Ada Evening News, July 12, 1962

Ada Evening News

July 12, 1962

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Issue date: Thursday, July 12, 1962

Pages available: 20

Previous edition: Wednesday, July 11, 1962

Next edition: Friday, July 13, 1962 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions

About Ada Evening News

Publication name: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Pages available: 241,891

Years available: 1904 - 1978

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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - July 12, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma Doctors Report Churchill Takes Turn For Worse LONDON Winston Churchill's doctors said today he has developed a bronchial infection and is running a temperature. Their medical bulletin was issued from Middlesex Hospital, where the 87-year-old former prime minister has been recovering from a thigh fracture. It said there has been some reduction in a swelling In the injured left leg caused by a blood clot and phle- inflammation. He had.had a good night after a somewhat tiring day Wednesday. He broke his thigh June 28 in a fall in a Monte Carlo hotel. Lord Moran, Sir Winston's personal physician, and the three other doctors who signed today's bulletin .declined to give any details, including the level of his temperature. They said they planned to issue their next bulletin Friday. There is always the danger of serious respiratory complications, including pneumonia, when a man of Sir Winston's age and bulk is immobilized with a bone frscturs He was being encouraged to get out of bed daily until the vein inflammation appeared last Saturday, followed bv blood clot in the injured limb.______ THE ADA EVENING NEWS 59TH YEAR NO. 104 ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, JULY 12, 1962 20 PAGES 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Miller, Goldwater Gall GOP Truce WASHINGTON William E. Miller, R-NY., said today organizers have pledged the National Repub- lican Citizens Committee will not support any individual candidate for the 1964 party presidential nomination. his aides. Medics Get Support Of Mass Rally Government Eyes Protest Petition In Saskatchewan REGINA, Sask! (AP) Premier Woodrow Lloyd and his cabinet, are weigh- ing a reply to a citizens rally petition for a new law to replace Saskatchewan's con- troversial medical care in- surance plan. But Lloyd said the rally Wed- nesday has not changed the So- cialist provincial government's stand. The demonstration brought sev- eral thousand persons from all parts ot the province into the capital. Or Committee organizers claimed a predicted persons came into Regina for the rally. Police Chief A G. Cookson estimated it at But Lloyd said it was no more than and declared "the size of the crowd doesn't lend support to claims of overwhelming oppo- sition to the government." The placard-carrying demon- strators gathered in a picnic mood outside the provincial legis- lature buddings -while a 12-man delegation, from the keep-our- doctors sponsoring committee presented the petition to Lloyd Miller the GOP national chairman, and Sen. Barry Goldwater R-Ariz., chairman of the Republican Sena- ------torial Campaign Committee, have smoked a peace pipe Let's Go- Er, Where We Going? TULSA (AP) A robber couldn't have been more wrong than he was early today. He jumped into a detective's thinking it was a getaway blurted out in the darkness for the driver to hurry. Detective Mack Poly arrested the as Vernon Foye, 33, three other men apprehended near the held- up service station were jailed for questioning. Polk said he just happened to drive by the station at the time attendant Kenneth Straup was robbed of At the same time, a sheriff's deputy had stopped and was questioning three men in a car whose li- cense plate was concealed. Polk said he took a gun and from Foye who the officer said admitted the robbery. to partly cloudy and little change in tem- perature this afternoon, tonight and Friday; a few thunder- storms northwest and extreme west this afternoon and tonight and west and north portions Fri- day; low tonight 65-77; high Friday 92-102. over the issue. "Bill Miller is still my chair- Goldwater said after a con- ference Wednesday. "But I still think the citizens committee will prove to be a divisive influence in the party." Miller said in a separate inter- view he and Goldwater. remain cooperative, even though he sup- ports the citizens group and the senator doesn't. Goldwater's associates had been convinced that the citizens group was being organized to provide a vehicle to draft Richard M. Nixon, former vice president, for the presidential nomination if he wins the governorship of California in the November balloting. They regarded the group as hostile to both the senator and Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller of New York. Not so, said Miller. "It is clearly understood among all concerned that the citizens group will work in complete co- jrdination with the national com- he said. "There is the clear understanding that they will not support any particular candi- date for the President or in the congressional elections, for that matter." Miller indicated that the views Petition Rips Government The petition asked suspension of the medical care act that went into effect July 1 and precipitated the strike of doctors, who said it opened the door to government control of the medical profession. The plan, designed to provide medical care for everyone, is financed by single-person and family assessments of and ?24 a year and by general taxation. The delegation saw Lloyd for 10 minutes and was told that the government would reply to the petition as soon as possible. Then the delegation joined the demonstrators outside for two hours of speeches. "Keep Our Doctors" The keep-our-doctors committee sought suspension of the medical care act to allow the striking doc- tors to return to normal service. This would be followed by negoti- ations between the government and the Saskatchewan College of Physicians and Surgeons to draft a medical care act acceptable to everybody. The committee said if the gov- ernment refuses to suspend the act, dissolution of the legislature and a general election will be demanded. The province had 700 practicing doctors when the act became ef- fective. About 200 have been pro- viding free emergency services at 35 of the province's 154 hospitals. A government spokesman said 40 Saskatchewan doctors are practic- of former President Dwight D. Ei- i jng under the government plan, senhower had prevailed in estab- Medics Move Out Texan Says He Didn't Pass Along Warnings About Estes State ASC Director Tells Probers He Decided It Wasn't His Responsibility WASHINGTON top Texas farm aid official testified today he did not alert subordinate Texas county officials to warnings in early 1961 that Billie Sol Estes cotton acreage allotment deals might be.illegal. W. Lewis David, executive director of the Texas State Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation (ASC) Com- mittee, gave the testimony in hearings before the Senate Investigations subcommittee. He said a check did not turn up any secret agreements involved in the transactions. He mentioned also the pressure of other business. David said he and Henry Mar- one of his aides who was found shot to death the following day, decided on June 2, :1961, that legality of the transactions was a matter for the county committees of Reeves and Pecos counties, Texas, to decide for themselves. YOUNG ISLANDERS IN "SOUTH PACIFIC" The young- sters pictured above are members of the Community Theatre "South Pacific" cast. They're shown as they re- hearsed a long in the first scene of the production Wednes- day night. Visible in the background art leadina.juvt- nile actors, Debbie Crownover