Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Mason City Globe Gazette Newspaper Archive: October 19, 1962 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Mason City Globe Gazette

Location: Mason City, Iowa

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Mason City Globe-Gazette (Newspaper) - October 19, 1962, Mason City, Iowa                             North Iowas Daily Newspaper Edlftd farflit LOBE HOME EDITION VOL 102 AiwcUUd frtw The newspaper that makes North lowans international Full MASON CITY IOWA FRIDAY OCTOBER tt neighbors UOe Paper ot Two One No Dramatic election in California Crossroads for Nixon By ROBERT J DONOVAN New York Herald Tribune News Service LOS ANGELES California stands still undecided at a crossroads of immeasurable im portance to national political balance now and probably for years to come The personal fate of Richard M Nixon would of itself make the Current gubernatorial cam paign here one of the dramatic state elections of the 20thcen tury In the last 60 years only a few men have made such a strenuous effort to come back from defeat in a presidential election as Nixon is making in California The only place I am not go ing to visit is Alcatraz the former vice president says cant vote there I checked it Tograsp the full significance of the California race one ha to consider what the conse quences to the Democratic and Republican parties might be if Mr Nixon wins and what might happen if he loses Nov 6 to Gov Edmund G Pat Brown the congenial Democratic incum bent If Nixon should lose the Re publicanparty would be utterly disorganized and leaderless in a state that is shortly the most populous inthe Union Nowhere in California is there another Republican leader o Nixons statureWere the for mer vice president to be de feated the John Birch Society would get a fresh start of sorts Furthermore flN a victorious Pat Brown should be governor when the election rolls 4r6tfrid John F Kermedy would be in clover in Californil in 1964 Thit is only part of Hw story Nixon alsois a key to the Re publican riddled in 1964 even if one accepts his assertions tha he wiUnot be a candidate for president nexttimer Suppose for example Nixon is defeated for thegovernor ship Suppose also that Gov Rockefeller sweeps New York as nearly everyone expects In these circumstances Rockefeller seems destinedto be nominated by the Republicans for presiden in 1964 But suppose Nixon should win and George Romney should sim ultaneously capture the gover norship of Michigan as he well way What then if Richard Nixon reinstated as a pbwerfu national Republican leader should back Romney as a waj of getting Gov Rockefeller off the stage for good It is no certainty at all tha in these circumstances Gov Rockefeller still would walk ou of the 1964 Republican nationa convention a winner Indeed however it is viewed Nixons candidacy in California poses certain dilemmas fo Gov Rockefeller If Nixon should win here Gov Rocke feller might be blocked from the presidential nomination Bu if Nixon should lose Kennedy advantage in California migh be so great that the Republican nomination would hardly be worth the effort anyhow Personally Nixon is in fin trim There are some new line in his face and a few gray hair are showing round his temples But the recession of his hairlin has come to a safe stop He ha kept his weight down to 17 pounds He is sunburned from his long hand shaking tours o plants shipyards and shopping centers He is still brisk an squareshouldered and he seem much more relaxed than he wa in Washington Politically he seems mor conservative than he was as national candidate On tfw other hand Nixon i consciously and deliberately tak ing a great gamble He is stak ing his case on the convictio that the people of California ar in revolt against high taxes Thus instead of promising nev programs to the people as Gov Brown is doing Nixon is stick ing to the less exciting pledge o fiscal responsibility So once again Richard Nixo finds himself at the center o one of the decisive elections o ht postwar period DEATH WATCH Three Czechoslo Zizka a fellow envoy shot his wife and xfLuj1u V11 V y OilU U ILlO WllC rtllLl vakian diplomats from York stir then led officers on a twostate chase tVlPlr PYlffpP Pf a 1Tlll Ipp VinO VioFrma Vc their coffee at a Fountain Hill Pa hos pital where Karel Zizka was taken with gunshot wounds that later proved fatal Wild twostate chase before crashing his car and turning his gun on himself Berserk Czech dies of gun NEW YORK Czecho slovak diplomat who skilled his wife and led police in a wild two state chase Thursday died Friday ofa bullethe fired into his brain after cracking up his big limou sine The diplomat Karel Zizka about 40 died at St Lukes Hospi al at Pa despite efforts by doctors to keep him alive Zizka stopped breathing around On the inside Editorials Page 4 CubGazette5 Mason City News67 Latest Markets7 Society News89 Sports1112 North IowaNews 15 Comicsifi Clear Lake News 17 TV Guide Pullout Section ETERNAL INFLATION LONDON Church of England Friday proposed in creases in the cost of living and dying Under a new fee sched ule to be voted on next month the costs would be doubled for baptisms and burials 7 am Doctors quickly opened his chest massaged his heart and he resigned breathing However his heart stopped again a little after am and this time it could not be restarted Zizka was an attache of Czech United Nations mission here He also had a shoulder wound inflicted by a Pennsylvania State trooper The body of Zizkas brown haired wife Vera 40 a bullet through her head lay unnoticed in their apartment in the Czech mission on upper Madison Avenue for hours as Zizka leaving behind a note telling of the murder and his suicide intent began his frenzied 75mile flight He drove a black Cadillac owned by the mission and bearing diplomatic license plates Roaring away from the mission building Zizkas car was involved in twominor traffic accidents near his home He got out of them by claiming diplomatic immunity Zizka 6feet2 and 240 pounds then headed the car intoNew Jerseyand stepped on the gas as helped west on Route 22 Three Jersey State Police cars were after Zizka at speeds up to 110 N ews in a nutshell FROM OUR WIRE SERVICES Thalidomide lawsuit filed NEW The Long Island parents of twins have begun a 22million lawsuit against a German pharmaceutical f irm claiming their children were born deformed because the mother took some of the sedative drug thalidomide while pregnant Tuck Harvey 26 claimed that his son was born with de fective deformed and shortened arms and his daugh ter suffered internal deformities and a malformed thumb More Russ Help for Cuba WASHINGTON The Soviet bloc poured equip ment and suppjies into Cuba the past month at a rate of niore tharra shipload a day U S sources said 40 cargo and chartered nonCommunist arrived at the Caribbean island carrying material to bolster the regime of Fidel Castro Visits son in Red prison HONG KONG An American mother who has never lost hope crossed into Communist China in another effort to bring out her son who has been im prisoned there for 11 years on a spy charge Ruth Redmond 65 Yohkers N Y carried with h e r a package of shoes sweaters and vitamin pills for her son Hugh who is behind bars in Shanghai JFK off on another tour miles anhour when the limousin irossed the state line wber Pennsylvania highway patrplme took up the chase NearJEastonPa roared off theroad down an em bankment andoverturned Cpl JohnUditis alerted b found the liniousine witi Zizka lying beside it The man was lying there on lis Uditis saidl had a cigarette in his ham and his wasi cphcealec romview under his Advancing with gunv Jditis ordered Zizka to ight handinto Butr said he trooper he just kept on smoking and kept his eyes trainee onmei Upon my second order tc ring out his hand empty itcami out a revolver in it Hi pointedit me and I fired In the next instant another shot rang out Zizka had put his re volver to his right temple Inside the car police said the found two broken bottles o vodka Th the Zizka apartment wer broken bottles of wine whiskj and gin and wild disorder The official Czech statement said The flat was in a terrible stat and demolished Mrs Zizka mother of two chil dren still in Czechoslovakia wa clad in a nightgown and lay on he bedroom floor She apparent ly had been shot through the heai while in bed then rolled to th floor President1 Kennedy left on a transcontinental barnstorming tour for Democratic candidates Cleveland Ohio was the first stop in a sevenstate trip ending Sunday in Seattle Wash SHOWERS North Scattered rain lo cally heavy Friday night an Saturday cooler Lows Fri day night in upper 40s High Saturday near 60 Iowa Rain Friday night local ly heavy lows 40s northwes to 50s southeast Rain con tinuing Saturday cooler highs near 50s northwest U 60s southeast Further outloo Considerable cloudiness cool Sunday scattered ligh showers ending Minnesota Partly cloudy coo er showers Highs Saturda in 50s GlobeGazette weather data u to 8 am Friday Maximum 73 Minimum 42 Sunrise Sunset 525 YEAR AGO Maximum 46 Minimum 35 JFK is Nikita President not enthusiastic WASHINGTON Kennedy is reported to be sending word to Soviet Premier Khrush hev that he is willing to have an nformal talk on the Berlin crisis nd other world issues if Khrush chev decides to come to the Unit States in the next In a meeting with Khrushchevs oreign minister Andrei A Gro Tiykp at the White House Ken nedy it was learned Friday ought to avoid being either en ouraging or discouraging oh the prospective Khrushchev trip His reaction to feelers about a meetingwas described as a neu ral response Gromyko spent two 5 minutes in the White House conference with Kennedy Secre ary of State Dean Rusk and a number of advisers on both sides On leaving the White House he said the exchange of views with he President on a number of top icsincluding Berlin had been useful Neither the President nor his press office had any comment Later Gromyko and Rusk me at a working dinner at the Stat Department and continued the discussion for four hours and 1 minutes until after midnight The talks to yield any evi dence of possible accomplishrnen hat might come of a Kennedy Khrushchev session Gromyko was reported the Sovie demand that the Western powers abandon West Berlin and he alked of a need for a Soviet peace treaty with East Germany without ndefinite delay The possibility of a Khrushchev visit was discussed only in the White House phase of the meet ing Khrushchev made known hrough US Ambassador Foj Kohler whom he received in Mos cow on Tuesday that he was con sidering coming to the United Na ions and that there were a num 3er of things that he would like discuss with the President Although his remarks were cas ual he referred several times to lis consideration of a trip and his Dandling of the matter was taken y officials here as a probing for Kennedy reaction The President is known to have lad serious reservations about a meeting He and his advisers wanted to avoid any action tha would build up false hopes for an accord on Berlin At the swnetime the President hinks as Gerhard Schroeder West German foreign minister said at the White House on Wednesday that talking i better than fighting He wants to continue USSoviet exchanges on Berlin Kennedy is understood to have made it clear that any talk on Berlin with Khrushchev wouk teve to be entirely informal and that Khrushchev would be under grave misapprehension if he thought that US policy in late November would be any different from the present stand on Berlin Panama orders shipping ban PANAMA Ro berto F Chiari forbade all ships flying Panamas flag from engag ing in any kind of trade with Cuba Chiaris decree Thursday nigh was a major boost to the US campaign to clamp an economi blockade on Fidel Castros re gime An estimated 8000 ships flj the Panamanian flag most them foreign owned Foreign own ers register their craft in Panam to reap the benefits of lower taxes lower wage rates and other advan tages Ships violating the decree wil lose their Panamanian registry automatically Chiari said AFTER LONG MEETING Soviet ForeignMinis ter Andrei Gromyko and Soviet Ambassador Anatoly Dobryninleave the State Washington after midnight Gromyko and Secretary of State Dean Rusk had just completed a 4y hour working dinner without making any progress on the Berlindispute Gromyko told newsmen that both the U S and Russia mustwork in the direction of improvement of relations Surge to follow Economists evaluate 1963 Va UP Industry economistshave pre dieted that the current business expansion will flatten oufb the end of the year and turndown in the first quarter of 1963 the Business Council was told Friday The decline was expected to be slight less tha billion from the record annual rate of natjona output foreseen by the end of this year After this dip of less than onethird of 1 per cent Iheecon omywill begin a renewed expansion in the second half of 1963 lie 100 top industrialists ness Council were told Along with the report there was revived talk of federal tax cuts o boost the economy as the council met with Kennedy admin istration officials The report was brought to the council by F R Kappel chair man of American Telephone Telegraph Co and head of the councils economic policy commit ee He was relaying the findings of what he call the great rriajor ty of the councils panel of more than 20 privateindustry econo mists who advise scores of the nations biggest corporations Kappelincluded in his commit ees report a recommendation for reducing the oppressive burden of taxation on risktaking profit oriented investment The report urged that this basic step toward restoring the lost vigor of our economy be in cluded in the tax revision pro gram which President Kennedy las announced he will send to Congress in January Kennedy has said the overhaul will include net taxrate reductions on personal incomes and corporate earnings Kappel told the council that the lash between the government and the steel industry over las springs proposed in crease in steel prices seemed to many to represent gpvernment in erference which bore i adverse mplicatioris for profit business confidence and business investment Administration i he re took the slightly more optimistic view that steady if unspectacular gains can be expected for ine months or more But somerin eluding Chairman Walter W Hel er of the Presidents Council o Economic advisers who addresses the council are known to favor tax cuts deep enough to give a strong stimulus to business and consumer demand SAME Department power Moori trip is failure IASADENA Calif AP tailed States third straight at jmpt to scout the moon by tele ision has be ause of danfage to the Ranger 5 unar rocket by radiation from re snt high altitude nuclear blasts Tjie 755pound cameratoting pacecraft launched Thursday rom CAPE Canaveral Fla fan ut of electrical power eight hours nd 44 minutes laler Scientistssaid this meant it rauld be unable to correct its ourseand would miss the moon y 300 miles It meant Ranger 5 would pt be able to operate its tele ision camera nor to land a luakemeasuring device Jet Propulsion Lab oratory which built Ranger 5 and s tracking it through space said the spacecraft apparently failed to draw electrical power from its winglike solar panels to operate its instruments 11s only source of power then was asmall reserve batterywith alife of eight to nine hours That batterywent dead just as scien tists were trying to command the spacecraft to fire a small rocket thatwould reaimit at the moon Cause of the failure of the solar system was not announced ut there was unofficial specula tion by some space experts that he crafts delicate solar cells could have been damaged by radi ation from recent high altitude nu clear blasts over the Pacific Its too early to say vrohg alaboratory spokesman said be sure All ve know at the moment is that he spacecraft failed to get power rom itssolar panels Radiation ofthe kindemitted n nuclear explosions sometimes s trapped in the dangerous belt of radiation surrounding the earth danger 5 hadtpgo through this belt on its flight toward the moon This was the third straight fail urein the hardluck pro gram to scout the moon elec rbriicaliy for upcoming manned moonships Ranger 4 crashlanded on the ack side of the moon JasY April but failure of a timing device pre vented it from sending back tele ision pictures Ranger 3 gathered feo much speed at launching last January and missed the moon by 22000 miles Rangers 1 and 2 were test vehicles hot aimed at the moon Four previous moon shots in he Pioneer and Able programs ailed in their missions to rocket a payload to or around the moon NORTH DAKOTA WALLOPElUThe Visibility at Williston was reduced to a end of summer is official in Nortb few feet for an hbur and the mercury kota slapped by heavy snow high dropped from the high 80s to the low winds and plummeting temperatures 30s   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication