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Ada Evening News: Tuesday, August 7, 1962 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - August 7, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             Thi. .bout trying to get our own spy back from and England is sort of sil.y. Why cant w. m.R. th. same kind of dMl with Ur.el ever Soblen that Israel made with over Adolph Eichm.nn? Who Made Phone Call To Marilyn Monroe? Page 3 THE ADA EVENING NEWS Uncle Sam Bows Out In Davis Cup Play; See Sports, Page 8 59TH YEAR NO. 126 ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, AUGUST 7, 1962 8 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Senator Javits Seeks Billion Tax Cuts; Says Kennedy's Indecisive WASHINGTON (AP) Sen. Jacob K. Javits, R-N.Y., proposed today that Congress enact a billion incentive tax cut benefiting Individuals and corporations be- fore it goes home. And Javits, often a supporter of administration proposals, criti- cized President Kennedy for what ho called "agonizing indecisive- ness." Kennedy said several weeks ago that he would study economic in- dicators then decide whether to (chairmen on this tax cut issue .......only dramatizes his Javits declared in a speech pre- pared for delivery before the Senate. "Instead of telling the nation what .is needed, the President seems more interested in telling the nation what committee chair- men, of his own party, will ap- said the New York sen- ator. Javits said his tax proposals ask for an immediate tax cut to spur the economy. He has indi- cated he might announce a deci- sion later this month. The domestic economy "is mov- ing sideways in such a way as to present a clear and present dan- ger of another said Javits. "The extraordinary way the President is seemingly transfer- ring his leadership to committee would eliminate income taxes for persons earning less than a year; would reduce maximum personal taxes from 91 to 63 per cent; would drop corporation tax rates from 52 to 50 per cent and would include reductions for all other taxpayers with emphasis on I the to bracket. Congress headed into a new round of hearings with a joint Senate-House committee opening a public inquiry today into the economy's health. Before the hearings got under way, -a committee member. Sen. William Proxmire, D-Wis., blasted policies of the Federal Reserve Board 'as "economy slow-down" policies. "For the Federal Reserve Board to deliberately force up interest rates as high as. it has been do- ing, is to throw sand into the he said in a statement today. Thus Proxmire went on record Sewer Will Serve Big City Area City councilmen Monday evening heard Harry Hulett Jr., Oklahoma City engi- neer, report the projected sewer district on the east- ern limits of the city would serve "95 per cent" of those who desired the service. Hulett says the area which will be served will be much wider than the original boosters of the project envisioned. The project will be a dual affair property owners in the dis- trict handling their portion of the expense and the city, via the Ada Public Works Authority, the city's first trust, standing for service lines into the area. Figures Are Due Hulett hopes to have the final figures on this district ready for the next council meeting along final figures on the next scheduled paving district. Hulett reported he had met with little success in getting two of the paving companies which did in recent districts to return for some needed repair. Councilmen authorized City At- torney Lawrence Green to contact bonding companies involved on performance bonds .to secure the necessary repairs. Two Areas Involved Two areas in particular are In- volved, Cherry at the Eighteenth intersection and on South Constant near Thirteenth. The council also heard a report from the Metropolitan Area Plan- ning and Zoning Commission. It gave approval for Christine Green to open a one-operator beauty shop in her home, 729 East Four- teenth. Zoning Change Sought The commission also recom- mended a change in zoning for blocks lots 1 through 4 in Block 42 to an R-3 rating. This change was sought by Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Ballard, who reportedly plan- ned to construct a nursing home. The Ballards also requested a change to a C-2 rating. This ap- plication was disallowed. Review Asked While the commission did en- dorse the change to R-3, it noted that plans for construction should be presented for review before the change is actually made. The lots are located on Townsend near Fifth. Council members approved pay- ment of S10.450.80 to in advance on the city's lighting contract. Payment in advance se- cures a sizeable discount for mu- nicipalities. Contract Approved A contract for with Bob Lehr, urban planner, was approv- ed. The contract is for one year and assures that Lehr will be available for duty with the Metro- politan Area Planning and Zoning Commission in its work here. Councilmen expressed the hope that the county would also under- write a portion of this expense. The meeting adjourned with the usual approval of claims. Driver Strikes Flagman, Leaves with some other committee mem- bers who have expressed concern that a tax cut-or next year might result in a greatly increased budg- et deficit with little bolstering, of the the reserve board adopts lower-interest, easi-. er-credit policies. Federal Reserve Chairman Wil- liam McChesney Martin Jr. has defended the board's position, con- tending that interest rates .must be pegged high enough so that U.S. capital won't be attracted abroad, which would aggravate the nation's balance of payments deficit. Nearing the end of its hearings, the House Ways and Means Com- mittee was scheduled to hear to- day from Secretary of the Treas- ury Douglas Dillon and Budget Director David Bell. The businessman's view was given today by Ladd Plumley, president of the U.S. Chamber of Commerce. Plumley said the chamber's call for a quick, deep and permanent tax slash doesn't mean it has abandoned its goal of a balanced budget. In an address prepared for de- livery before the Advertising Club of Washington, Plumley said the chamber would expect a tax cut "to be coupled with a spending policy which will produce a balanced budget" On Monday, Secretary of Labor Arthur J. Goldberg reported on. one facet of the economy's health." He said the number of major labor market areas experiencing substantial unemployment fell from 51 in June to 48 in the lowest in two years. Areas in which idle rates shifted to less than 8 per cent of their work force were Spokane, Wash.; Mus- kegon-Muskegon Heights, Mich., and Utica-Rome, N.Y. PREVENTION Ada firemen hav. not lost the out of He att.mpt.d to make left turn and wa. .truck from the their rings Actually they .re directing a ttream of water rear by a car driven by Marie Kmttle, Hou.ton, Tex. She at a tiny trieku of leaking from th. tank of car held overnight at Valley View Hosp.t.l for involved in an accident on North Broadway'Monday night, and hen Trooper H T. Gay fix.d the t.m. of th. involved in _.. _ Sylvester Smith, 2801 North with a ear with passengers, was driving south ntar the Lancer Motel. accident at p. m. (NEWS Staff Wallace Resigns Junior High Post By GEORGE GURLEY Ada's School Board Monday evening authorized a series of personnel changes' involving three schools. Rex 0. Morrison, superintend- ent of schools, said the board officially accepted the resigna- tion of A. K. Wallace as princi- pal of Ada Junior High School. Lewis Colbert was named as his successor. Colbert, formerly principal at Irving, took over the last two months of the school year as act- ing principal when Wallace be- came ill. Colbert left the faculty at Ada Rear End Crash Hurts Ada Pair Tuesday Morning Two persons suffered minor in- juries Tuesday in an accident at South Oak and Seventeenth Street, after two days of quiet on the Ada traffic scene. Mrs. Dolores Ann Meek, Route 2, Ada, lost control of her car, po- lice reported, and crashed into the rear of a parked car owned by Orville 0. Jones, Ada. Mrs. Meek and her son, Steven, 3, were treated and released at Valley View Hospital for minor injuries. She reported one of her chil- dren fell on the floorboard of the automobile just before the crash. She said she reached to help the youngster and lost con- trol of the vehicle. With Mrs. Meek were her two children, Darrell, 1, and Steven, 3. The Jones vehicle was unoc- cupied. High School and, took principal at Irving when Bonnie Allen retired. Wallace came to the Ada school system some 33 years ago from Sulphur. "He served as principal at Willard before tak- ing over the principal's duties at Ada Junior High School. Paul Landrith, basketball coach at- Ada High School, serv- ed as acting princpal at Irv- ing when Colbert was called to the junior high school. Monday night, the board approved this change as a permanent one and gave its official sanction to Lan- drith's appointment as principal at Irving. Landirth's move to Irving ..then.left ketball coach at Ada High School. It was not vacant for long. Leo Massey, who. has serv- ed on the coachr ing staff and also taught Indus- trial Arts, was named as the new basketball coach to replace Landrith. One other .change was made. Ralph B. Evans Jr.. was nam- ed as a meraber of the faculty at Ada High School. He will teach Spanish and also job the staff of football coach Craig McBroom. Evans holds a degree from East Central with a Spanish ma- jor and is currently working on his master's in this field. He will be especially valuable in t h e area'of-physical- conditioning. In fact, for the past 11 years he has served on a volunteer basis, working in weight train- ing with football players, here and also, in recent years, in road work and running. Evans col- laborated with Elvan George, then coach at AHS, in author- ing the successful book, "Weight Training for football." Until recently, Evans compet- ed in amateur weight-lifting events, winning the Oklahoma light-heavyweight crown three different times and also win- ning in Arkansas and Texas. Massey, Evans and Leroy Mapp will all be assisting Coach McBroom. U.S. Won't Intervene In Rail-Union Dispute Heart Attack Kills Roy Grimes, Former President Of Association OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) Roy Grimes, 53, Garvin County com- missioner who became one of the leading opponents of Gov. J. How- ard Edmondson's "reform" pro- posals, died early today of an ap- parent heart attack. Grimes was dead on arrival at St. Anthony Hospital here at a.m. Hospital officials said he appar- ently suffered an attack at a mo- tel here where he was staying ov- ernight. Grimes was president of the Oklahoma County Commissioners Association two years ago, and took the lead in battling Edmond- son's three initiative petitions, which were defeated. One person paid a fine Tuesday j He was a director of Oklaho- morning in Ada's traffic court.'mans for Local Government as Richard E. Mondy, Fitzhugh was fined-520 on each count of having no drivers' license and improper mufflers. One other person, Dewey Wright of Seminole, forfeited a bond on charges of speeding.________ OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) A flagman directing traffic at a Turner Turnpike resurfacing proj- ect was injured shortly before midnight Monday night when struck by a hit-and-run motorist. Glen Melvin Hobs, 25. of Route J, Chandler, was found about 30 minutes later sprawled beside a barricade on the turnpike 15 miles____ ___, east of the Oklahoma City gate. shown patients received well as head of the commission- ers' organization. Edmondson's petitions would have forced legislative reappor- tionment, taken road funds away from county commissioners and created a constitutional Highway Commission. Grimes was one of the principal foes later of the constitutional re- was. not a public speaker. Edmondson to debate on television the initiative petitions, saying he apportionment petition, recently j upheld by the state Supreme' Court. He was quiet spoken, serious in nature and proud of his rural background. He sidestepped a challenge by But he made news with his cri- ticism of the administration. At one time he accused Edmondson of a "rule or ruin attitude" and another time he accused the gov- assistant, Joe Cannon, of "snoop troop" tactics. Grimes was defeated last May in a bid for re-election as Garvin County commissioner, District 2. He served three terms as pres- ident of 'the state association, leaving that post last January. M. Texan Is Free Pending Trial CLAREMORE second Texan was released Monday onjA. Price, Durant, succeeded bond pending trial on a j Grimes as head of the commis- charge of kidnaping a Tulsa Mayes County Atty. James Sum- British Keep Quiet About I Soblen Plans LONDON dead- lock over transport kept Dr. Robert A. Soblen in Brixton Prison today. The state-owned Israeli El Al Airline silent about British orders to ferry the fugitive spy on to the United States sent off its Lon- don-New York plane with- out him. The next El Al airliner for New York leaves London Friday. That is 3G hours after expiration of Britain's deadline for getting rid of the espionage agent who faces a life term for smuggling U.S. secrets to the Soviet Union. Deadline Looms The British Home Office last week gave the airline until mid- night Wednesday to arrange con- tinuation of Soblen's trip from Tel Aviv to New York, a trip that he interrupted by slashing a wrist abdomenrjn.a vain.-bjd.for, asylum in Britain. Israel responded that the line would not take him to New York. If forced to accept him as a pas- senger, the Israelis said they would fly him back to Israel and he might there seek a haven else- where. No Comment The Home Office said today the line has so far failed to disclose its arrangements, so Soblen will remain in prison tonight.' El Al declined comment. The British Press Association said this morning Soblen might be shipped out aboard the Israeli flight to New York this afternoon. But he was not among the pas- sengers when the plane took off at p.m. Soblen, 61-year-old psychiatrist, landed here July 1 after stabbing himself aboard a New York-bound plane and became the center of an unprecedented three-nation tangle. Go To Jail The United States wants him to serve his sentence. Britain wants to get him to New York but apparently lacks legal power to assure it since his case is not extraditable. The Israeli government, having once expelled him as an illegal immigrant, now apparently is pre- pared to take him back to test this expulsion in the courts or lot him find refuge in Communist Czechslovakia, which has offered to accept him. Premier David Ben Gurion's government has been under 'severe political pres- sure because it expelled him with- out court action and in effect handed him over to a U.S. mar- shall. merlin said. Released Monday was Noel Og- sioner group. Before becoming president of the association, Grimes served two years as its secretary-trcas- lesby, 45, Corpus Christi, Tex. His'urer. uncle, Willis Newton, 74, He left Elmore City at mid-aft- Tex., was released on bond Monday on a business trip urday. The men are charged with j to Oklahoma City, kidnaping Frank Brent, 44, Tulsa, The body was returned to El- who is free on bond as a j more City. Funeral arrangements material witness. i were incomplete. Two Bond Issues Receive Approval OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) The state attorney general approved Monday two bond issues voted by residents of Bristow. They were for waterworks and 000 for storm sewers. Feeling Chilly? There is a cold front passing through. That's what the United States Weather Bureau says, while Ada slowly melts away in the hottest weather In a decade. The high here yesterday was 103 and temperatures .were predicted to beat that mark today 105 or more. The "cold front" is one of those things the weather bureau comes up with. It's allegedly advancing across the state from southwest to northeast. The forecast, however, calls for temperatures "a little warmer" than yesterday. There were readings like this across the state yes- terday: Frederick, 110; Altus, 108; Hobart, 107; Okla- homa City, 104; Fort Sill, 103; Clinton, 103; Gage, 101; Ardmore and McAlester, 100 and Guymon, "only" 96. Local weather observers, who couldn't recall a day that hot, were diligently searching records to see just when the last day as warm as 103 was. "It's been years and they observed. "Thank goodness." Youth Drowns In Pond At Fitzhugh A 16-year-old Fitzhugh community youth drowned late Monday afternoon in an attempt to swim across a farm pond southwest of Fitzhugh. The body of Jimmy Preston Cupps, Fitzhugh, was recovered from about six feet of water some 30 minutes after his drowning. The accident occurred about p.m. Cupps, his brother, and a friend, Highway Board OKs Free Road With Turnpike OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) The state Highway Commission voted Honday to construct a million 'ree road to connect with the pro- posed eastern, turnpike near Hugo the turnpike is built. Before Monday's meeting, the commission received a resolution "rom the Turnpike Authority say- ing the sale of million in toll road bonds depends on construc- tion of the free connecting road. The Turnpike Authority has let contracts for feasibility studies to determine whether the toll road can be financed. The 3.1 mile free road would be- gin where the eastern turnpike would end at U.S. 70 and U.S. 271 about two miles northwest of the Hugo business district. It would extend -south and east and connect at the south edge of Hugo with a new two-lane road to the Red River Bridge. In other action Friday, the com- mission increased from mil- ion to million the allocation of right-of-way on a portion of Okla- wma City's crosstown express- way. Action was delayed by the com- mission on a request to spend to improve roads in the Tort Cobb State Park' area The commission approved ex- Darrell Hicks, Ada, were all southwest of Fitzhugh. According, to the .Ada Fire De- partment the boys reported young Cupps attempted to swim across the pond but apparently grew tired only 15 feet from the bank. Hicks reported he heard the victim cry for help. He said he dived in after Cupps, and was tow- ing him to shore when Cupps be- came panicky and pulled him un- der the water. Hicks lost his grip on the boy during the struggle. The two boys called a neighbor after the incident, who relayed a message to the Ada Fire De- partment and an Ada ambulance. The department used a resusci- ta-tor in an attempt- to revive Cupps, but Fire Chief Dudley Young said the victim showed no response after about 15 minutes of work. Young said the boy had been in the water some 30 minutes before recovery. The other boys reported young Cupps was not a very good swim- mer. Smith Funeral Home will an- nounce complete funeral arrange- ments. Hev. Roy Evans and Rev. Alice Evans, Assembly of God ministers, will officiate. Burial will be in Five-Mile Cemetery. The 16-year-old youth was born Sept. 17, 1945 in Stonewall. He would have been a junior student at Latta High School in Septem- ber. Young Cupps leaves the par- ents, Mr. and Mrs. Bert L. Cupps, penditure of 000 for paving five Bemah blocks of US. 66 in Bristow and L Pabl Caljf approved the present route of the Oklahoma 20 through Salina. (Continutd on fagt Two] Americans Receive Prescriptions For Thalidomine WASHINGTON brezze said. He added it has been of Welfare Anthony J. Celebrezze j learned that some patients who said today that surveys have Any time you get to thinking how hard it is to meet new people, pick up the wrong golf ball. (Copr. Gen. Fea. Corp.) thalidomide pills from U.S. doc- tors and the investigation has not been completed. Celebrezze told reporters at the first news conference he has held since assuming office that about one in the Amer- ican patients who received the drug were women of child-brear- ing age. "So far as we have been able to determine at this time there has been no effect on Cele- got the' drug from their doctors passed the pills on to other people and checking of these cases has not been completed. Celebrezze's figures covered the distribution of the drug by the American manufacturer to U.S. doctors for experimental use while efforts were being made to obtain clearance from the Food and Drug Administration for its release. His report did not take account of the case 'of a New York woman who gave birth to a malformed baby after receiving the drug from a Park Avenue psychiatrist who obtained supplies from Germany before it was associated with cas- es of deformity. in Europe. The child lived1 only 41 minutes. There have also been a few cases of deformity of children born in this country to women who had taken the pills overseas or otherwise obtained them from abroad. Questioning brought out from Celebrezze that the Food and Drug Administration thus far has infor- mation that 207 of-the women who received the pills in the experi- mental distribution were known to be pregnant at the time. Nearly facturers because a few investiga- J-''-----J tors-gave some of the drug to their all these women have delivered babies, it was stated, and the in- vestigation showed that many took the suspect drug only in the later months of pregnancy. The critical time for effect on unborn infants is the first three months. Celebrezze said FDA investiga- tors have completed interviews with doctors out of a total of reported as investigators or users of thalidomide. He explained 'that the number of doctors' having the drug exceeds There were 74 doctors who had some of the drug on hand when the survey was made, with the supplies totalling tablets. The secretary said all the tablets found to date have been either de- stroyed, collected as official sam- ples, or impounded by local au- thorities. Celebrezze opened the news con- ference with a statement that he had hoped to have in final form the number of investigators as by today new rules and regula- previously reported by tha manu-1 tions tightening up requirements for approval of new drugs for gen- eral use. He said, however, that partners or to other physicians. they will not be- ready until the latter part of this week or the ear- ly part of next week. In connection with his report on the thalidomide investigation, Cel- ebrezze said he is extremely pleased by the recognition being accorded Dr. Frances 0. Kelsey of this country had.not been proved. A general outline of Celebrezze's report had been disclosed earlier in the day by Wallace Janssen, FDA information director. Senators were told in a closed session Monday that so far there have been no reports of mal- 'to thai- m the -Food and Drug Administration _ -i TV united states. at the White House today. Dr. Kelsey was chosen .by President Kennedy to receive the nation's highest award for civilian service for her insistence that the safety of for general in But Sen. Estes Kefauver, D- Tenn., told the Senate Monday no one can be certain until about (Continuid Two) This Means Go Off Payroll CHICAGO (AP) A fed- eral judge declined today to intervene in plans of the nation's railroads to put a job-slashing schedule into effect next week. U.S. Dist Judge Joseph Sam Perry dismissed an in- junction suit filed by five unions representing operating employes. He also turned down union pleas that the -injunction suit be amended to conform with the railroads' latest job-re- duction notice. The action, which will be fi- nalized by a written order to signed Wednesday, leaves in ef- fect an order from the railroads for the immediate dismissal of diesel firemen .when it be- comes effective Aug. 16. It opens the way for referral of the dispute-to the White House which could appoint an emergen- cy board to prevent any strike for at least 60 days. JFK Supports? The railroads are, in effect, banking on support from tie Ken- nedy administration in their long battle to change tradition-har- dened union working rules. In a surprise move Monday, the railroads announced that drastic new work rules will go into effect Aug. 16 for operating em- ployes. The proposals are another step, the railroads say, toward elimina- tion of essary jobs and too many union workers to do them. No More Firemen The proposed changes, among other things, would eliminate the jobs of diesel firemen. The announcement came after union and railroad attorneys had just finished battling in U.S. Dis- trict Court over whether much less stringent changes in the work rules would be permitted. Those proposed changes would cut out about diesel firemen's jobs. But railroad spokesmen said that, regardless of Perry's deci- sion, they would press ahead with plans to require longer train runs without crew changes and other new regulations long opposed by the unions. They'll Strike Union officials have vowed to strike before any such rules, changes can be put into effect without their agreement. The railroads, however, are con- fident there will be no least at this point Rail spokesmen said a work stoppage will not be touched off because the railroads do not ex- pect their stringent rules changes to be put into effect Aug. ever. They do expect their threat to apply the new rules to bring ap- pointment by President Kennedy of an emergency fact-finding board, automatically barring- a strike for 60 days. The board would have to come up with recommendations lor set- tling the dispute within 30 days. The railroads bave issued two notices to their operating employes. OKLAHOMA Generally fair and no important temperature changes this afternoon tonight and Wednesday. Lows tonight 62 northwest to 80 southeast. High Wednesday 13 northwest to 105 southeast High temperature In Ada Men- day was 103; low Monday night, 79; reading at 7 a. rn. Tuesday, II.   

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