Ada Evening News Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Issue Date:
Pages Available: 12

About Ada Evening News

  • Publication Name: Ada Evening News
  • Location: Ada, Oklahoma
  • Pages Available: 241,891
  • Years Available: 1904 - 1978
Learn More About This Publication


  • 2.17+ Billion Articles and Growing Everyday!
  • More Than 400 Years of Papers. From 1607 to Today!
  • Articles Covering 50 U.S.States + 22 Other Countries
  • Powerful, Time Saving Search Features!
Find Your Ancestors Now

View Sample Pages : Ada Evening News, October 19, 1962

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.17+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - October 19, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma Joe Zilch notes that in Georgia, integration and are suddenly all mixed up. He says he is not going to make any bets on how the issue is going to come out, since it's headed fora federal court. Jarmen Finds GOP Roaming Free In Pasture, Page 2 THE ADA EVENING NEWS EC-Panhandle Is Study In Contrast; See Sports Page ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1962 12 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY. BYNG GYM An insidq view looking northwest from the Byng gymnasium shows construction is well under way on the modern structure. Construction should be completed by January. The east-west gym is being extended 20 to the west and will double its former crowd capacity when completed. (NEWS Staff Photo by John Byng's Cagers Get New Home Court One of Oklahoma's strongest high school basketball teams will face opponents on a new home court this winter. Byng players, students, alumni and-the usual-dedicated" fans will see home, games in a modern, large capacity gym come Jan- uary. J. E. Teague, superintendent of the' school, said construction should be completed by January 10. This week the roof goes on the new structure. Construction began Aug. 10 on the 'gym as well as on a seven room Junior High class building adjoining it. The old gym, however, won't be totally removed. Approximate- ly 35 per cent will remain. "We're actually putting the new gym on the old gym site, but we're extending it 20 feet said Teague. "That will double our crowd capacity and give us j They are made of concrete blocks, one of the biggest capacity gyms faced with brick. Classrooms and in the county hallways will have overhead gas Diplomat Dies From Gun Shot Doctors Struggle To Save Czech Who Killed Wife NEW YORK (AP) A Czechoslovak diplomat, who killed his wife and led po- lice in a wild two-state chase Thursday, died today of a bullet he fired into his brain after cracking up his big limousine. j The diplomat, Karel Ziz-j ka, about 40, died at St..' Luke's Hospital at Fountain Hill, Pa., despite efforts by doctors to keep him alive. Zizka stopped breathing around 7 a.m. Doctors quickly opened his chest, massaged his heart and he resumed breathing. However, his heart stopped again a little after a.m. and this time it could not be restarted. Zizka was an attache of the Czech United Nations mission here. He also had a shoulder wound inflicted by a Pennsylvania State trooper. Unnoticed The body of Zizka's 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 75-mile flight He drove black Cadillac, owned by the mission and bearing diplomatic license plates. Roaring away from the mission 'building, Zizka's car was involved !in two minor traffic accidents near his home. He got out of them by claiming diplomatic immunity. Police Give Chase Zizka, 6-feet-2 and 240 pounds, Hurricane Lurks Off Coast- Easterners Keep Wary Eye As Storm Menaces Sea Lanes Open Until Eight Christmas Hours Set ers and a widened playmg- -floor. I asha, has the contract. At the west entrance wilfbe 'ar'The" old gym served a high Jersey convenient and spacious lobby. The old bleachers were on 'the south side, but new ones will be also added to the east side. The entire junior high will move into the new eight classrooms. school that won 11 state basketball championships since 1928. Five were taken by by girls. In addition the school, had two state runner-up boys' teams and seven girls team .runners-up. the Berlin crisis. Negro Appears Certain To Win Post In Georgia ATLANTA the first time since Reconstruction Days following the Civil War, a Negro appeared assured today of taking a seat in the Georgia Senate next January. However, the issue is so entan- gled in legal complications that it may be several days before the final outcome is known. As matters stand at the mo- ment, the Democratic and Repub- lican nominees from the 38th Sen- atorial District in Fulton (Atlanta) County are Negroes. Barring a successful write-in campaign for a white, independent candidate in the November gener- al election, or some future court action, one of the two Negroes seems assured of winning a senate seat. The 38th is a predominantly Ne- j "The "spokesman" also said the gro district. _ ;talks- yielded "no perceptible District_results from Tuesdays progress.> toward an accord and High-level Talks Give Slim Hope Over Berlin WASHINGTON level U.S.-Soviet talks on Berlin failed to yield any evidence today that a Kennedy-Khrushchev meeting j" it ;s that the Soviet next month could put an end to leader is seriously considering a j trip to the United Nations in New 'At this moment I have nothing to say on this subject." He thus left up in the air the Question of Khrushchev's plans. sion'with Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gromyko at the White about Berlin. Kennedy is understood to have House Thursday, and: about such a meet- and Secretary of State Dean unless there is hope it will re- ii__ fVia cnlf in eacinff tliA HOW- then continued the talks at the State Department for 4Vi until after midnight. suit in easing the dispute. How- ever, he has said that if Khrush- chev comes to the United States A department spokesman said i he will see him. garded here as putting the So- viet Union and the Western pow- ers on a collision course West Berlin's future. over Democratic primary, announced late Thursday night by the party's county executive committee, showed Leroy R. Johnson, a Ne- gro attorney, polled a majority of that neither- side put forward any new proposals. As he left the White House, Gromyko said he and Kennedy had discussed several important the votes over three white oppo- matterSi one being Berlin. He did nents. Results of the primary if others He char, been tabulated earlier on a coun- ed talfe as useful_ tywide basis, and m that count j Johnson failed to win a majority (Continued on Page Two) Asked about the prospect of -So- yiet Premier Khrushchev visiting the United States, Gromyko said, on the German peace treaty prob- lem is the same as has been stated before. This position is that the Soviet Union intends to make a separ- (Continued on Page Two) Last Cotton Gin In County Goes Out Of Business Pontotoc County's only cotton gin is going out of business in 30 days. Grady Miller, Allen, operator of the J. H. Hammon gin, said Fri- day decreased cotton planting in the county is forcing the shut- down. Ho said the plant would be dis- mantled in 30 days. But he will continue to store peanuts at the Grady Miller Co. in Allen. "But it's the end of cotton gin- he said. "There simply isn't! Downtown merchants Thurs- day agreed on shopping hours for the Christmas season. Stores will remain-open until 8 p.m. beginning on December 17 and continue the longer hours through that week. On Christmas Eve, Monday, De- cember 24, they will close at 6 p..m. The decision was reached at a luncheon meeting Thursday in the Aldridge Hotel of the Retail Merchants Committee of the Ada Chamber of Com- The meeting was conducted under Chairman Asa Hutchin- son. Members also asked that Christmas decorations in down- town Ada go up 30 days before Christmas in plenty of time to help usher in the Christmas shopping season. This begins officially the day after Thanks-, giving. Members were advised that some will be- available in a 'special promotion fund for advertising. Ada. This program will begin on November 1 and continue for some six months via radio, TV and newspaper. The fund represents donations from a wide range of business and professional interests. Chamber Manager Ted Savage also reported briefly on his re- cent industrial trip to the east. Hutchinson and Savage also again'touched on the subject of off street parking. They' sug- gested a trip in the near future to Sherman, Tex. to observe solutions to parking problems, there. Several members indi- cated they would like to make the trip. Soviets Send Ship A Month To Cuba Board Tosses Harrison Off State Ballot OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) The state Election Board struck from the Nov. 6 general election ballot today the name of Elmer Harri- son, Democratic nominee for state j" They'estimaTed" that about 40 representative from. Roger Mills jcargo and chartered County. Harrison was ruled ineligible for the office because of a 1950 bur- glary conviction. He has asked the WASHINGTON (AP) The- So- viet bloc poured equipment and supplies into Cuba the past month at a rate of more than a shipload a day, U.S. sources said today. then headed the car into New I state Pardon and Parole: Board Jersey and stepped on the gas as- for'a .pardon.and is. to .appear be- fore the board at its meeting Mon- cars "were after'Zizka at speeds up to 110 Granite.-- miles an hour when the limousine The Election Board action leaves crossed the state line, where Pennsylvania highway patrolmen took up the chase. Near Easton, Pa., Zizka's car roared off the road, down an em- bankment, and overturned; Roger Mills County 'without a can- didate for its House of Represent- I atives seat There was no Repub- lican candidate for the post. Rep. Jodie' Moad, who was de- feated by. Harrison in the Demo- vessels arrived at the Caribbean island carrying material to bolster the regime of Prime Minister Fidel Castro. This compares with about 15 to 18 ships a month 'in- the-'- early phase theJsovjfit.buildup.', of her iuban ally, said the sources.. But, according to previous estimates, the sea traffic'last month was still well below peak. The U.S. government reported about a month ago. that more than 100 vessels of all kinds were ar- riving monthly in Cuba ports. Cpl.. John Uditis, alerted byjcratic primary, Thursday asked j-_ e___j TitifU lUrt Cnrti-omfli tA Tltlt. radio, found the limousine with Zizka lying beside it. "The man was lying there on his Uditis said. "He had a cigarette'in his left hand and his right hand was concealed from view under his body." Kept Watching Advancing with gun drawn, Uditis ordered Zizka to bring his right hand into view. But, said the trooper, "he kept on smoking and kept his eyes trained on me. Upon my second order to bring out his hand empty it came out with a revolver in it. He pointed it at 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 they found two broken bottles of enough cotton being planted in vodka. the county to make it worth- while." In the Zizka-apartment were broken bottles of. wine, whisky The building is owned by the and gin, and wild disorder. The J.' H. Hammond estate. Hammond'. official Czech statement said: "Terrible State" The flat was in a terrible state and Miller became partners in; 1930. Both men operated gins, there before merging. Hammond's land demolished." plant-has been there since 1924. j Mrs. Zizka, 'mother of two chil- Miller explained that for the'dren still in Czechoslovakia, was past three years decreased in a nightgown and lay oa the state 'Supreme Court to put his name on the ballot in Harri- son's place.- The court has not yet, said whether it will take jurisdic- tion in the case. At his farm home near Reydon, Harrison said he probably will ask' the appellate court to set aside the Election Board's action. The Election Board .today re- jected Moad's request that his name be placed on the ballot, rul- ing .that Moad's application was in effect a protect to Harrison's fil- ing and should have been made during.the legal protest period last spring. The Election 'Board ruling was based on Harrison's -filing for the office last March. the time of said the board said, "he was not a ci- tizen of Oklahoma nor a qualified elector because he had been pre- viously convicted of a felony and had not been'pardoned." (Continued on Page Two) On Sept. 20.American apparently is now said that between 65 and 75 So-j from such demonstrations for viet ships landed' cargo there'Cuba. since late July: They said possibly ialf the ships carried general 'food and indus- trial the rest, mil- tary equipment and personnel. Last week Assistant Secretary of State Edwin M. Martin esti- Soviets keep Atlantic coasl mated that over-all aid to Cuba was costing the Soviets more than million a day "above and be- yond what they are getting from Cuba." Soviet military aid to Castro, he said, was running at a rate of million for this year. The White House said Thursday plans are being worked out for a U.S. quarantine on Cuban ship- ping but that the details probably won't be ready for announcement this week.' Among other things, these curbs Label on a fish box in an ex- Jt wortnwhjie." ing in the county has made it un- j profitable to operate. He did not gin last year. "We baled 200 bales year before last and 300 the year before said Miller. "With decreas- jed allotments plus boll weevils land weather, a farmer just j couldn't get enough acres to make press office: "If not delivered in 10 days never (Copr. Gen. Fea. Corp.) The county allotment this year (Continued on Page Two) the bedroom floor. She apparent-! ly had been shot through the head while in bed, then 'rolled to the floor. Miles Vejoda, mission counsel, told of breaking down the door to get into the third-floor apartment after Mrs. Zizka failed to answer the telephone or repeated knocks High temperature in Ada Thursday was 75; low Thurs- day jight, 62; reading at 7 a.m. Friday, 62. at the door. of broken! Among fragments (Continued on Paae Two) Considerable cloudiness, widely scattered showers and no important tem- perature changes tonight and Saturday; low tonight 52 north- west to 65 southeast; high Sat- urday 68-78. ______ Man-Made Radiation Causes Moon Rocket Failure? PASADENA, Calif. (AP) The United States' third straight at- tempt to scout the moon by tele- vision has be- cause of damage to the Ranger 5 lunar rocket by. radiation from re- cent high altitude nuclear blasts. The 755-pound camera-toting spacecraft, launched Thursday from Cape Canaveral, Fla., ran out of electrical power eight hours and 44 minutes later. Scientists said this meant it would be unable to corrects its course and would miss the moon by 300 miles. It also meant Ranger 5 would not be able to operate its tele- vision camera nor to land a quake-measuring device on the moon's surface. Pasadena's Jet Propulsion Lab- oratory, which-built Ranger 5 and is tracking it through space, said the spacecraft apparently failed to draw electrical power from its wing-like solar, panels to operate, its instruments. Its only source of power then was a small reserve battery with a life of eight to nine hours. That battery went dead just as scien- tists were trying to command the spacecraft to fire a small rocket that would re-aim it at the moon. Cause of the-failure of-the solar power system.was not announced, but .there was unofficial specula- tion by some space experts that the craft's, delicate solar cells could have been damaged by radi- ation from recent high altitude nuclear blasts over the Pacific.' "It's too .early to say what went a laboratory spokesman said. "We may never be sure. All we know at the moment is that the spacecraft failed to 'get power from its solar panels." Radiation of' the kind emitted in. nuclear explosions sometimes is -trapped in the dangerous belt of radiation surrounding, the earth. Ranger 5 had to go through this belt on. its flight-toward the moon. This was the third straight fail- ure in the hard-luck Ranger pro- gram to scout the moon elec- tronically for upcoming manned I Thursday's, failure left the] At that altitude it was to" have I United States well behind the So-1 ejected a balsa-wood cushioned 'capsule designed to crash land on the. moon ;and record moonquakes and'meteor hits for- about a month.. Without, electrical power on board, Ranger. 5 cannot eject the capsule. Instead, scientists said, the spacecraft will shoot past the moon and-go into an orbit around moonships. Ranger 4 crashed-landed on the back side, of the moon last April but failure of a timing device pre- vented it from sending back, tele- vision pictures. Ranger 3 gathered. too much speed at launching .last January and missed the moon by.- miles. Rangers 1 and 2 were test vehicles riot aimed at the moon. Four previous moon shots, in the Pioneer and. Able programs, failed in.their missions to rocket a payload to or around the moon. With each Ranger-launch., run- ning about million, total cost of the nine failures was estimated to exceed million. viet Union in moon shots. The Soviets' Lunik'III took television pictures of the far side of the moon in October .1959, just, a month after their Lunik II plowed into the moon's face. Lunik I missed the moon by miles inxJanuary, 1959. source at. Cape Canaveral said the sixth Ranger spacecraft, scheduled for launching in Janu-jthe sun. ary, probably would be delayed] A small radio .transmitter in the capsule that was to have landed on the moon is still operating. For practice, scientists will track this signal as far as they can but it is not. designed to carry much farther than the- quarter-million- mile distance to the moon. while the string of failures is studied. If all had gone well, the. Ranger 5 would have taken more than 100 pictures of the .moon Sunday morning at a distance ranging from miles down to 15 miles. are expected to deny U.S. car goes to ships and shipping firms involved in carrying supplies to Cuba. The purpose: To'make the Cuban buildup as expensive as possible for the Soviet bloc. Reportedly, the proposed curbs are running into stiff opposition from foreign shippers who figure they would .be hit hard by the U.S. penalties. Although.merchantmen continue into Havana and other ports, the close U.S. sur veillance of .Cuba's sea lanes have sighted no Soviet, navy fighting ship's entering or leaving the ports sources report. Moscow sends warships 'on formal, show-the-flag visits to for eign ports, including those in some non-Communist countries: U.S. experts believe that the new port in Banes Bay, near the eastern end of Cuba, which the Soviet Union is building may be used primarily to supply and serv ice the extensive trawler fleet the of the United States and Canada Reports indicate the facilities would be unfitted for handling combatant or large mercbam shipping. In an address Thursday to the Washington Post of the American Ordnance Association Vice Adm Elton W. Grenfell, commander o the Atlantic Fleet submarine force said Soviet trawlers fish off our banks and support their subrna rines and gather intelligence." (Continued on Page Two) Forecasters Say It Will Move To East CAPE HATTERAS, N.C. (AP) A massive hurri- cane remained almost sta- tionary 290 miles south of here in the Atlantic today, a menace to shipping and a threat to the mainland. Hurricane Ella, the sea- son's fifth -tropical storm, was expected to remain" in her position until about 5 p. m. tonigh't, when the Weather Bureau forecast it would begin a slow north- eastward movement. The storm, has held her position since Thursday. The weather Bureau said three of its planes were dispatched to fly through the hurricane to- collect research data at various levels. High Winds Top winds in the hurricane con- tinued at 90 m.p.h. near its eye and. gale force winds, those up to 54 m.p.h., were affecting shipping over an area almost 600 miles in diameter. The center of the storm was 290 miles south of Cape Hatteras, still well off, the coast. Along the North Carolina coast, winds in, gusts between 20 to 30 m.p.h., were reported with Oak Island near Wilmington reporting' gusts 'm.p.h; The wind, swelling seas whfch buffeted-the teaches and overcast .skies, were the''only, coastal- indi- cations, of-the Atlantic storm. At Atlantic-Beach, N.C., waves eight; to 10' feet high were Watch Is Set A hurricane watch was in effect from Wilmington to Nags Head and gale warnings as far north as the Virginia Capes. Small craft warnings. were displayed all the way to ,Cape May, N.J. Although the forecasters said no important change in her size or intensity was expected, hurricane- wise coastal residents battened down their hatches. Many recall hurricanes of the past which sat off the coast for days, then turned- suddenly inland. The Navy at Norfolk assigned ships in the harbor to storm anchorages and alerted crews to be ready to move if the storm approached that area. The nucle- ar powered carrier Enterprise moved away from her regular pier and anchored in Hampton, Roads. Liaison parties were sent inland to arrange for safe landing (Continued on Page Two) PANCAKES FOR MILADY? Burl-Harris, president of the Ada Rotary Club, dishes up some pancakes for pretty Pat Lamb at the club's annual pancake fry Friday morning. The Rotary Club served breakfast, lunch and dinner to hundreds of Adans at the Central Fire Station. The pancake fry is sponsored by the Rotary Club and tht Firt Department. (NEWS Staff ;