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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - May 29, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma THE 59TH YEAR NO. 66 Car Strikes Sisters On 12th Two sisters, evidently returning home from a shop- ping trip, were injured at noon Tuesday when they were struck by a car at the intersection of West Twelfth and South Cherry. The injured gitfs were identified as Diane Inez Dale, 14 and her five year old sister, Karen Sue. Authorities said the girls lived at 419 West Thirteenth. It appeared they did not suffer serious injuries. The driver of the car was W. H. Brents, 76. He driving west on Twelfth. The girls were evidently cross-; ing the street, going south. i The left front fender of the car struck the two young- It appeared the vehicle was moving at a slow rate of speed. Most of the girls' injuries were caused by snat- er a cau lrom someane m tered glass. They were carrying at least one carton ot j an Agriculture De- soda pop. The bottles were smashed in the impact, either !partment official said today, against the car or when they fell to the paving. The The statement of net worth was ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, MAY 29, 1962 8 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Estes Audit Paperwork Destroyed? Officials Accuse Accountants Of "Rosy" Estimate Atkinson Gains In County >ves Forward M a rosy finances audit of Billie 'Sol- Estes' destroyed ,nis working aft er a call from someone -m Estes' dgaiuoi LUC vwj. wi u 1 youngsters were knocked down by the vehicle, some lacerations from the fragments of shattered glass come from the Dicus Supermarket shade' inter- presented to the government in January, 1961 when the Agricul- ture Department proposed to in section. Ada Youths Face Charge In Death A charge of first degree man- slaughter was filed Monday after- noon against two Ada boys in- volved in a drowning incident on Lake Texoma last Friday. They were to be arraigned at p.m. today. The charges were filed by Bry- an County Attorney Wallace W. Gates against Frankie W. Lami- j and Taylor. Lamirand and Hill were releas- ed Saturday morning. Miss Taylor drowned Friday afternoon one-half mile northeast of the. Roosevelt bridge. Gates and Highway Patrol Trooper Paul Oliver earlier re- ported Miss Taylor was thrown out of a boat in fun by Lamirand the bond Estes had to put up to store U. S. grain valued at million. The agriculture official, S. R. Smith, administrator of the Agri- cultural Marketing Service, said the audit put Estes' net worth at million more than the amount required to keep the bond at the lower level. He said the audit was made by Wirin P. Jack- son, a certified public accountant associated with a Texas firm. Jackson has conceded he did Estes' records' before submitting, the report, Smith said in testi- mony prepared for the House Government Operations subcom- rand 20, and William Hodge j The victim and a friend, Miss Hill, 19, both students at East Joetta Booth. 18, had been water Central State College. skiing wi' Lamirand lives at 801 South drowning. Stockton and Hill resides at 1201 South Stockton. The pair was held in the Bryan County jail Friday night for ques- tioning in the death of Miss Alta Faye Taylor, 17, from near Mar- low. Investigators Won't Discuss Crash Theory CENTERVILLE, Iowa (AP) Federal investigators maintained silence today on reports of a link between a murder-suicide pact and a Continental Airlines jet plane crash that claimed 45 lives. No official would discuss this facet of the case for the record, but there were indications that they were not dismissing this the- ory. A briefcase bearing the initials T.G.D., found among the -debris after the plane disintegrated in the air, was in custody of Federal Bureau of Investigation agents. George Van Epps, head of the Civil Aeronautics Board crew in- vestigating the crash, said an ex- plisive might have been carried aboard the plane in the brown leather case. The CAB said an explosion oc- curred in a lavatory of the plane shortly after it passed through a line of thunderstorms last Tues- day night. John S. Leak, of the CAB en- gineering division, said the blast was a high velocity explosion in a concentrated confined space, rather than a gaseous explosion. He said since no copper wire or blast. Authorities have not said, so far. nJUlUMUUa Udvi; nut av that a bomb caused the disaster, a' and figure the income Thev say only that it was caused at 5 per cent and you get a .bal- bv an explosive force inside the ance of million in the trust plane. skiing with the boys before the The foursome was about 100 yards off shore when the incident occurred. After releasing the boys Gates received promises from their fa- thers they would be brought to Durant at his notice, Ross Taylor, -father of the vic- tim, signed the complaint. Gates informed the boys of the charges Monday afternoon. He said they were to appear for arraignment in Durant as soon as possible. Neither was put under bond. "They are not confined as crim- inals and I'm not treating them as Gates commented. The arraignment will take place in the court of Justice of the Peace J. B. Rickerson. Roy Paul and Connor Mont- gomery, Durant lawyers, will rep- (Continued on Two) Young Kennedy Reaches His 45th Birthday WASHINGTON Kennedy celebrates his 45th birth- day tonight with a quiet family gathering at his country place in Virginia, The President's birthday brings no relief from pressures of prob- ably the toughest job in the world but does add to his share of the family fortune. The value and workings of trust funds set up by the President's Estes. now under indictment for fraud, has declared he is bank- rupt. One aim of the investigations into Estes' many and complex operations is to learn whether Estes' jerry-built business empire was constructed on a foundation of government influence. The 37-year-old Texan's 'deal- ings are being investigated by the FBI, four grand juries, the In- ternal Revenue. Service, the Ag- riculture Department and two congressional committees. A grand jury in Franklin, Tex., looking into the death of Texas agriculture official Henry Mar- shall accepted Monday a curtailed government report on Estes' deal- ings in cotton allotments. The government filed a motion to quash a subpoena demanding Justice Department turn over Statewide Margin Slips Some But He's Still Ahead Of Official Tally By GEORGE GURLEY With the end in sight, Pontotoc Election Board offi- cials pressed forward in the current recount of the Dem- ocratic runoff, primary. After 40' boxes and absentees were counted, W. P. "Bill" Atkinson had a net gam of 6 votes at noon Tuesday. Across the state, Atkinson's victory was whitled 29 votes to 583 as eight more counties completed their re- counts and a recount was denied in Cherokee County. Gary, vowed to go to the last mile. The recount, launched here Monday morning under the supervision of District Judge John Boyce McKeel, continuel throughout the day. It resumed at. 9 a. m. Tues- day. A total of 53 precincts and absentees must be counted. During Monday's activity. .At- kinson slowly gained until count- ers turned their attention to Ward 4-Precinct 4. In this box, Atkinson picked up ten votes to boost his net gain over Raymond. Gary at tis point to 19. The official count showed Gary with 161 and Atkinson 105. The re- iUGHT DELAY Everybody ha. troubl. with Hr. way occationally. But encounter the problem of fl.t with tome 70 toni sitting on top of it. big crane, uied by OKAtoki Conductor, on building of the' Okla- homi City lint, add. up to gro.. of poundf, even .tripp.d of it. boom and counterweight. for Atoka, it paused this morning on North Broad- north half of iti job, it now moving of Canadian rtady for flntl puih. On. jprtad will itart at and go louth, whilt another movM up from Atoka .nd to mt.t It in middle. Ditch and pipe laying are jeh.duled to Monday. (NBWS Staff Photo by W. L. Israeli Court Rejects Appeal Eichmann's Chances Are Slim defense.counsel. Dr., j A J If nr-ir' m Supreme Court rejected Adolt Robert Servatius, was expected to submit an appeal for clemency to Israeli .President Izhak Ben-Zvi- Ju'stice Ministry officials said a decision is not likely before mid- June. Eichmann's appeal today and left tu ijueaii a former Gestapo officer only officials provide the full 175-page tne sienaer chance' 'of executive report. clemency to escape the gallows Texas Atty. Gen. Will Wilson for his part in the Nazi-massacre countered with a demand that the Of millions of European Jews. A certificate rejecting clemency ivnarrmont. turn nver former chief of would constitute an execution or- der. Eichmann probably would be hanged soon after, behind the grim sandstone walls of Ramleh Prison, near Tel Aviv. The modernistic auditorium in which Eichmann was tried last year by a special three-judge tri- bunal was again 'packed with FBI reports on the death of the Gestapo's Jewish Affairs Sec shall, who was shot five times last tion stared fixedly at the five Su- ...........'preme Court judges as Associate Justice Simon Agranat began reading the judgment affirming "without hesitation or reserve" the death sentence imposed on June1. Marshall had been .investi- gating Estes' cotton operations; His death was first ruled suicide but last week an autopsy on his remains indicated a likelihood of murder. Smith, first witness scheduled) to be called today by the House j group which began hearings' into the Estes case, said the Ag- riculture Marketing Service began an investigation of Estes' finances in September, 1961; as a result of "rumors concerning Mr. Estes' operations." He said the department sought to see the working papers of Jack- son, who had prepared the net worth statement on Estes. Smith said that A. B. Foster Jr.. Estes' general Eichmann last December. .slaughler.wh.icti befell the Eichmann in the bul- spectators. -Relatives of many of them were victims of the Nazi letproof glass' cage as. the judg- ment was read in Hebrew and translated into German, English and French. Still wearing the .dark suit' and striped tie he wore through his trial, Eich- ment charging.. Eichmann with 'crimes against' the .Jews and hu- manity. Then it declared: "The.district court which tried the appellant, convicted and sen- tenced :him dealt 'with all cate- gories of the defense arguments an exhaustive manner. We count gave Gary 153 and Atkinson 107. Atkinson then lost three votes in 4-5 and as counting ceased for the day, he had a net gain over 16 votes over his opponent. As the recheck moved forward Tuesday, Atkinson again increased his lead, building at one point to a net gain of 20 votes. Then .he lost a vote in the Col- bert box, four votes in the Country Club box, gained one at the Fair- grounds; lost two at Homer and gained one at West Latta. When the recount in West Latta was completed, Atkinson had a net gain of 15 votes. Then, a 10 vote error was dis- covered at Lula. The official run- off figures gave Gary 53 and At- kinson 27. The recount showed Gary only 17 votes actually cast for Atkinson, who dropped 10 votes to show a net gain of five. -In the recount of Maxwell.bal- lots, Gary lost one vote resulting in a six vote net -gain for the candidate from Midwest City. Counting moved 'much faster Tuesday than Monday and offi- lu an Tuesday tnan Monaay ana otu- j, u... lin, should say at once that we fully d confident the recount mann occasionally Passed his bps conclu, without nesitation or re fa completed by mid after- together and twitched his mouth !serve jn al, jts conclusions and v 3 as, one by one, every defense nejreasonSp because they are-fully put up to escape the gallows was by substantial proof rejected. The judgment began with a brief review of the 15-count indict Black Tuesday? culled and abstracted out of the monumental mass of evidence produced to the court. The conclu- sions of the district court rest .on solid foundation.-We no associate ourselves Stocks Rally Some As Selling Wave Continues more than with "them." By JACK LEFLER AP Business News Writer ishares against 1.89 million in the (comparable period Monday. The iuuuo 3UL up vj i i J ic.a falher, Joseph P. Kennedy, for promised to obtain the nee- flf a the Kennedy brothers and sisters essary information but failed to; have never been discussed. On the basis of what White House He saia since no copper pi other evrfence of a bomb timing was found m the wreckage anPannuai income of a person must have set off the after taxes from his share. Estimate the total before taxes fund. Chicago's American said the ini-j If the President received 25 per tials on the briefcase are the same j cent of the principal at the age those of a passenger 40 and another 25 per cent at bought a policy in Kansas City, then went to Chi- cago to meet a woman with whom he boarded the plane. Both are reported to have died in the crash. CAB investigators disclosed they had traveled to Odessa, Tex., to examine the body of Joyce Rush, 23, a stewardess whose body was found near the fuselage. They have ordered analysis of numerous fragments re- moved from her body and cloth- ing. High temperature In Ada Monday was SZ; low Monday reading at 7 a.m. Tuesday, 64. Rainfall for the pe- riod ending at 7 a.m. Tuesday, .57 inch. OKLAHOMA Partly cloudy extreme east, clear central and west this afternoon; fair tonight and Wednesday; a little cooler east this afternoon and over state tonight; low tonight 4Z northwest to 62 southeast; high Wednesday 76-M. 45, as reported, his 45th birthday is worth between. ?3 .million and million. Salinger said before the inau- guration that Kennedy had con- verted his assets, other than cash, into federal, state and local bonds. It was understood at the time he. had ordered the 45th birthday share of the trust fund to be in- vested in government bonds. Kennedy plans to leave the White House this evening for the birthday party at Glen Ora, his Hunt country estate where Mrs. Kennedy and the two children, Caroline, and John Jr., will greet him along with other members of the family. Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy, the President's brother, and wife, Ethel, will be there as will two sisters, Eunice and Jean. Eunice is the. wife of Sargent Shriver, head of the Peace Corps, who will also be there. Jean is Mrs. Stephen Smith. The President plans to remain do so. The investigation was not pressed and it still was pending in the Dallas office of the Internal Audit Division when Estes was arrested March 29, he said. On April 4 one day before Estes was indicted it was learned that' Jackson had de- stroyed his working papers, said Smith. When 'an investigator 'was senl to Jackson's office, Smith "Jackson acknowledged that he had destroyed the working papers j iiau utisuuj'eu LUC after a call from an unnamed i The London Stock Exchange person in the Estes organization! suffered its deepest decline -since: __ i nri'cic nf iiie .rieafuciii, piaiis uu ionium wiu a in-.'rva at Glen Ora over the Memorial he believes two steps should be Day holiday, returning White House Thursday. to the taken: ing fine and happy in his work. dint in the stocklutes behind, afternoon although The Dow Treasury Douglas Dillon said aft- er a conference 'with President Kennedy that "We "don't see. any reason for panic selling in the In his original defense of Eich- mann, and again in his appeal-to the Supreme Court in March, Ser- vatius challenged Israels right to with arguments try Eichmann that: Counting was orderly with both factions in good spirits. Only in three boxes did sup- porters from various Atkinson or Gary camps take issue with the ruling from the Election Board. Only five votes were protested. Official figures reported from this" county after the runoff gave Gary votes and Atkinson, In the 40 precincts checked, re- count figures have1 been at odds Cemeteries Prepare For Day's Rifes Caretakers of Ada Cemeteries; who faithfully tend the graves of many of the loved ones of city people, have taken special pains [or this Memorial Day. Employes at the Rosedale Cem- etery, operated by the city, and at the privately-managed Memor- ial Park, have mowed and clip- ped the grounds in preparation for expected heavy visitation, tomor- row. 'Cecil Leonard, director at Rose- dale, said today he will be on duty in, the chapel to assist visi- tors .during the day. An attendant also will be on duty at Memorial Park to be of assistance. Officials at Memorial Park said they will leave artificial wreaths in place in the cemetery 'until June. 11. .Artificial flowers will remain in place longer at the city- operated cemetery, but bouquets of fresh flowers will be removed after three or four days. Leonard said that if vases are left with .cut flowers, they will be placed in the ceme- tery office. A request was made by ceme- tery managers that metal braces or hangers not be used in -fasten- ing decorations. It was explained that these pieces of metal can get caught, in lawn mowers and possibly injure employes.. Graves of war veterans will be decorated with flags in commem- oration of the day. Memorial day was established during the Civil War, on proclamation of a-gen- eral who observed grieving civil- ians placing wreaths on the graves of fallen soldiers. From that beginning, it has grown1 into a day in 1. .It never has been universally.' accepted that one nation .can try a foreign national for crimes al- legedly committed outside its own borders. 2. The law under which he was tried was enacted .after the .69 to 563.24. The Dow Jones average .of L noon was down 1! Earlier almost the entire field of prices had. melted rapidly as 69 to Trading in four of the issues Ui UI ILtJ imu llJiilUliU L apjwijf j. i ctLliiin i-vut tuv. selling ballooned beyond the mas- making .up the Dow Jones aver sive volume of Sears Roebuck, trailed by 22: min- The Dow Jones average of 30 and iHegally brought to for trial. challenges, declaring: "Crimes which the appellant is .LUC Wllltll uie la industrial issues at 11 a.m. are within the jurisdic- off 11.09 to 565.84. ition of the Israel'court. It is clear in 29 years. The panicky desire to get rid of stocks swept across the nation, ignoring all accounts of good busi- ness, and had worldwide rever- berations. e-Anaconda, Sears "Oemick., Trad; jn American telephone that all acts.of persecution, de- Swift and Texaco-nadn opened ;_one o( [he hard. Dortation and mur5er in which the by noon because of inability to chips-opened an .hour Knif irtH cn __ match buy and sell' orders. American Telephone turned a late, off' to' on a American Telephone turnea a whop ing- block of shares loss of to. a gain of at, indudcd Polaroi and that he had riot made an ade- quate audit of Mr. Estes' finan- cial records prior to submitting his report." Smith said Secretary of Agricul- ture Orville L. Freeman had writ- ten the proper professional groups his belief "that there is a strong the Munich crisis of September 1938. question as to the professional'] portions." Steep losses on heavy sell-offs were felt by .exchanges in Paris, Zurich, Frankfurt and Japan, i The Tass said'.the New-York stock ..plunge had "assumed catastrophic pro- Jersey Standard was up al and" Boeing was up at 37. Declines .this afternoon included Ford to Woolworth ethics of Mr. Jackson. Trading volume in the first two J hours 'soared to 3.75 million Secretary of Commerce Luther H. Hodges urged the.government ot take'positive, action rather than words to restore, confidence. He proposed a tax overhaul and an early announcement of a revi- sion of -depreciation schedules., portation and murder in which the accused took .part constitute war crimes within .the meaning of the Nazi -and Nazi collaborators', law under.which he was tried here." '.The judgment reviewed prece- dents from a dozen countries es- fiv.i.4, IMUU.UIOU 'the.right of nations to and U.S. Steel 37 cents bring to trial persons ac- cused of such crimes. high-court ruled that as .the efficient -technician of the Gestapo -branch that senl indudcd Polaroid to Westinghouse to General Motors to 'Eastman Kodak -to The markets .long, sharp de- cline swelled to. titantic propor- tions Monday as' trading rocketed LIUIlo iviunuaj aa n puuig yj. uic ucatayv -ui to the level since OcL 28, Jews to their death by. the! mil- day before climax of [lions .Eichmann had violated the international law on. genocide es- tablished at the Nuernberg war the'crash. The plunge wiped out an es- In Washington, Secretary of the' (Continued on Piflt Two) crimes trials after World War II. Hodges Urges Action In Market Crisis .'WASHINGTON of Commerce Luther H. Hodges recommended today that the ad- ministration: -adopt "positive ac- tion rather than words" to help counter the jolt 'to confidence, caused by slumping stock prices. Hodges told a news conference 1. "I would favor an announce- At age youngest presi- ment as quickly as possible that' dent ever elected to the office is we ought to-have a lax described by friends as both feel- he said. Elaborating, he expressed; that such 'an overhaul would include a net reduction in both individual and corporate income taxes. 2. The Treasury should, make a '.'very early'announcement" of .its revision of depreciation schedules that govern tax writeoffs in busi- ness- investment, in plant and equipment. Secretary of the Treasury Doug- las Dillon said 10 days .-ago .that the depreciation schedules would be forthcoming in late June-or early' July...... recommended the de- partment. announce the revisions on' a piecemeal basis as quickly as they are: available, without waiting until'the whole package is' Hodges' session with newsmen came on the heels of a high-level White House-.conference'.on the market situation.' was nothing to indicate directly, however, that' he was reporting on .decisions reached at that -discussion: An aide repre- sented Hodges at the .White House. Dillon, who came out of "the White House talk to tell news- men: "We don't see any reason for panic selling" in the stock market. Key economic and financial ad- visers to the administration had. been summoned to the conference with Kennedy. Dillon, who came out. of the conference to speak briefly, with newsmen, -said .he- hopes..small, investors .-will realize that.' the economy., is sound.. "It's ;very Dillon said. Dillon said-there.'was a general agreement among the conferees thatMhe. economy will'.move'up the rest of 'the year. -In addition to Dillon, those con- ferring with Kennedy included William Martin, chairman of the Federal Reserve Board; Budget Director David Bell; Dr. Walter Heller, chairman of the President's Council of economic Advisers, Undersecretary of Com- i, .-unuui seuLeuu j 'ui- Edward Gudeman and county election boards. Manuel ,F: Cohen 'of.the -Securi- ties and ExchangtCorflrnisjion.-1- with official returns' after the run- j off'in 21 different boxes. Actually there is absolutely, no evidence on tampering with bal- lots. All mistakes to date indicate simply poor mathematics on the part of some election officials. The ten vote error for Lula was a classic example. Fattened from big boosts in Le- Flore, Payne, Ottawa and Caddo counties, Atkinson had a 620 vote margin at one point Monday night. He had a net gain of 34 votes in LeFlore, 22'in Payne, 26 in Otta- wa and 17 in Caddo. Gary make his biggest jump when he picked up 36 votes in Grady County. There were no changes in the figures from Atoka County, but seven of the ballots were .contest- ed and. will have to be decided on by the state Election. Board. Atkinson, making his second run at the Democratic nomination for governor, had net gains of 18 votes in both Lincoln and Jackson counties. Gary picked up 10 votes in Woodward County. Both camps expressed hope at the result of the recount Monday. H. W. .Coach McNeil, Atkinson's campaign manager, said he was pleased with the recount thus far. Keith Smith, an -attorney for Gary, said their-hopes hadn't been diminished because of the re- counts yet to come from metro- politan areas. Atkinson carried only '21 of the state's 77 counties, but all of the big .ones .were in his camp. A statewide contest has never been reversed by a recount in Oklahoma history. Thirty-three district judges are participating in the recount which is slated to be completed by Fri- day. The state Election Board is do- ing the recounting, in Haskell and MJcCurtain-counties.'In other coun- task was referred to the erans of all wars are remember- ed, and is traditionally an occa- sion to honor the memory of all departed loved ones. The .biggest dispute of the re- hunting -knife. (Cantlnutd an Pift I Corp.) Offices Close In City For Memorial Day Most Adans, along with most oC the rest of the nation, will take a holiday tomorrow. Memorial Day. It's one of the regular holidays scheduled by the Retail Mer- chants Association: it's a bank holiday; city and county offices will be closed. There will be no postal deliv- eries (except special Mail will be distributed to'boxes in the post office, however, and outgoing schedules will be main- tained as usual. Certain. essential services will be maintained: the sheriffs office will be open for business as usual, as will the city police and fire departments. City garbage trucks won't run, but the 24-hour duty at the sewage disposal plant re- mains, unchanged by the holiday. One drug store, Gwin's, will be open, and most grocery stores, in- cluding all. the larger, super- market-type stores, will also keep their regular schedule. And the ADA EVENING NEWS will publish its Wednesday.edition as usual. Caesar's wife: "Brutus over today and borrowed your (Copr. Gen; Fea. ;