Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Coshocton Tribune, The (Newspaper) - May 14, 1950, Coshocton, Ohio PHONE NUMBERS Subscription, Class Ads, and Display Ads. 205 N Room 170 The CoshoctonTribune AMUKAN CAMOU SOOCTT VOL. XLI, NO. 361 wad BBKmfMZ f COSHOCTON. OHIO SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 14, 1950 Pull bemMa Report at United FIVE CENTS Five Big Rail Systems Held In Strike Grip Pennsylvania and N.Y.C. Seek to Restore Service CHICAGO The coast-to-coast railroad strike spread to a fifth major Saturday as locomo- firemen walked off the job to tie up traffic the Union Pacific's Salt Lake City-Los Angeles ision Meanwhile, tne national media- tion board reportea neie that ef- foits to settle the strike still are deaalocked, but mat joint nego- tiations have oeen lesumeo. for the first lime since tne walkout began Wednesday Union Pacific spokesmen said the striking Brotherhood of Loco- e Firemen and Engmerr-en gave them enougn notice so tnar all freight on hand was disposed of and no perisnables w ere enaan gered Tne strike began at 6 p m PDT, (9pm EOT) Railroad indicaied they would be forcea to close shops, stations and offices thruout tne division and tnat layoffs might snowball imo the tnousanas The union moved immediaiel> to set up picket lines at passenger stations, freight yards shops and roundhouses Meanwhile other struck roaas sought to restore a measure of normal service The Xew York Central announced it w ill put one passenger train a day into service between Cleveland and Columbus, O starting Monday The Pennsylvania announced at Philadelphia that freight service in the strike zone west and nortn of Hamsburg Pa has been step ped up to 21 trams daily, with the piospect of further increase "The Southern railway -aid its situation is "spotty but improv- Policeman Rides Cow-Catcher One Mile, Nabs Thief COVLNGTON. Ky A patrolman commandeered a switch engine, rode the cow- catcher and leaped off to cap- ture a robbery suspect here Sat- urday alter a mile-long ride The chase started when i hardware store operator criea an alarm after seeing John H 35, Cincinnati. O. leaving the store ''stuffing something in his pockets The hardw are ow ner's Truman Scores Economy Based On Isolation Fargo Speech Is Aimed at Budget Slashes of GOP JOHN L. CTTFK ABOARD T R U M A N Bullfighter is Scornful of Frank Sinatra as Love Rival attracted Bill Hilgeiorth who j TRAIN (LP) President trailed the suspect to the Louis- ville and Nashville railroaa tracks When police arrived Hilgeforth pointed out the man fleeing down the tracks on foot Patrol- dl- I man Richard lumped on a svMtch engine which wa getting up steam and the 13 olock cha e w as on Anothei cruiserman circled car several blocks in front of the engine and waited for the fleeing man on a bridge above a street tunnel The waiting pa- trolman missed a shot at Grey who ran into the 300 foot long tunnel Harlovve staved on the cow catcher thru the tunnel jumped off on the other end, and cap- tured Grev (Continued on Page Klgnteen) Airways Strike Settled Quickly IVEW (UP) sinke against Pan American World Air bv hostesses pursers and stew ards ended Saturdav less than 17 hours after it began when both sides agreed to submit the dispute to arbitration A spokesman for the CIO tran port orkers union announced at 4 45 p m EOT that the flight at- tendants would return to work immediatelv The strike settlement came after a three-hour ana 45-mmute meet ing with Federal Mediator Ross J Foran A Pan American spokesman said one arbitrator, mutually sai isfactorv' to both sides will be drawn from a federal panel The buef strike had little effect on Pan American's flight despite a svmpathv walkout of 3 000 maintenance men The main- tenance workers also members of the TWU refused to _ross picket lines set up bv the flight attend- ants at the airline s eignt termina on the east gulf and west coasts Pan American the worlds larg- est airlines emploves more than 700 flight attendants Nearlv ona- fourth of tnem were on flights aoroad and did not join in the brief stuke Pan American flies to 67 foreign countries and U S terri tones It has no domestic routes Ebright Confident W (UP) Don Ebright Republican nominee for governor of Ohio and present state treasurer predicted here Saturday that he will nefeat Frank J this fall Ebright made the prediction of a record-breaking 3 000 000 off- vear vote this fall at a luncheon held in his honor b> Sen John W Bncker, R., O The Gals Are Better Smellers, Fellers! Figures show that have a better sense of smell than men by 10 nercent But when it comes to smelling quick profits thru Tribune Classified Ads, both men and women are top- smellers' Thru the Want-Ads you rent rooms sell personal be- longings you no longer need, find a good job, hire dependable workers and recover lost articles' So if your nose itches for the smell of real money phone 205, first thing Monday and ask for an ad-wnter MANY OPPORTUNITIES Await you in TODAY'S CLASSI- FIED COLUMNS, check them carefully, including the popular Business Directory and the news> advertising column "Here 'N' There" with Nell. Cars, Trucks, Six Trains Assist in Winnipeg jxodus Red Cross Estimates Will Be Moved by Monday WLNMPEG, Man giant fleet of 3 700 cars and trucks and six special Red Cross trains carried citizens out of Saturday in a mass flight from a new flood A Red Cross official said tnat b> Mondav a total of persons than one third of this city's population of 320 have fled m tbe greatest flood eji. odus in Canadian history The Canadian National and Ca nadian Pacific railways reported that 70 000 persons had left by rail and airline officials, reported that 1200 had been flown out in the past five A United Press survey showed however that only of these refugees had homes in Premier D L Campbell of Manitoba said shelter for flood victims had been arranged in onvate homes thruout the prairie prov inces and eastern Can ad a The mass exodus spurred bv warnings that the snake like Red river which was surging thru the city at en miles an hour would rise three to six inch- es in the next 24 hours and would bring a new flood crest here in (Continued on Page Fourteen) Find Girl Dying in Man's Apartment NEW old led-haired actress apparent took a fatal oose of poison Sat- urdav m the fa-hionaole east side apartment of a man who figured in the Patnica Lonergan murder case seven vears ago Police were called to the apar' ment of Mano Gabelline an in- tenor decorator and found Patr.- cia Stousland dying There weie two empty bottles of an msecticiae m the apartment. She died 11 Bellevue hospital shortly after- w ards Gabelline figured m the Loner gsn case when he was named the man who escorted 22-vear-old Patricia, heiress to a brewing for tune to several clubs the night before her husoand. blud- geoned her to death Gabelline told police Miss Stous- land phoned him Friday night, saying she was coming to see him He said he told her he would be awa> but left the door open for her Whe nhe returned he found the girl gasping on a divan called police. Truman declaied last night that a rebirth of American economic isolation would cause depiction, po-ssibh and "let the Commun- is-ts take I Theie is no roo-n foi economic I isolationi-in in a world torn oe- j freedom and Communist j tvrannv he said The United S'ates has no choice but to work vv'th the free nations uf the globe in mutual assistance and partner hip Speaking at Fargo D on the farmers stake in world trade the presioent said he was confident that 'we shall continue 10 deleat isolationism This is the io iefe.it Com- munism he said is the way to buila d prosperous world Tms is the wav to achieve free aom ara peocp He callea foi --opgiess to approve the irle The Czechs gave U S officials at Prague until Mav 17 to carrv out the reduction order GLOBAL DEFENSE PLAN SET UP BY 'BIG THREE Biggest Rally In History Held By Democrats Anderson Asks Hard Fight in 1950 Elections Clinton P D N r touched off the biggest Democratic rall> in historv Saturda> with a warning that the part} cannot afford the loss of a single seat in the senate or house in this jears elections struck the 1-eynote for the off-> ear congressional campaign in an address to the Democratic national committee, assembled here for a gigantic ral- I ly which President Truman will climax with nationwid- address Monday night. The three-dav meeting will be featured todav by the first public cabinet meeting in historj to be held at Chicago s huge Civic Opera house In addition to the cabinet mem ber more than a dozen governors and 14o members of congress will ai.tend The occasion for the rallv is the iDOth anniversary of the election of Thomas Jefferson but the em phasis is on politics instead of his tory The program Saturdav was devoted chieflj to secret strategy meetings at which partv leaders assembled to discuss campaign tactics Ohio Democrats scheduled a session with National Chairman Vvilliam Bovle and other part> bigwigs to discuss means of un seating Sen Robert A Taft, R YOUR HOME 24 Once Busy Chili Now Nears Oblivion (Continued on Page Eighteen) Democrats Plan McCarthy Attack ocratic strategists hinted Saturday they are readying an all out coun- ter offensive against Sen Joseph R McCarthy s charges of Com- munism in the state department "Some of our members are get But tne United States as tho to j tlng a blt of sitting back and By BILL. WALLACE fhe bustling years of its thriving youth almost a thing of the forgotten past, tiny Chili snuggles m the hills of southeastern Crawford slowlj drows- ing the twilight dajs of its existence. It not ahvajs so Fourscore >ears ago the whine of the sawmill, the slow grind of the tanner's wheel, the rhythmic ring of the blacksmith's anvil and the stead} beat of the carpenter's hammer gave Chili the busj air of a growing town that was going places lor a half century it supporte i the biggest get-together the counr ever saw until the more recent Cosnocton countv the annual Chili picnic Former residents ann their families foi miles aiound gathered bv the thou- sand in Mizer s grove between th old schoolhouse and the Lutheran church for a da> of feasting ard reminiscing that was remembered until the following yeai brot evcti larger crowds and more festivity Neannj the End But even the picnic is a thins of the past and the little villap-> relaxes now as it dreamilj slips awav toward the land populated bv the countv s ghost towns The inside historv of Ch.L suggests that the town was actu- ally founded to provide a market for the lumber from an enterpri ing man s saw mill According the earliest legends James Evais had erected a mill in White Eve_ township just southeast of the present site of Chili Mr Evans needed a hanciv mar- ket for the increasing piles of lum- ber he was carving ihe vir- point up the Czech governments disregard for decent conduct be tween nations set no such arbi j trarv deadline He Woman's Suicide Kills Husband Too LEOMINSTER, Mass While reading his wife's suicide note, Carmine 27, collapsed and died of the same gas fumes early Saturday at his home Medical Examiner Rudolf Bach- mann ruled that Mrs Georgette Zinna, 27, took her own life by turning on kitchen range jets They said her husband returned home and shut off the jets, but he oo1- lapsed and died en the living roiVi floor while he read a "ote she lefi Police blamed family troubles' and the wife's poor health for the tragedy. High School Girl cound Strangled MILLVfLLE N The body of a 17 year-old high school girl strangled with her dre.-a belt and a pair of socks snatched from a clothes lire vvas found Satur- dav on a lot between two houses Mr- Mice Ewan looked out of her bedroom window Saturday morning and saw the fully clothed body sprawled on the ground The victim was identified by police as. Lorraine Hess, a student at Millville high school They said there was no evidence of rape, but the scene indicated the girl had put up a temfic strug- gle against her slayer Coroner John Johnson of Bridgeton, N J said Miss Hess had been dead 'from five to six hours'7 when she was found HEADS TEACBTERS COLUMBUS O (UP) Charles Corlett of Warren was re-elected president of the Ohio federation of teachers at the an- nual convention here Saturday. taking this thing a source close to Democratic leaders said Don t be surprised if you hear some placed floor speeches This source indicated that the slashing floor alUck bv Sen Den ms Chavez D N M against Louis F Budenz w-a- the opening barrage of the campaign But he declined to discuss future strat- egj Chavez followed up his attack on Buden? with a forecast that McCarthys political life will be brief The New Mexican predict- ed that he will remain in tne sen- ate "longer" than the Wisconsin republican The attack Budenz, who on ex-Communist is McCarthy s star witness, was one of the bitterest in recent senate history Chavez said Budenz used the Catholic he rejoined in a "shield behind which he attacks the American way of life gin forests around him so he per- suaded Philip Fensler, owner cf the adjoining quarter section ct land to lay out a town Name Is Mjstery The original plat was sui v eyed on March 7 1834 by lames Rav enscraft and consisted of 29 lots To the surveyor went the honor of naming the new town but the rea (Continued on Page Fourteen) In the above aerial view Chill liiovm 1. Chill c cery. 2 aUtlon, 3 Robert Amcm resi- dence, 4. Russell Ollnger dence, S Harold Slmms resi- dence and telephone exchange. Wants to Bombard Soviet Folks With Good-Will Balloons Ministers of France, Britain, U.5. Endjalks Pledge Dynamic Steps Against Red Aggression UNION CHIEF DIES W Fras- er, president of the Order of Railway Conductors, died Satur- day of a series of heart attacks He was 65 Fraser suffered a major attack at the union's con- vention here Wednesday before a session which elected Roy O Hughes, Milwaukee, Wis, as his successor. Mrs Lewis Loader, Native of Tuscarawas, Dies Saturday p. m 'V cerebral hemorrhage was fatal to Mrs Loader 576 st INewcomerstown at 2 p m Saturdav m a Massillon hospital ftora B Smith was born in Tus- carawas Oct 25 1882 the daugh- ter of Charles and Martha Smith On Oct 2? 1904 she marneti Lewis Loader who survives Mrs Loader was a member of the St Jacobs Lutheran church near Newcomerstovvn and the Lad- ies Aid of the church Surviving besides the husband are two sons Orlan and Marvin Loader both of a sister Mrs J W Loader Cam- bridge and tnrec grandchildren Funeral services will be held FL the Bonnell funeral home in Nevv- comerstown at 2 30 p
of all parts of the world This agreement they said cov- ered these dynamic steps to fight the menace of Soviet imperialism 1 Publication of a general declaration of policy for Germany aimed at bringing that countrv in- to more intimate relationship with the Atlantic powers 2 promise of economic aid to underdeveloped southeast countries and a pledge to (Contlnued on Page Eighteen) Lie and Gromyko Confer in Moscow United Na- tions Secretary-General Tiygve Lie who came here to try to end the deadlock in the UN and ease the cold v ar if pos- sible conferred last night with Deputy Foreign Minuter Andrei Gromyko Dipolmatic speculated that Lie in his talks u th Soviet leaders had outlined following four possible general projects for achieving his aim 1 A formula for endin? the deadlock in the security council oy admitting the representative of the Peking government 2 Periodic secun'v, council meetings in the four nit w ith attendance by foreign minis- ters or premiers 3 Resumption of atomic con- tro' talks 4 Admittance of nine European countries to the United Nations It was believed here that Soviet leaders welcomed Lies efforts and that they probably will encourage his attempts to bring re- lations back to normal in the United Nations Lie here for two full davs, maintained silence on h.c conver- sations with Gromvko, Foreign Minister Andrei "i Vishmsky and Arcadi Sobolev, former deputy secretary general of the TIN and now a member of the Soviet for- eign ministry. Pre-School Clinic A pre-school cbmc will be held at Conesville school Monday, May 22 Mothers may send children on the school bus or take them to school and return them home at noon if -they wish. Boys and girls in Miss Watts' room are to stay home on the day of the clinic. SPAPLRl SPAPLRl
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!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ 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.
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!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"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.