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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - June 14, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             Did Convicts Have Helpers On Outside? FBI Thinks So As Hunt Continues SAN FRANCISCO (AP) The three convicts who fled Alcatraz Island prison in San Francisco Bay may have had outside help, it was reported today. The San Francisco Examiner said it has learned .from a reli- able source that the FBI is work- ing on the theory the three men made it over the cold, swirling waters to the mainland and is checking on recent visitors to the prison. A widening search by govern- ment agents is strengthening spec- ulation the 'Anglin, 32. his brother, Clarence, 31, and Frank Morris, 35, may have engi- neered the first successful escape from the 28-year-old maximum security institution. Since the disappearance was discovered early Tuesday, heavily armed soldiers, now numbering 200, have been combing Angel Island in the possibility the con- victs may 'have landed there on a driftwood raft in their flight from Alcatraz 1% miles-to the south. Alcatraz is 1% miles north of the San Francisco shoreline. A fourth convict was reported in on the escape plot but didn't flee. He was identified as Allen Clayton West of Atlanta, Ga. The four used spoons to chisel loose ventilator covers leading to a service passage behind their cells. From there the Anglin brothers and Morris climbed up a pipe, over a roof and a fence and then down to the water's edge. Warden Olin Blackwell said Tuesday he didn't believe the men could have made it to freedom by swimming without aid. At a news conference Wednes- day, Fred Wilkinson, assistant federal director of prisons, re- vealed that authorities now be- lieve .that'Morris and the Anglin brothers are.off the island...... THE ADA EVENING NEWS ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1962 16 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY FRANK W. MORRIS JOHN ANGLIN CLARENCE ANGLIN Estes' Testimony Helps Death Probe FRANKLIN. Tex. (AP) Testi- mony from Billie Sol Estes opened new avenues for investigation in the mystery death of an Agricul- ture Department official, Dist. Atty. Bryan Russ said Wednesday night. Russ said he will subpoena three or four additional witnesses before the Robertson County grand jury holds its next session Monday. The grand jury is investigating the fatal shooting June 3, 1961, of Henry H. Marshall, 52, who was of the Agricultural and Conservation state chief Stabilization _.__ Committee. They questioned Es- tes, erstwhile farm financier, for nearly two hours Wednesday. None of his testimony was made public. "From his testimony some new avenues have opened up that we have to go said Russ. He declined to name the pro- questions at a rate of more than one a minute. Wilson said Estes refused to an- swer about 100 questions on the ground of possible self-incrimina- ion. Because of the answers "and lack of them" from Estes, the at- torney general said.he.would in- tensify his investigation of Estes' business affairs. Estes has been indicted on charges of fraud and theft linked to his multi-million- dollar sales of liquid fertilizer. Estes' cotton, grain storage and fertilizer empire is in receiver- ship. Through lawyer John D. Cofer of Austin; Estes first sought a court order stating he did not Rio Calls Suddenly To Gilbert Executive Flees Southward After Resigning Post NEW YORK Street wizard Edward M. Gilbert, who has admitted unauthorized with- drawals of almost million from the' company he .headed, has flown to extradition-proof Brazil. Gilbert stepped off. a Varig Air- lines jet 'in Rio de Janeiro Wednesday and went' into seclu- sion. In Rio, officials of the Interna- tional Police the'U.S. Embassy said they had'received no information on Gilbert It was reported, however, that Gilbert entered Brazil with. a visa' valid for 30 days and tha: if he wanted to stay longer he-would have to apply for an extension. At Idlewild' Airport in New York, Gilbert bought a one-way ticket and said he might be stay- ing in Rio "for about six the airline said. Gilbert, 38, who rocketed to Wall Street fame four years ago when he practically "cornered" the stock of.the E. L. Bruce Co. and became its president, made company check withdrawals amounting to between May 28 through June 4. It was on May 28 that the stock market started its downward plunge. What happened to.'.the money has not been determined. Manhattan Dist. -Atty., Frank S. Hogan is looking into the with- drawals. Early Tuesday night the K. L. Bruce firm, a leading manufac- turer of hardwood floorin, re- leased a statement saying Gilbert voluntarily had. disclosed the un- j authorized withdrawals and that he had resigned. The company quoted Gilbert as saying his actions .were directed to "the protection of an acquisi- tion' program on behalf of the corporation and, in myrjudgment; were in the best interests of-the corporation, and-its-stockholders." E. L. Bruce Jr., chairman the company, ordered a complete audit of the firm's books. Bruce, saying- the withdrawal! were made in .of checks, de- clined to say to whom the checks were payable or how long the audit would take. However, com- pany officials said the-firm is in good financial shape. They also said it has a surety bond totaling ____J lasts West's Stand As Geneva Talks Break Up Soviet Delegate Accuses U. S., Britain Of Talking Peace, Advocating War GENEVA Soviet Union categorically reject- ed today virtually all Western proposals for general and complete disarmament. Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Valerian A. Zorin lashed the United States and Britain as the 17-nation disarmament conference went into a month-long sum- mer recess. Zorin accused the United States of double dealing by making speeches about peace and disarmament in the three months at the same time taking steps leading to a House Faces Decision On Debt Increase Reds Kill U.S. Sergeant In Vietnam Fight SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) U.S. Army sergeant has been killed ;and- two.other Americans wounded in. a. combat "Operation rrmcess IUL uic "student at East with Vietnamese ijf 360 miles colleee.- Th'o nrrftv Mi Airline Talks Prove Futile; Strike Looms WASHINGTON tions to settle a long labor dis- pute between three major airlines and their flight engineers ended in deadlock today and Secretary of Labor Arthur J. Goldberg said the union is free to strike. Goldberg left the unsuccessful wun uiun Goldberg left the unsuccessful have to testify before the grand K to-President Ken- iiirv because its members might ,.r spective witnesses. Texas Atty. Gen. jury because its members might be biased .and-had him under sus- picion in the Marshall death. Cofer, after questioning eight grand jurors, withdrew the re- quest for a court order. All .agreed Will Wilson they didn't consider Estes a sus- Tcxas Atty. lien, wm wuson uiey umu i i-vwiui-i said jurors peppered Estes withJpect in Marshall's death. Babysitter Confesses To Strangling Child AKRON, Ohio 20-year- old babysitter, apparently unhap- py over losing her job because of too many visits from her boy friend, told police she strangled a 14-month-old boy with a silk stock- ing. Miss BocheUc Posey was charged with first-degree murder in the 'death of Michael Magier. She had telephoned police that she killed the child Wednesday. The boy was dead before police got him to a hospital. "I feel sorry about it Miss Posey told a reporter. "I'm guilty. I don't care what happens to me. "I didn't want to have to find another job. I knew I couldn't hold it. I got pretty upset, so T decided to take the baby's life." Police Chief Forrest Diefendorff of .Norton Village said he and two patrolmen found the child lying on a couch with a pillow over his face.. A. woman's..silk stocking was -wound tightly around his throat Diefendorff quoted the babysit- ter as saying her employer, Ruth Magier, with whom she stayed, called from1; work and -asked if Miss Posey's boy friend was there. Told that he. was, Mrs. Magier told the babysitter to or- der him to leave. Mrs. Magier-returned home and the boy friend was still there.-She ordered him to leave, told Miss Posey it would be her last day of work there, and returned to work. The'-.babysitter said she took Michael from, his -.crib, laid him on the couch and got a stocking from the bathroom. Diefendorff-quoted Miss .Posey as saying she choked the" baby for 20 minutes. She was held without bond In Summit-County Jail. Since the discovery. of elastic, it is estimated, women take up one-third less Gen.- Fea. Corp.) -Mrs. Magier-and her husband, -Senate confirmation. Joseph, 41, were separated re- cently. The couple has three old- er'children, who have been living the job T-. j_ temporarfly-withitheir .grandpar nedy on the situation. There was no immediate word on when the engineers' ..union might call a walkout on the three airlines American World Airways, Trans World Airlines and Eastern Airlines. The breakdown followed a fruit- less negotiating session that last- ed more than 21 hours and ran through the night. Goldberg said Kennedy had made a proposal to the airlines and the engineers union last weekend to submit their job rights dispute and wage and other issues to voluntary arbitration. "The President's proposal has been accepted by the companies but has been. rejected by the Flight. Engineers Gold- berg said. The labor secretary had sat .In on the all-night session.and joined in a final get-together after break- fast. The deadlock developed after two years of negotiations between the Flight Engineers International Association, and the three airlines (Continutd on Two Adans Are Eligible For Post mastership WASHINGTON Civil Service Commission announced-to- day Hicks A. Smith Jr., and George F. "Dude" Powell are eligible for the-Ada, post- mastership. Either may be nominated by President Kennedy, subject to PRINCESS girls in tht Ada District Dairy Prinetss. eonttst Wtdn.sday night it East Central Stitt Colltgt. Miss Ann Engtl, far right, w.s crowntd gu.tn by tht 1961 Okl.hom. Dury Williims, Chtcotah. At Itft is Miss Nancy Htndon, Holdtnvillt, first runntrup in tht eonttit. At ctrv- ttr is Miss Rtida Parks, Tuptlo, a fnshmtn studtnt at East Ctntral. (NEWS Stiff north of Saigon, a military spokes- mar, said today. The wounded, a captain and a sergeant reportedly not in serious condition, have been taken to a field hospital at Nha Trang, 200 miles northeast of Saigon. Names.of all three Americans were withheld until next of kin were notified. The action, details of which were not disclosed, occurred in central Viet Nam's thick forests; where U.S. Army special forces are training local Vietnamese un- its to defend their villages against Viet Cong guerrillas who infest the area. .The sergeant is the fourth U.S. serviceman killed in combat- since the United States increased its aid Mary Ann Engel Wins Dairy Title By JOHN BENNETT test with Miss Engel at Tulsa nexi A pretty 18-year-old. Ada Miss was crowned'Ada District Dairy Princess for- the -second; straight Tuesday. The other contestant was -Reida Parks, student at East Central .State Col- Central State College.- Miss Mary Ann Engel" received the crown before a crowd of 80 Rotarians and their wives in. the ballroom of the East Central State College Student Union. Miss Engel vied for the honor along with two other .area beau- ties after a day-long qualifying- contest before three judges, Activities leading to the eve- ning ceremonies began at 1 p.m. when "the girls appeared before judges in bathing suits and weath- ered a series'of questions. The -evening ceremonies capped the day-long event with the crown- ing of Miss Engel by Miss Linda Williams, 19, 1961 Oklahoma Dairy Princess. First runnerup was Miss.Nancy Hendon, Holdenville. Nancy will attend the Oklahoma Dairy cori- The pretty Miss .Parks was ap- plauded for- her valor in fighting a last minute slip .of her zipper to .her .formal. .dairy temporarily held up while Miss Parks adjusted for the slip. The crowd enjoyed a banquet 'while awaiting the evening's con- test. Master of Ceremonies Bob Cole- man, Ada, questioned each of the contestants on stage as to, their opinion on dating and the dairy business. "Would you kiss a boy on the worsening of international tensions outside the confer- ence. He said "United .States states- men of the highest standing came out with .statements advocating preventive atomic war against the Soviet Union" while the talks con- tinued. And he accused the United States of having refused agree- ment in the conference on a declaration condemning war prop- aganda. U.S. Ambassador Arthur H. Dean expressed regret at the tone of Zorin's speech, and rejected his assertions. "The Soviet delegate's state- ment is not Dean count- ered. "No statesman of the United States has ever advocated atomic war. That is not the policy of the United.States. It never has been. Such, statements do not add to the character of our negotia- tions in this conference." Western delegates took a gloomy view of the first phase of the conference of Western, Com- munist and nonaligned nations." "I .feel the negotiations have not been .said one diplomat, '-'but on substantial-mat- ters we absolutely nothing." The Westerners were hopefu the conference at least.had servec to explain some of-the-complexi- ties of world-disarmament'to the eight nonaligned -nations who joined the East-West'negotiations here last March. The Ethi- opia, India, Mexico, Nigeria, Swe- Founder Of Fathers Day Recalls Dad SPOKANE, Wash.' two horse carriage bumped along a dirt.street 52 years ago .this .Sunday. Two women, were-riding in-the. [carriage and on its floor was'a gifts for "shut- in" fathers -on the nation's first Fathers Day.' "Fathers Day has seen progress move from horse and buggy times to space crafts orbiting around our says Mrs. John Bruce JUCAltUi _5_------ founder of Fathers Day. I dcn and united Arab Republic experience indescribable pride _JL.V. no nuciear weapons, no experience ujuusuiiuaun; _nave no nuclear weapons, no when I think of the courage of our armies no far-reaching young astronaut.fathers who are military. trcaty obligations. -Thus daring the elements in quest of uad conceot of the daring the elements peace. May. our: Supreme -Father companion them-always." Mrs. Dodd, daughter of a Civil War veteran, was one of the wom- en -in more than half they had little concept _- .-_ problems1 that complete disarma- ment would pose- for..a major power. The West and VYUUiU VUU wuj mi -m uiv first he questioned first, j a century ago. A friend, Eva Cum- then posed-.a more serious oneimings Estes, was the other. A 'tl-m inHnctrv 'fothor__Will (film .Tfl( concerning the dairy industry. Judges.for the contest we're Car- rol Collier, Mrs. Harvey Shipman and Miss Martha Mote. Smith now is acting; postmaster. There were six applicants'for Powell is.affiliated with the Ken Braddy MotorCo.-in "My Jackson six of 'us children on an eastern Washington wheat farm after our mother's Mrs. Dodd recalls. "He was. a strict disciplinarian. But he'was very gentle, too." The idea to honor her father, and all fathers, "grew'-in "Mrs. Dodd's mind after she heard a sermon on the :atherhood. She encouraged. Spo- cane clergymen to make 'father :he theme of their sermons on the ,hird Sunday, in June. City and state officials were asked to pro- claim the day Fathers Day. It wasn't-until-1916 that Presi- dent Woodrow Wilson recommend- ed that Fathers rDay be made a national observance. Mrs. but in good health and she ias turned down a hundred offers endorse liquor, steaks. BLUE JAY MAJORETTES XartnfVandtgriff, Janict Kttftr and Dtbra Chtrty.wJll Itavt Sunday to atttnd a tw.rltrs school will btJwldI on tht Uhlvtrslty of studtnts Tht AJHS band drawn :from and, ninth sradtsWttofort tht ninth rsp r   Of Mr. and Mrs. Mr Mrs Normin Vandtgf Iff, 712 Witt Stvthtttrith; Jand Dtbra, tht daughttr of Mr. Tnd MVVo bloc appeared as far .apart as ever on two key tional controls and an internation- al police force to keep the peace in a disarmed world. Western diplomats- claim the negotiations have made clear that Soviet Union considers disarm- ament only a possible instrument to further the professed Commu- nist goal of world domination. "The Soviets are trying' to- gel us to disarm as quickly as. possi- ble while as much o: their own military strength as they -said one Westerner. Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Valerian Zorin, backed by dele- gates from Poland, Romania, Bui garia and Czechoslovakia, raisec the usual-Soviet 'objections to-the Western disarmament control de- mands. (Continutd on Two) McLeory Faces District Court Hearing Today District Court -headed- into its lecond case of a current criminal docket Thursday morning. A jury found Roy Lee 'Bruner innocent of 'murder. Wednesday afternoon. was .charged with, murder in connection -with the.slaying of- 18-year-old .Albert Wayne Frazier on .May 17. The 'jury returned its' innocent verdict after a noonjecess. Trial of R. K. McLeroy, Ada, be- gan Thursday morning. McLeroy proximately 55 cases of the 99 Tavern :on North Broadway of Ada, operated the tavern .at the time the alleged theft had leased-the tavern later sold'ff'to Burl the Communisl WASHINGTON (AP) cries of blackmail and threats of a special session ringing in their ears, House members face a deci- sion on whether to -increase the national debt limit by billion or ,6 billion or not at all. .President Kennedy wants the jillion boost for one year; most Republicans favor a raise; some members don't want any increase. Unless Congress does something in a hurry, the present temporary rgiling of billion will drop to (285 billion at the'end of this month. The administration claims this would put the government in a financial straitjacket. Republicans argue the aike would not put the Treasury in a bind although it might force some cutbacks in nondefense spending. Democrats contend the boost is the minimum necessary to provide, for ..seasonal variations in'tax a bal- anced budget for the.coming fiscal assumption many Repub- licans claim is based on day- dreaming. Opponents of any- increase, ap- parently in the minority, called for financial-belt-tightening and a halt to' any spending that could be de- ferred. Debate Wednesday on the .con- troversial issue brought -a threat from. Rep. Wilbur D. Mills, D- Ark.; that any increase below billion' might'force the President to call a special session of Con- gress -next fall to- provide more financial elbow room for the Treasury. It also produced angry com- plaints from Republicans against what they called blackmail and threats of reprisals against mem- bers who didn't support the Presi- dent. The Republican mem- bers said, involved cancellation or curtailment-pf defense contracts in their districts. Gerald R. Ford, R-Mich., who' touched off the flurry, charged that'a Defense Depart- ment official asked the Chrysler Corp. Washington representative to find out how Michigan Republi- cans stood on the issue. The defense spokesman, Ford said, warned that if the ?8-billion increase was not voted, contracts would be curtailed and a specific missile project in which Chrysler (Continutd on Pagt Two) Grand Jury Indicts 10 Firms In Price Fixing LOS ANGELES com- panies are accused of price fixing in the. shortening. and. salad oil fields in indictments returned, by a federal grand jury Wednesday. Fourteen individuals also were indicted by the jury. .Stanley E. Disney, chief ot. the Justice Department's Los Angeles antitrust field off ice, said that from November January .1960.the firms stabilized shorten- ing prices and induced: others to conform. The result, .Disney said, was that competition was sup- pressed and 'buyers were denied competitive markets., Six companies, were named in indictments dealing with .salad .oil. _ ,-_U' froTilr- Co., Inc., Chicago; and Wesson Oil Snowdrift Sales -Co., Fullerton, Accused .in the -salad oil indict- ment -were- .Corn Products Co., Glidden, Procter Gamble, Swift, and Vegetable Oil Products. Disney' said- the -10- companies produce 'more than million worth'of cooking fats each year in California, Washington- Oregon, Hawaii, Idaho, -Montana, Utah, Nevada, Arizona and New Mexico. most cas- (Contlnutd on Two) is charged with grand lerceny. indictments dealing with .salad .oil He is alleged-to have :stolen-ap- Disney'said stabilized tank cc nt hoar frnm rar nrices -in.the car industry, thus suppressing compfr tition. Named 'in .the shortening jndicl- ments-were Armour Co., Chicar go; Corn DUI, iaLcl suiu.ji. i.u uuii -o- -I Webb Keef .Thursday Glidden Cleveland, Qhw; that the beer'was missing from Lever -Bros. New York-City; -the building on 1961, and P.rocter." .Distributing that one of .the missing cases was Co., Cincinnati, Ohio, -Swiftt Co., iii 'CBcago; "Vegetable, oaProducts Inc., 4 Yesterday's high wm 83 de- Igrees-r-Tne low 64. 'This morning at 7 o'clock the tem- read M degrtet. OKLAHOMA Partly cloudy ;thls afternoon through .Friday; thunderstorms west mostly aftcr- JDOOD and night; little .change IB temperatures; tow toolght SS-M; high Friday tt-tt.   

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