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Ada Evening News: Tuesday, June 12, 1962 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - June 12, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             Kennedy says deficit financing will pep up the economy and cause a surplus in the treasury. Doesn't work that way at our house, but maybe that's because we studied economics at Oklahoma A A M instead of Harvard Senators Watch Chorus duties Talk, Page 8 THE NEWS One-Run Victories Dominate Softball, See Sports, 7 59TH YEAR NO. 78 ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, JUNE 12, 1962 8 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Democrats Prepare For Fight On Tax Revision WASHINGTON Kennedy and Democratic congres- lional leaders renewed their de- termination today to press for tax legislation during the present ses- sion of Congress. Following the weekly breakfast conference of the leaders with Kennedy, Sen. Mike Mansfield of Montana, the Democratic Senate leader, said he wanted to make it "perfectly clear that neither the President nor we of the Demo- cratic leadership are considering postponing action on this vitally important legislation." Mansfield said there is virtually complete agreement in every sec- tor of the economy that the na- tion's continued growth and well- being demand an incentive for business investment in new pro- duction equipment. "We are providing precisely that incentive in the investment credit provision of the pending tax Mansfield said. "Other sections of the bill are equally by Sen. Harry F. Byrd. DrVa., that he opposes the withholding tax. Byrd, one of Congress' most influential men in tax matters, also dislikes the investment in- centive feature of the bill. Mansfield 'said he believes the "who have been so griev- ously misled the propaganda campaign of those who have their own selfish reasons for opposing withholding, now .understand'that withholding will work no hardship to' honest citizens who have al- ways paid their taxes." He said he hopes the tax bill will be ready for Senate action in July. Mansfield, who did all the 'speaking for the leaders, said there was no discussion today of medical care legislation. There have been reports 'on Capitol Hill that Kennedy is will- ing to 'compromise on some fea- tures of the medical care pro- posal, but not the key provision The decision to keep fighting which would tie financing to the came in the face of a declaration I Social Security program.______ MIKE MANSFIELD ly the proposal to withhold taxes on dividends and interest income, which is essential as a matter of simple tax fairness." Trio Escapes From Alcatraz SAN FRANCISCO (AP) Three convicts all bank robbers escaped during the night from Alcatraz Fed- eral Prison in San Francisco Bay, the prison said today. The prison said the three were missing at bed check Harold Smith, Faces Assault, Drunk Charges Harold Edmond Smith, 44, Ada, was charged in County Court Monday with assault and battery and public drunisnness. County Attorney... Pat Holman1 filed the charges'as'a'result of an alleged fight between. Smith and his father, Hiram Edmond Smith, 69, last Thursday afternoon. The elder Smith died of a heart attack following the argument at his place of business, Smith's Country Store, 531 West Main. The state charges the son as- saulted his father and did "bruise, wound and injure" him in the al- tercation. The younger Smith was arrested about Thursday by Ada police. He pleaded not guilty to both County Court charges. In other court cases, Rudy Vin- son Bivins appealed a Municipal Court conviction for carrying a concealed weapon and Janie Marie Chandler was charged with ob- taining money by means bogus check. of a Lyons Expects To Let Highway Pacts OKLAHOMA CITY Highway Director Frank Lyons aaid Monday he expects contracts for clearing and demolition work on Oklahoma City's Crosstown Ex- pressway to be let during the sum- mer. Right-of-way for about one-half of the expressway will be avail- able in about 90 days, Monday night. Acting Warden Arthur M. Dolli- son said it appeared the three convicts shoved off from the is- land on an improvised raft or driftwood. He said they had cut away a portion of the back of their cells with a sharpened spoon. They gained access to a utility pipe tunnel through which they climbed to the roof of the cell block.- They removed bars pro- tecting a .skylight. From the roof they dropped down a pipe to the ground. Then they made their i to the rear of the island, to th, water's edge, Dollison said. Dollison identified the three men as John W. Anglin, 32, and Clarence Anglin, 28, both of Mont- gomery, Ala., and Ferris A. Mor- ris, 35, of New Orleans. Dollison said San Francisco po- lice, the FBI, and the Coast Guard were carrying out a sweep- ing search of the bay for the miss- ing men. He said it was presumed the men would have used their raf or driftwood to try to reach Ange Island or the mainland. Angel Is land lies to the north of-Alcatraz Since Alcatraz became a feder- al prison in 1934 escape has been attempted previously by 20 con victs. Five were shot. Twelve were recaptured. Aaron Walter Burgett, 28, Mis- souri post office robber, drowned in an attempt to swim from the rock in September, 1958. His body was found 14 days later. In 1937 Ralph Coe and Theodore Cole van- ished escape effort. Paul J. Madigan, then. Alcatraz war- den, said .he was convinced they drowned. Prison officers said the Anglin brothers were transferred to Al- catraz after an escape from Leav- (Continutd on Pigt Two) Laotian Talks In Geneva Get Into Spotlight VIENTIANE, Laos spotlight on Laos will shift briefly back to Geneva now that the rival princes have agreed on a coali- tion government in the name of national unity. They formally signed the agreement today. "This is a happy day for said Avtar Singh, Indian chair- U.S. Marine.1 Stay In Thailand, Page S Fanfani Loses Ground In Italian City Vote ROME (AP) Italy's ruling Christian Democratic party lost ground today in returns from mu- nicipal elections that provided the first major vote test of Premier Amintore Fanfani's "turn to the left." Fanfani had appealed for victo- ry as an endorsement of his center-left national government formed three months ago. But fi- nal results from the 34 largest ci- ties and towns in the election- representing of the total 3 million votes the four allied parties 49.3 per cent of the vote. Control of the Rome City Coun- cil, biggest prize in the weekend balloting in 1ST.cities and towns, eluded Fanfani's alliance by one seat. If we could see ourselves as others see us, we'd probably deny Gen. Fea. Corp.) Although the election outcome was watched as a possible indi- cation of the balloting in the gen- eral elections next year, Fanfani said his government would not re- sign even if the coalition .lost votes. The alliance includes the.Chris- tian Democrats, Democratic So cialists and Republicans, with outside support pledged from the Socialist party formerly allied with the Communists. The fascists on the, extreme right made only slight gains de- spite their most intensive'political campaign since the war. Mon- archists slumped badly, even in their oldtime stronghold of Na- ples. Democratic Socialists scored important gains, but not. enough in most .places to make up .for the losses of their Christian Dem- ocrat allies. In Rome, where half of the weekend's 3 .million ballots were cast, the Christian Democrats lost over 10 per cent of !the votes they received. in local elections two years ago. The party, while still Italy's >iggest, also had sharp losses in ?isa, where the Communists made gains. man of the International Control Commission. Singh said a .delegation from the 19-member Cabinet named Monday will go to Geneva three weeks to sign the 14-nation Geneva accords. The one blank spot in these ac- cords is a declaration by.Laos of the neutrality it expects to main- tain under the new government, to be headed by neutralist Prince Souvanna Phouma. Souvanna and the other faction- al leaders rightist Premier Prince Boun Oum and pro-Com- munist Prince signed the formal agreement on the coalition whose main task will be to bring peace to this divided kingdom. The premier-designate expects to present the new neutrals, representatives from the present royal government, and members of Souphanouvong's Pa- thet King Savang Vathana Monday at Luang Prabang, -the royal capital. The three princes formalized their compact at a meeting in Khang Khay, 'Souvanna's head- quarters on the rebel-held. Plaine des Jarres. Among those, on-hand was Gen. Phoumi Nosavan, deputy premier, defense minister and strongman of the outgoing regime who is be- coming a deputy premier and fi- nance minister under Souvanna. Two pro-Westrn neighbors of Laos appeared not to share in the general international approval of the Khang Khay agreement. Officials of Thailand, where American, troops and token Allied units are on guard against Communist infiltration, withheld comment. They apparently -adopt- ed a wait-and-see attitude. Saigon newspapers, which often reflect 'official thinking in Com- munist-threatened Sout Viet Nam, called for firm U.S. action to pre- vent a possible Red takeover in Laos. The newspaper Dan Moi de- clared this action "should be di- rect military intervention." However, approval of the agree- ment was manifest in capitals of the big powers. East and West. Jury's Set For Trial In Death Selection Is Finished Today; Brutier Faces Manslaughter Case Pontotoc County's Dis- trict Court recessed at noon today after enpaneling a jury in the murder trial of Roy Lee Bruner, 22- year-old Ada man. The jury was finally de- cided at two hours after court began. The venire consisted of five women and seven men. The trial will begin in the early afternoon before .District Judge John Boyce McKeel. By 11 a. .m. both defense and prosecuting' attorneys had chal- lenged three jurors. It appeared probable at that time the jury panel would not be decided be- -fore noon. Bruner is accused of the knife slaying of Albert Wayne Frazier, 18, during a scuffle in front of Frazier's home at 106 East Fifth, on May'17. Vein Is Cut Frazier died at Valley View Hospital of a severed juglar vein two hours after the fight. Bruner was arrested at his home a short time, after the incident by Police Chief Homer Gosnell and Detective Doyle Cranford. A knife, which police presumed to be the weapon used to kill Frazier, was found wrapped in a bundle of clothes inside Bruner's home at 2923 North Townsend. Bruner entered a plea "of in- nocent when brought before Jus- tice of the Peace Bert Ratliff the next day. He was held over for trial after a preliminary hearing May 25. Bruner sat almost motionless in court beside his defense attorneys Barney Ward and BorTMacy. His strayed from the jury under questioning by both Ward and Assistant County Attorney Francis Mayhue. Jurors Questioned Mayhue questioned the Jury throughout the morning with the assistance of County Attorney Pat Holman. Ward questioned and qualified each of the veniremen mostly on the basis of their opinion of the justness of self defense, even' if it resulted in the death of another human being. Several witnesses are alleged to have been at the scene of the crime. Questioning of witnesses will begin early Tuesday after- noon. 11 Cases Set Bruner's case is one of 11 set for- trial before District Judge John Boyce McKeel in the next two weeks. The' original docket included 18 cases but several have already been., disposed of. They were aU arraigned before Judge McKeel in District Court Monday morn- ing. Other cases include: State vs. R. K. McLeroy, grand larceny; B. A. Peltier; bogus check; Louie Whitaker, forgery; Ronnie Wright, auto theft; Billy Jack Stowe, burglary; Elmer Nichols, petit larceny; Rudy Jones, burg- lary; Delbert Eugene Wadlow, Another Red Spy Ship Steams Into Test Area LANDMARK GOES DOWN old of Ada..on. i TI torn-down, marking-Hie -end of Tnt building on old John Balthrop place, juit weft of Ch'urch. on tht of a'hill .1 made it one of the most prominent buildings in tht county for 35'yiari, apartment building much of that time. (NiWS Staff It it an Court Nixes Delay Attempt In Reapportionment Trial OKLAHOMA CITY homans for Local Government failed today in their attempt to gain a delay in the trial of a fed- eral court suit seeking to force apportionment of the Oklahoma Legislature. A special three-judge court ov- erruled the motion for a continu- ance entered by Leon Hurst, at- j in this- lawsuit .and then take con- torney for OLG. Judge Alfred P. Murrah of the 10th Circuit Court of Appeals, told Hurst OLG was allowed to inter- vene in'the case only on the con- dition its action "would not delay progress of "You're not going to intervene Reds Say U.S. Soldier Denounces Imperialism SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) Vietnamese Communists have broadcast what they claimed to be a captive American soldier's statement denouncing "the crim- picked -up by U.S. Embassy mon- itors in -Saigon and a translation was made available today. According to the broadcast Fry- ett appealed to the Communists for leniency and asked'to be re- inal maneuvers of U.S. imperial-' turned to "my compatriots' com- ism" in South Viet Nam. The soldier" was -identified as Spec. 4 George F. .Fryett Jr., 26, burglary; Roy Edward parents live in California. and" Walter'Thomas'Audrey, burg- lary; Zona Fay Morgan, forgery. He .is the only. U.S. serviceman listed as -missing, among the U.S. troops stationed in South Viet Nam to help President Ngo Dinh Diem's government fight the Com- munist Viet Cong guerrillas.. Fryett, a clerk in the U.S. Mil- itary "Assistance .and Advisory A pie supper will be held at j Group in. Saigon, disappeared last Steedman School building Friday i Dec. 24. .He. reportedly went by Steed man Area Plans Pie Supper at p. m. All proceeds will-go to a fund'for the upkeep -of-the Five-Mile Cemetery. bicycle to a village in Bien Hoa Province, north of Saigon, and apparently was captured by the Audie Bryant is president of the viet Cong. cemetery association and Ruthi The Communist "Liberation Ra- Frederickvis secretary. believed to be in North Viet Everyone is invited to attend j Nam, broadcast Fryett's purport the benefit supper. statement Saturday. It was munity'" want to be able to do -something good for your people, -such as by informing the 'American people of-the pres- ence of and- -illegal acts by the U.S. troops Viet Nam." .U.S. Embassy officials stressed that was no confirmation that Fryett mad made the state- ment. U.S.- officials noted that the Communists claimed to Have'ob- tained similar statements from two. other American soldiers cap- tured and released in May, but that the soldiers insisted .they signed' nothing. U.S. Army officials said Fry- ett's father, -George F. Fryett Sr., lives in Long Beach, Calif., and his mother, Marcella Schultz Bruce, lives in Los Angeles, i of Murrah. said. The .ruling came after more than an 'hour of argument on the mo- tion. Hurst said OLG wanted time to produce evidence and statistics to show reapportionment of the leg- islature on a population basis as provided by the state Constitution would discriminate against resi- dents of lesser populated coun- ties. After overruling the motion for the continuance, the court order- ed arguments to begin. The suit, filed more than a year ago, asked that spending of all state funds be halted until the Leg- islature was reapportioned accord- ing to. the constitution. It was filed by Harry 'R. Moss homa City, an .unsuccessful candi- date this year for governor. -Moss later amended his suit and asked .that this year's. legislative elections .under present apportion ment laws be halted .and. that all candidates be- forced -to run -at large. The court refused this- request April 23, although it retained jur- isdiction of the case and promised that if the legislature failed to re- apportion itself 'properly ;the court would act. Hearing the'case.will be Judge -Alfred P. Murrah of the 10th Cir- cuit Court .of Appeals and U.' S. District Judges Ross Rizley and Fred-Daugherty. Since Moss filed his suit, .vir- tually all the state officials-named as defendants; have filed petitions urging the federal court to. force (Coptlnuad- en Two) Win In Peru's ion LIMA, Peru nando Belaunde Terry forged out :ront today, in most- unofficial counts of Peru's presidential elec- ion-but.the three 'front runners remained dose together. The final decision may be up to Congress. Belaunde, 50, claimed victory even oefore the complete returns were tabulated "after one of the most turbulent campaigns in the listory of this Andean-nation. With seven candidates in the ield, the top man must get >er cent of the vote plus one vote or election. Otherwise Congress, chooses the .president. Belaunde's vote in most .tabulations was hov- ering around the 33 per cent mark. Belaunde's two leading oppo- Manuel Odria, 66; and anti-Communist leftist Vic- tor Raul Haya de la Torre, were; not Supporters .of who ruled the country'from 1948 to .1956, de- clared'in" a statement''that "reli- from'..all over the country assured him of yic- Haya, leader of the- left-of-cen- ter APRA. party, remained.jsUent at his home. Most tabulations by newspapers- and radio-television stations had Haya running second to Belaunde.' Ballots cast in Sunday's election were estimated. to total. 'about 1.5 about 75 per cent of the registered, voters. called it- 'self. in the heated reported 'Belaunde far out: .front with; votes, to for '-Haya and for 'Odria.- Three' other...major., radio 'sta- tions also.had- Belaunde in the lead by'.va'rying margins. Ths newspaper Expre'so gave'him votes; ied to be completed until next Haya Odria El Grafico, the afternoon edition of- re- ported the lead had swung in Be: launde's favor. -Earlier El Comer- cio reported Odria leading... A different story came :from La Prensa, .wfiich Ibacked It gave' him the' lead with- votes, put Belaunde :iri second place .with and .reported Odria.had La, Prensa saidrits projection. of' the Vote in- dicated Belaunde would; end up ahead, although without the vote necessary for election. The '-official count is not expect Monday. Belaunde went on television Monday night; to proclaim himseli president-elect, and his supporters staged a victory "parade1 through the streets'of the capital.'Armed police stood' by to prevent vio- lence: While the Communists came out openly for him, Belaunde-never pubb'cly embraced cated that if-elected .he-'would recognize Fidel Castro's Cuban regime but .at the ex pressed support .for Presidehl Kennedy.'r Alliance for' Progress program for South America, Craft's Set To Monitor Blast Later This Week; It's 4th Russian Vessel WASHINGTON (AP) The Soviet Union has sent a fourth ship bristling.with-scientific instruments to spy on U. S. nuclear tests in the Pacific. This addition to the Russian snooper patrol was dis- closed today as the United States prepared for a second try at firing a nuclear device at a high altitude over John- ston Island. Informed sources indicated the shot biggest of U. S. test is likely late this week. The Federal Aviation Agency said Monday the shot more than 500 miles over the Johnston Island test area is expected to blot out instantly all high'frequency radio communica- tions in the Pacific. Some of the disruption will last 32 hours, or longer, the FA A laid. The first high-altitude test shot ended disastrously June 4 when a Thor missile carrying the war- head aloft was purposely de- stroyed after the rocket tracking system developed trouble. The presence of three Soviet-in- strument ships within 10 to 15 miles of the Pacific test area was announced bythe Defense Depart- ment 18 days .ago. It said they were obviously on a large-scale military mission. intelligence collection It appeared the Soviet research ships may have collected data from Sunday's plane-dropped .nu- clear device which exploded over Christmas Island and released the equivalent of from one to sev- eral" million tons of TNT. This was the one of the big- shots .in the cur- rent. U.S. test series. The .'new-Soviet ship was identi- fied as the I. Voyeykov, a sis- ter 'ship 'of the Shokal'skiy, the largest of the three research 'ves- sels which took up stationrjduring May. 'This means'the Voyeykov dis- places about tons and is equipped with extensive, scientific instrumentation. Although tie Pentagon gave no details, it ;was obvious the Navy has been keeping a. watchful .-eye on the.Soviet snooper fleet. Be- cause the Russians are in inter- national waters, there -is nothing this country can do to shoo them away. Since the Pentagon knows the name of the fourth vessel, it was apparent that American patrol planes must have flown rather close to it. Normally, in an operation of this sort, the Navy -assigns at least one ship to shadow.. Soviet craft. Sometimes, it is a destroyer, sometimes a submarine. No effort is made to hide from the Rus- sians, officials said. Among other things, the Voyey- kov is understood- to be fitted with a pad for launching meteorologi- cal rockets to study -the effects of nuclear explosions on the upper atmosphere. The, Defense Department has said .analysis by the Shokal'skiy's 16 laboratories could provide information, on bomb -design, yield, and similar data "which have significant mili- tary implications." Indications- are the Soviet .fleet will have another shot to monitor before the big atmospheric blast Joint Task Force 8 on Monday ordered the danger area around Christmas Island closed to pilots and navigators. Court Denies Beck's Prison Next SEATTLE, Wash. (AP) Al- though the government is ready to pass up a retrial of charges .that Dave Beck, former Teamsters Un- ion president, evaded in personal income taxes, he may go :o prison for falsifying union tax returns. Charles S. Burdell, Beck's at- torney, conceded that Monday aft- er the U.S. Supreme Court re- fused to review Beck's conviction on -two counts of filing false re- turns for 1950 and 1952. Beck, who is 67, faces five years in federal prison and a fine in the tax case. In addition, last month the high court upheld Beck's'conviction on state charges of. embezzling from-sale-of a-Cadillac owned by the union. The sentence was up to 15 years in. the. state prison. Beck .couldn't -be reached- for comment, but his attorney said (Continutd an Two) Preliminary Is Scheduled- In Road Fraud NQWATA preliminary hearing is scheduled Wednesday for a road materials salesman in- dicted along with Nowata County commissioners by a grand jury earlier this year. Mayes County Judge Creekmorel Wallace will conduct the hearing: on a charge alleging fraud in con-; nection with some sales to No-i wata County, for Bryon Spencer: of. Nowata. Nowata County Judge Leslie Coffmaa disqualified. Awaiting preliminary hearings on similar indictments are Com- missioners V. C. Couch and Orie Price." The pair and 'Commission- er Marvin Price also were named on an indictment in .connection with alleged splitting of purchases to evade a state law requiring bids in some cases. That case is pend- ing in district court Also pending against the three commissioners is a civil ouster action. Still awaiting action also is a petition -requesting that an- other grand jury be called to con- tinue an investigation of count af- fairs. Grand Jury Wants Chat With Billie Sol Estes FRANKLIN, Tex. jurors probing, the 'fatal shooting a year ago. of Henry H. Marshall want West .Texas financier 'Billie Sol. Estes to answer questions Wednesday. _ 'A> subpoena was sent to Sheriff B. Nail in Pecos, Estes' home town. Nail said he had been -un- able to'find Estej'but Dennison told him -would ac- cept service of. the summons. The Robertson. County .grand jury reopened the Marshall case three, ago: Marshall's body, pierced by five bullets, was found onj his .ranch near here June .3, 1981: The inquest verdict was sui- cidel A bolt action rifle was found near.the .body. was state chief of production for. the Agricultural Stabilization ;and Con- servation At the time his death he had been looking into cotton acreage held by Estes. Estes since has been indicted on fraud and theft charges: holding he obtained cotton allotments illegal- ly, recently levied a pen- alty against, him. Judge John M. Barron, who called the grand jury investiga- tion, -has said Marshall was trying to -stop manipulation of acreage allotments by Estes. But Will Wil- son, state' attorney says, an Agriculture Department report on 'Estes' .dealings 'indicate (Continued on Two) Yesterday's high temperature wu M and the low tt degree! lower, W. This morn- ing 7 o'clock the temperature was 71 degreef. OKLAHOMA Partly thU .aftenooB through day; widely itormc land.' night; warm; low lorthweit to 70 Mujheafi; hlfh Wednet- i   

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