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View Sample Pages : Ada Evening News, September 10, 1962

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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - September 10, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma Had a dream that Democratic and Republican parties each split into liberal and conservative wings. For President, we had Herman Talmadge, Wayne Morse, Everett Dirksen and Clifford Case. How to Vote? Chee Governor's Race Leads In Voter Interest, Page 10 Tulsa Leads State Colleges Into Play See Sports, Page 6 59TH YEAR NO, 155 ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1962 10 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Sobleh Has Damaged Brain Cell Smuggled Drug May Have Been Given To Him LONDON (AP) Robert A. Soblen has suffered serious brain damage that will take some time even to assess, doctors said today. The runaway spy lay in a coma racked by convulsions more than 100 hours after taking a massive dose of bar- biturate, doctors, said in an effort to block attempts to fly him to the United States to begin serving a life sen tence. A medical bulletin this morning said Soblen is less deeply coma- tose than he was but he is still unconscious. Convulsions continue to occur frequently and constitute the main cause of anxiety, it said. Lack Of Oxygen Dr. Cyril G. Barnes, the physi- cian who heads the medical team treating Soblen, said the 61-year- old psychiatrist had suffered brain damage as a result 'of lack of oxygen. He said it probably occurred while Soblen was being rushed to Hillingdon Hospital after being found unconscious in the ambu- lance taking him to London air- port to be put aboard a New York plane last Thursday. The British specialist said as soon as Soblen reached the hospi- tal an air tube was inserted to assist his breathing. Until that was done the brain was starved of oxygen and- this probably pro- duced a hemorrhage. Drugs Smuggled A British newspaper said today drugs smuggled into Brixtor, Hos- pital enabled Soblen to make his latest desperate bid to evade U.S. justice. The Daily Mirror said gators have determined1 that the drug Soblen .took was not- stocked by the hospital. Soblen, -under z life prison sentence in the United States as a wartime spy for the Russians, has been in a coma since he collapsed in an ambu- lance Thursday on his way to the airport for deportation to New York. He had taken an overdose of Investigates Woman The Sunday Pictorial said a (Continued on Page Two) NLRB Dismisses Unfair" Charge Against Union The trial examiner of the Na- tional Labor Relations Board last week dismissed unfair labor prac- tices charges of the cement work- ers' union against Lock- Joint Pipe Company here. is the outgrowth of organization and strike by the United Cement, Lime and Gypsum Workers International Union against Lock Joint. Lock Joint manufacturers the big 60-inch pre-stressed pipe going into the 'Oklahoma City-Atojka water line. The union won an election to represent workers in October of last year. Then, on March 19, 1962-, the union .mem- bership voted to strike. The strike continues, but ap- parently did not 'seriously curtail Power To Reservists Is Necessary To Defense; McNamara Tells Committee THEY WENT swarm of Boy Scouts de- scended on the Busby 4-B Ranch east of the city Friday night and Saturday. About 60 of them came from Tulsa for an overnight camp (rain drove them indoors, though) and a conducted tour of sites of historical interest on the ranch. After the Tulsans left Saturday morning, various groups of Ada Scouts also visited the ranch. Here Orel Busby points out the old Indian hunting grounds, Buffalo Valley, from a vantage point on a hilltop, while the Scouts of Troop 13, First Methodist Church, visualize galloping buffalo pursued by bow-and-arrow Indians. Busby, something of an authority on historical sites in the neighborhood, contributed a re- cently-published article on the subject to the Chronicles of Oklahoma, publication of the Oklahoma Historical Society. Staff For Community Chest aign ens Ada Community Chest, largest fund-rising organization for charitable agencies of the city, assembled its first group of volunteers Monday morning. This is the Advance Gifts sec- tion, workers who will seek the largest gifts of individuals and business firms. This is not the general fall drive that traditionally gets underway in October. That again this year will be the time of the city-wide fund campaign. J, B. Lynn, manager of Okla- homa Gas and Electric Co., leads the effort to raise a 000 budget. He- is vice president of Ada Community Chest and general fund drive chairman. Lynn, for 35 years with the utility, has been a'most active civic worker. He has served as chairman of the Salvation Army Advisory Board, an officer of the Ada Lions Club, and. director of the Ada Chamber of Commerce. He is a Mason, member of the First Christian Church, and long a leader with the Community Chest. The business division of the drive will be John Oxford and this phase of the drive will kick-off on October 1. The Employe's Division chair- man is Howard Elliott'and his group begins on October 2. Both of these phases- of the drive will start with a kick-off breakfast at a. m. in the.Aldridge Hotel. The Residential. Division is headed again; this year by co- chairmen, Mrs. F. Joyce Miller and Mrs. Oscar Parker, and plans for this section of the drive will be announced later. Harold Harp-serves as publicity chair- man this year. Workers in. the "advance gifts" division of the Community Chest drive met this- morning at the Aldridge Hotel to' plan their part of the 1962 Chest cam- paign. Goal of the drive this year is the largest budget ever asked by .the participated agencies, according to J. B. Lynn, general drive chairman. Martin Clark, advance gifts chairman, noted that profession- al fund raisers' agree the ad- vance gifts group should bring (Continued on Page Two) J. B. LYNN production, which ahead of schedule. has stayed Charges of unfair labor prac- and incidents practices. of discriminatory Reeves Peters, trial examiner, said in summary, "I recommend that the complaint as. amended be dismissed in its entirety." Peters found in .the discussions of the case: "I further find that following the unsuccessful nego- tiations the Union engaged in the strike for the-purpose of forcing the company to agree to more favorable contract terms, there- fore the strike was prompted .by economic reasons and was not caused or prolonged by any un- fair labor practices on the part of the company." unarges umair laoor prac- k tees included granting wage in- creases not agreed to -by the union, interrogation of employees, surveillance of union activities, refusal to bargain in good faith, NFO May Keep Feeder Cattle Off Sale Block CORNING, Iowa (AP) The National Farmers Organization said today its members may with- hold feeder livestock from the market if packers start slaughter- ing them to supplement dwindling meat. supplies. Oren Lee Staley of Rea, Mo., NFO president, issued the warn- ing as the NFO started the sec- ond full week of its effort to raise livestock prices to farmers by OESCTeam Begins Job jje cuame i I i I Survey Monday In Ada b ff "We are watching this Staley said, "to see if packers start slaughtering feeder animals to supplement the supply of meat. The NFO said its holding action was more successful than expect- ed in its first week. Livestock re- ceipts at interior Iowa and south- ern Minnesota -markets and the 12 terminal, markets Were down 45.6 per cent from a week earlier, A special survey team from the i The survey is. conducted with Oklahoma Employment Security j the sanction of the Industrial Com- mittee of the Ada Chamber of Commerce of course, 'the Chamber itself. .Actually such surveys .are a vital cog in the city's continuing industrial promotion campaign. It provides current information on over-all wages which would be of prime interest to a potential in- dustry.1 Then too, once completed, a copy of the report is made, avail- able to all participants. A preliminary report "will be sent" to all'participants a'short time after the survey closes.. It- will, be followed at-a later, date by 'a 'final', report.' Again, -par- ticipants will receive copies and additional copies, if desired, will be.available. Commission. Monday began opera- tion in Ada. Heading the team is Mrs. Elsie Kelly from the state office of the OESC. Flanking her on the.survey learn are George Riha and Charles Voweli, both of Oklahoma City.1 The team will be contacting employers in Ada to secure occu- pational wage rates. always had wonderful cooperation from the people- in "Mrs, Kelly said, "and I know we can count on it again." She stressed that the informa- tion, which is given voluntarily, is kept strictly confidential. The team will be working'here from two to two .and: one-half weeks and all. employers in busi- ness or' industry will eventually be contacted. Way Home To Get First Key At least three things are inter- esting about Julie Laird enrolling at .East Central State College for her freshman year. In the "first place she is from Detroit, Michi- gan, which is a bit unusual for East Central students. In the second place she got the first key to -a room in the new wholly by accident, she explains. But another thing that will in-: terest many Ada people is -the fact she is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Laird. Her father up in Ada, got most of his- education here, and has been with, the FBI for twenty-years. Being a .graduate of East. Jeff says that a college edu- cation at -East "Central could be. :he. best'she could get. Her-father came down with' Julie, who finished'one of the De-, roit high schools in the spring; Reds Say U.S. Runs Spy Plots TAIPEI, Formosa Red China, reporting it sho down one of two .U2 plane the '.Chinese Nationalist bought from the; .Unitei States, charged "today th flight over Communist soi was part 'of a U.S. spy pro gram. The tha one of the high-altitude U2s' the lave been operating for nearl; two years disappeared o: a routine reconnaissance .missio: over the Red mainland. A Nationalist spokesman sail the' U2s were bought from th Lockheed Corporation in- the Unil e.d States in 1960 and put into op eration that. December. Bought From U. S. A State Department spokesman said in Washington that'the U purchases were made with U.S but that operation of th planes was -solely a -Nationalis matter. Officials- admitted privately however, that it could be as sumed that information: obtainec from Nationalist U2 -flights woulc be' turned- over to the jtelligence exchange' between' two allies. Second Incident The latest U2 incident, an nounced over Peiping radio came five days after the Sovie Union protested'that an Ameri U2 Sovi et air space over Sakhalin. Islam north of Japan. The United States admitted that one of its patro planes might have Been course by high winds. did not disclose of the fate of the .Nationalist bul nationalist officials said privately they were convinced he could no: have been'captured alive. Reward Offered was recalled, however, that the Communists offered Aug. 8 to pay in gold- to any Na- tionalist pilot'who delivered a U2 intact to the mainland. Peiping's announcement was broadcast Sunday "night in -Eng- lish. "A U.S.-made..high-altitude re- connaissance plane- of the1 Chiang Kai-shek 'gang was shot down this morning by- an air force' unit' of the Chinese .People's .Liberation Army when it intruded over East 'it said; Not Isolated? The Peiping People's Daily, of- ficial newspaper of the Chinese Communist party, charged today that the plane was engaged, "not in an isolated flight but in part of- an 'over-all' United. States es- pionage program "against Socialist (Communist) countries using Ja- pan as'the primary base." The paper claimed the flight un- derscored U.S. "designs" of ag- Asia and was linked to the two-day visit to Formosa of .President Kennedy's military Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor. :Peiping's announcement, did not disclosed how-.', the plane was brought down: Missile Used ,A Defense Department official n Washington said 'that if the Reds bagged the 'plane at- its nor- mal.; flying' altitude -of. to ;must have -the (Continued on Two) DWIGHT EISENHOWER Kennedy Confer Today About Europe (AP) Presi- dent Kennedy gets a first hand fill-in today on former President Dwight D. Eisenhower's views of the European scene. Kennedy invited Eisenhower to lunch at the White House and discussed. U. .S. relations with subject .that em- 'braces tension in meth- ods of 'dealing with it ami the shape .of the Atlantic Alliance. Eisenhower recently 'got back from a trip with. Mrs. Eisen- hower and .two. of .their grand- children to .most of the. North Atlantic Treaty Organization countries. This 'will, be the fourth down- to-earth meeting between Ken- nedy and Eisenhower since Inauguration .Day 1961. .They conferred at. :Camp David, Md., the following April, at .the White House two months later before a reception for-Japanese Prime Minister Hayato Ikeda, and last March at Palm Springs, Calif. Kennedy, and Eisenhower also talked privately for 10-minutes after the funeral of House Speaker Sam Rayburn in Texas last November. Kennedy's jet took off from Quonset-.Naval Air Station at 9 a.m. for the .flight of. an hour to Andrews Air Force Base near' Washington. The President" wound up his Newport, R. I., weekend Sunday "night with a reception for "the crews of Weatherly and Gretel, contenders for the America's at Hammersmith Farm, the estate of Mrs. Kennedy's stepfather and mother, Mr. and Mrs. HugH D. Auchincloss.' -...The President's ..weekend -also included a- four-hour trip to Hyannisport, for a '.'be: lated birthday dinner with1 his father, Joseph P. Kennedy and other members of the family. _ The President and Mrs. Ken- nedy attended. Sunday Mass at St. Mary's .church .in Newport, where they were married nine years ago next Wednesday. Schoolmen Meet At Vanoss Tonight Pontotoc County Schoolmasters meet tonight at Vanoss School for n informal -discussion of -co.unty chool problems.'The.dinner mee't- at p.; m. -in ie school cafeteria. .Rex 0. Mor- rison, of AdarHigh, nil be-theinain' speaker. Definition of a perfect bore; A Texan who went to Harvard and spent four years in the (Copr. Gen. Fea, Corp.) Algerian Leaders Prepare For Loaded Election (AP) Deputy Pre- mier Ahmed Ben Bella and reg- ular army Col. Houari Boumedi' enne were Algeria's rulers today and preparing to nominate the na- tion's first legislature heavily weighted .in their favor. Boumedienne marched men of his- Communist-equipped Army into Algiers Sunday ending the chaotic, seven-weeks occupa-- tion of the city of-rebellious guer- rilla forces of Wilaya (zone) No. 4. The smart, well-disciplined reg- ular troops were given a tumultu- ous welcome as they drove up and -down the streets of the. capi- tal in flagrant violation of an agreement with Wilaya 4's lead- ers to demilitarize the'.city. With roar after roar of .cheer- ing, the civilian crowds 'expressed both their .pride1 in their "national people's army" and relief to be freed of the 'oppressive Wilaya. 4 'regime. The guerrilla leaders had run the city at gunpoint and .sought to impose