHOMA CITY P. Bill Atkinson, Democratic nominee for governor, spent more than his opponent in the torrid runoff race, Election Board rec- ords disclosed today. Atkinson reported expenditures of And former Gov. Ray- mond Gary said he spent in runoff and in the first primary campaigns. Botn candidates said they spent almost their legal limit in the first primary. The Election Board said recount costs now 'have reached with 12 more counties still to re- port. Louie R.. Geiser, secretary, said he believes the deposited by Gary will cover'the entire cost. Gary has to pick .up the tab since he was the loser. Atkinson also deposited with the board, but he-will get his money back. OKLAHOMA Partly widely. scattered thunders torms. tils afternoon, tonight and .Wednesday. -Cooler, panhandle this afternoon 'and northwest. .and to- light and "Wednesday. to- night Panhandle to 6S south-- east. Uigli Wednesday 80 handle to southeast.' -high' temperature day was M degrees; the low was degrees., Temperature- read- lag at -7 "a. m. was 72 degrees, humMity: and baro- meter at 29.H. 1   

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