You have viewed 1 newspapers today. Please Register in order to view more newspapers.
We are retrieving your image from the archive...
We are converting your image into tiles...
Zanesville Signal, The (Newspaper) - September 24, 1936, Zanesville, Ohio THE ZANESVILLE SIGNAL NO. 123 THURSDAY SEPT. 1936 IEMORIAL HALL BOND ISSUE RULED OUT DER SAYS NA IS DUE SLAPPING t Rejects China's test Over Military Control Weds Saturday Jap- stioti against was pce- CKlay by Maj. Gen. Takayoshl chief of the Japanese mission at ft. a bad boy needing coer- llowing the I ail ore of more commented Mateu- he doesn't listen to Japan's he Is likely to have slapped. a is determined to bring ad order to If not in at least to north Sept. backed by armed marines ig a large area under martial Jected curtly today Invasion Chinese of the to head of blue-coated Jap- i and armored cars and rtorcyolea drew taut lines a large area of the interna- aettlement in resulting from the killing marine and the wounding of icrs. spot where the marine died ivily guarded ty squads with Military authorities ed their Investigation of the but released one held ispect. ire well in control of the sit- asserted Bear Admiral Eijiro commander of special Jap- 'orces in Shanghai. are every necessary measure to Japanese lives and protest against Japanese entry Chinese-controlled area Ff the international settlement at to Japanese military au- s. immediately I it without deigning to Mnese was reported to sclared the attack on three i was staged by one Chinese EU ment over the latest attack trteee coutinue'd high the Japanese community. The yuhded marines were reported lag. in a proclamation countrymen to remain inserted the action of the J ftp- baaed upon the right Blonde Ann of the Cleveland Recoups FLOOD TOWN After Legion Meet IN EFFORT TO HALT REBELS Colmery Heads Legion- naires As Conven- tion Closes After the ceremony the couple will fly to Chicago where Pryor's band is appear. Miss Sothern said their honeymoon would be interrupted by her work in Hollywood. IDENTIFY MAN DEADJNRIVER Herbert Driggs Believed to Have Fallen in Stream While Fishing object the protection of nd property of Japanese real- the naval commander d. will not be lenient to regarding Japanese nationals and who thereby threaten ace and order of admiral's proclamation waa in- ed indicating the Japanese to continue strong independ- tion without reference to na- of other nations in Shanghai. members of the interna- settlement volunteer defense made up of resident foreigners ing many Americans and Fill- were ordered to stand by e emergency duty. The force men. corporates Townsend Age Pension Plan Sept of the Townsend old age n movement a new name 1th a provision that its funds ned over to the federal govern- in the event of diftbandment today by Glhnour national ng said articles of incorpora- vould be filed today with the try of state of tie name of the organization Old Age Revolving to the Townaend National Re- Inc. a long time the Townsenfl have felt that the 'Old Devolving was mean- i so far as defining the rear ob- s of the Townsend plan and Its to the people of the United Young said in announcing bulge. ice assets in O. are de- it will become a dormant cor- he said. Oct. current income will be turned the accounts of the Townaend lal Recovery ing aaid the of incor- provided tor In the new to be ar himself. Dr. FrtncU Town- o-founder of the and 33-year-old Townaend. The body of a man discovered in the Mufikingum river at the foot of Lincoln street Wednesday was identified today as that of Her- bert E. Norval Park fUl- ing station proprietor. His Gilbert a Crooksville funeral made the identification after viewing the body at the Keck funeral home. A certain amount of the man's although members of his tamlly believe he fell into the water while He left his they at o'clock Tuesday leaving his family to understand that he intended to fish. When he failed to return later in the it was considered possible thati he was visiting relatives at and on his family went there in search of they did not notify authori- ties of his absence. In view of the umumal circum- stances surrounding Driggs' Coroner H. T. Glaser was conducting an Investigation today. The body found at o'clock by George 937 Muskingum and J. W. Columbus. was believed that the drowning occurred near that for there were no marks on the man's body Indicating it had been carried for any distance. Police were summoned but found no clue to the man's identity except for the initial on his belt buckle. Driggs Is a nattve of Deavertown having moved to Zanesville about one year ago. He had established a filling station beside his house at Clay street and Maysvlllc pike in Norval Park. His health had been according to relatives. He was a member of Deavertown M church and Masonic Sur- viving are two the Misses Mary Catherine and and two sons. Raymond and all of the three oolum- South and and two Mra. Almeda South Crooks- Sept. Tbe ragtime tempo of eigh- teenth annual American Lsfloa con- vention sieved down to a lackadaisi- cal walti today M met and elected Harry W. Colmery national commander by acclamation Mid prt- pared to Adjourn the five-day session which leaders called the greatest in legion history. Immediately upon the ment of the crowds of vet- erans carrying the of their ruehed to the platform and gathered around Colmery at the speaker's stand. As the band struck up a fast tune outgoing Commander Ray Murphy stepped clobe to Colmery in the crush on _the platform. 'I declare Harry Colmery yelled outgoing Commander Hay Murphy above the Headquarters of the To- attorney and one-time flying claimed every vjte in sight and concentrated on a hunt for vice whose selection was required to conform roughly to geographical lines. Reports of convention possible in the legion also occupied although committeemen indicated de- batable issues had been eliminated by the process. Among resolutions jammed through hurriedly in the music hall of the public auditorium was one recommending that or more full-sized rigid airships be construct- ed to determine the full usefulness the airship in defense of this 8uch controversial questions as the teachers' alliglance oath died in leaving the way clear for serene adjournment. with thousands of con- vention visitors settled down almost to except for its still- Leftists Loosen Dam In Attempt to Stop Ma- drid March CO-INSURANCE 'LANJDOPTED Board of Education Ac- cepts Plan to Insure Buildings ville. and Mrs. Flora Rose fluttering banners and a certain appearance conveyed by Uttered streets and unfurnished hotel Color and noise slowly seeped away the sidewalk crowds after the great fanfare of Legion Turn to Page Three WATTM.BARNEIT TAKEN BY DEATH Watt M. of New Con died of a heart ailment at the family home Thursday morning fol- lowing an illness of one week. Hi apent virtually his entire life in Zanesville and was former president of the State Security bank. During his early life he was inter- HAttBY W. COLMERY in terms as politics and treasurer of served two Muskingum county. He was affiliated with the United Presbyterian church both in this city and at New Concord. Surviving are hia Ella Mor- gan and a Lois of the and the lowing sons and Mrs. C. M. Ralph Bar- Pred W. New H. F. Na- Mrs. Albert Gil- and E. city. Funeral which will be pri- will be held at New although full details of the arrange- ments have not yet been completed. The body was removed to the Mock funeral home at New Concord. The city board of at a special meeting Wednesday adopted a plan otv co-insurance whereby it is said that school build- ings will be more thoroughly covered than ever before at comparatively lower rates. Board members voted to accept the report of a special committee of insurors composed of Thomas J. C. Merry and Clyde Reas- who outlined the rates and possibilities afforded by the new pro- gram. Eighty percent coverage of all buildings against fire and windstorm damage is provided through the rangements made by this committee A detailed survey has Just been com- pleted by a group of Columbus specialists In this type of insurance. Uncter the new board of education will secure ftre and wind- storm insurance on all the buildings amounting to for an annual premium of At present some buildings are well while others are protected to only a small fraction of their it is pointed out. For Vernon mem- ber of the board of points out that Pioneer school building is insured for while its value is placed at noO.OOO. The total insur- ance now carried on the city schools is well under the one million dollar it was said by who added that the premiums amount to almost as much as those of the new insurance. School board members state that e-very cent of the new insurance will be divided among Zanesville insurers based on official ratings of the vari- ous companies. The buildings have been subject to approval by the state in- surance board In taking the pres- ent the Zanesville school board is following out a plan already intro- duced in a number of other cities with satisfactory according to Wood. Sept. de- desperately trying every measure to hold off manifold insur- gent advances on the looted the waters of the Alberche river dam today over the town of San Maria de 36 miles to the west. The intended point of con- vergence lor Fascist northern and southern was reported de- and with much insurgent equipment. Both government and direct in- surgent dispatches agreed the Fascist i armies advancing on Toledo had j reached a point 12 or 13 miles from that city. The government announced a des- perate by ita had boxed in Fascist armies pressing on the capital. Stubborn defense near Santa Cruz Del Betamar was combined with en assault which split insurgent lines behind Talavera de la the gov- ernment declared. Fascists communications in the Talavera sector were wrecked by aerial the announcement continued. If government claims were they appeared borne out at least in one respect by official in- surgent reports indicating the Fas- cists had been slowed down near Santa 38 miles west of the cap- ital on the Maqueda-Madrld highway attackers would be forced to Awaits New Trial No Possible Chance To Put Improvement Measure On Ballot For November Pofl Backers of Move Had Hoped Re- building Would Solve Local Muny Auditorium Need All hope of bringing about imme- that rebuilding dlate rehabilitation of Monumental j the need for a puMSe North Fifth faded into SAtlftff Edith 22-year-old school teacher of who last year convicted of killing her father by beating him with a high-heeled slip- is pictured at O. 'here she Is enjoying a few carefree weeks before facing a new trial In November. Her sentence of 35 years Imprisonment was aside. Walks Pants Catch On Fire i Players and Hnfol notci rirc fire today routed more 190 including the Min- A university football from Ml m the district. hotel a four-atory itructure city's and two buildings had been j destroyed noun after the first WM discovered In a drug Chief Cranney said i k-up allowed ail and cm- Mi In hotel escaped un- and the 43 U ptoytrft and others m trie football party went to their 111 triin after leaving thr hortfl f Mopped over here pcroutf to In Donahey Among Group At Roosevelt Conference Hyde sept. Fifteen men high in Democratic councils converged on the summer White House today to discuss witn President Booaevelt every angle ot the New Deal re-election drive. Vice President Garner and three cabinet Hull and Roper and Attorney General Gum- group summoned here for the afternoon sion of presidential and general party atratcgy. scheduled to participate in the parley in house on the Hudson where Sena- i Robinson of of South O'Uahoney of and Donahey of Repre- Boiand of United States Coast To Escape Tropical Storm Sept. Weather bureau said to- day the ooMt of the United would eecape any of a small tropical moving north northwesterly through the Atlantic ocean today. Central iMt night about 300 miles northwest of the storm still play Washington and Drewry of Virginia. Chairman James A. W Frank C. Gerard and U W. Robert represented Democratic national committee. house officials announced last night the personnel of the time commlsflian to administer the new ship subsidy act. The a temporary one of three members pending ment of two more to bring it up to authorized is composed ot Rear Admiral Henry A. retired naval officer of Rear Admiral Harry O. Hamlet of Chevy former commandant of thf guard who retires Oct I and Qcorgr of Kpnsing- now trtfttfurf R. Konda walked f hie caught fire. A spray the Japanese rancher was using in his orchard ed his troxuer and when they rubbed together enveloped in alight arm and leg burns resulted. WM socth steamship lanes. the trtna-AtUntle American Driver Bracks Records of Englishman Bonneville Salt sept all the major motor car endurance records for Uncle bronzed Ab who brought them back from Eng- announced today he would open up his ''Mormon Saturday a whirlwind bid for shorter The Utah with the vet- eran Babe 8tapp of Los Angeles as relief ended yesterday a dazdtng run on which he set a new record of xniles-an-houf for 48 hours of continuous driving. pause and consolidate their rear. Unofficial insurgent radio broad- casts yesterday reported the Fascist vanguard had reached Navalcarnero 18 miles from or halfway be- tween the capital and Santa This report was not borne out by today's dispatches from insurgent headquarters the Fascists announced another line of campaign in the Ma- drid sector. The crash of cannon in the Guar- darrama northwest of the signaled a combined artillery- infantry drive by northern Fascists to break through passes in the Aieirac at two points. As for where the govern mcnt's dynamite throwers to snuff out the last flame of re sistance in the crumbled un- confirmed insurgent said at- tacking forces were at the gates. The Fascist marching south from Maqueda and prom ised relief to the surviving wo- men and children in the Alcaaar 48 Predict Probable Frost In Sections of Ohio Sept. The weather bureau predicted ''probable tonight in ex- posed places in northwestern Ohio. j It reported that light frosts may be expected from now on. There were no of a killing frost soon. The earliest killing frost on the bureau's rec- ords was Sept. 1S97. JShowers brought tetn- peratum to Cleveland after a first-day-of-fall mark of 86.4 yes- the warmest Sept. 33 in the history of the weather bureau there. aurpaased by gin the 'record of surprising mar- 136 34 miles-an- hour set three months by Eng- Captain George E. T. Eyston. American drivers also smash- ed the 34-hour record of miles held another Briton John fitapp and Jenkins aver- aged 193.76. New 0ept. last private engineering construction awards row to in the ended Tuesday compared with in the like week a year gineering said today. Evangelist Aimee and Daughter May Part Examiner today a author at Angelus Temple has dlsclosec that Evangelist Aimee semple Me Pherson and her Semple are on the verge of a per manent rift. the Examiner is re- ported about to resign as awlstan business manager of the Temple production manager of its radio ata- and plans to move her belong ings from the partonage she has shared with her A demand by new chief of Temple tnuineas that all radio broadcast by the institution carry his approval WM Aaid to have precipitated the the Examiner Mrs. colorful founder Of the Four Gospel was to supported Knight In his the paper while Jacob Moldeif Temple aided with Mliw flemple. MERCY' DEATH COMES TO BABE Operation Fails to Save Life of Malformed Chicago Infant Julian Tafel found mercy today in death. The fate he had tied since and once night stopped the heart that kept his malformed body alive for six days of berried existence. It a painless the kind of oblivion today following a detailed yet futile attempt on the port of in- terested persona to devise waya and meanc of financing the project. The building has been under con- demnatlon order for the last several months and an effort was made at a meeting of trustees of the building and public apirlted citizens to secure funds through a tondj issue to make necessary improvements j on the structure that the con- demnation order might be lifted. H. appointed by Prosecuting Attorney Virgil E. John- to delve into possible methods of financing the rebuilding program stated that legal entangtementts pre- vent the raising of funds through a bond issue or a direct levy. He further indicated that the coun- ty have no authority to issue bonds for the Improvement of the building at any time and that Insufficient time remains for placing a proposed tax levy on feallote at the regular November The only possible source of obtain- ing sufficient maney for the rebuild- ing he is from the coun- ty's general fund. it was pointed out by county commissioners that estimated income for 1037 will hardly be sufficient to meet ordinary let alone an obligation of thousands of which would be needed to reconstruct the Monu- mental building. Trustees of the building and the citizens committee expressed disap- pointment today with announcement that hopes of improving the structure had faded because of the lack of fi- nances. The opinion was Should sufficient money b from local sources to supply mater- ials needed in the reconstruction pro- it U all labor would be furnished through the PTo- gress Administration. LABOR AVOIDS Resolution to Disagree With Suspension Order Kept Off Floor his father had hoped against his mother's Wishes. Starvation had been decreed by a and from start the father favorM letting ture take its The picas won and aa operation on Tuesday stayed off death But the child doomed. He had no chance from the be- it waa disclosed by an au- performed two hours after three physicians up the battle at the oxygen tent. Had he not died of uremic polaonlng after the opera- a necessary secondary operation would have killed him they de Not only was the large Intestine Dr. Lewis K. Eastman re- but the bladder was and had failed t oaeparate from the kidneys. When Dr. M. L. Kinney brofce the news to Mrs. said tear- still hard to take. Per- TRY TO SETTLE LABOR PROBLEM Sept. The F Goodrich company's ten thousand employes watched closely today a conference designed to return them to their at the large rubber fac- tory. In suburban bhe Diamond Match company closed O. Sept. attempt to place a resolution con- demning the auspenalon of 10 unions before the Ohio Federa- tion of Labor convention for debate failed today. The mifloeiltnemu iness committee disapproved to one A proposal to submit to the dele- gates a resolution asking Ameri- can of council to rescind its suspension John dissenting member of the .sponsor of rev- and president of the Ototo district of the United Mine of submitted minority report. It proposed putting olution on the floor today. Owens said that he had the delegates and had at votes backing his stand. A total of 243 was needed to the and predicted have that many supporters. W were mupeiuM fof refusing to abandon John L. LiiW committee on industrial tion. Owen's resolution the suspension of the and manded that they good standing. Fifteen all Of were adopted by gates. One reiterated the belief in the innocnce of Tom another advocated that a plant to its haps it God's It was the for the Jt was first time since the babe's plight was discovered that she concurred in her view that their child be better off than to live and his parents for letting him grow up a Three Children Perish When Farm Home Burns Mackinaw Sept. children were burned to death today in a fire which destroyed their farm home several south of here. Their and Alfred suffered aerioua The Ther- and were trapped in an upsUirs bedroom. Terrian as- cended a ladder and rescued his youngest a child of but unable to reach the other children. workers after a xmlon picket line had j prevented non-union employes from entering the plant. Goodrich officials conferred with representatives of the United Rubber Workers of America and the Goodrich local on reopening now shut for ite second day after a in the braided hose depart- ment spread to the tire A peace formulated last night after conferences between a union committee and company was rejected unanimously by the approximately 15 braided hose partment said Sherman H. president of the Rubber Workers' international. have been made on both said the which Included a promise from rich that adjustments will be taken up at the possible Also recommended was tual action to prevent recurrence of problems of this A company statement said tihe halt of a stoppage of work. There no strike and no federation support the Collections Increase On Prepaid Sales Tax Sept. State Treasurer Harry 8. Day reported to- day that from the aale of prepaid sales tax stamps for the week ended Sept. 12 totaled M compared with for the corresponding week of 1936. The total collected since Jan. 1936 U while from Jan. the effective date of the to Sept. was Warns Bankers Majority of People Favor FDR Views San Sept. Clarence president of General told ftefegfttea to the Amerloin Bank- aanoctatflon contention today that rretldent on money the ap- proval of out M- every 10 peraons contacted In a nation- wide whose views were approved In the survey were liated in the fol- lowing Father llnf Detroit radio Sen. Carter GUM of and Oov. -Air a n d o Republican presidential nominee. apeakinf before the Aflnd annual convention iu concluding named M whow views MM wtttir Htrtett former Rep. Ham Union party candidate for Or. Henry Sen. William E Borah of Norman doclalUt candidate for and Ogden former secretary of the ury. The ftancia lahed only a few ago after 000 in all walki of life in every part of the nation were t acted. He commented that banker or banken ttood out ftpicuoualy in this He explained that did not Hire the to be an politically itnd added that uted the Mint hard and uncom- promising which in the food turn lor a fact in no iald believed bankers would with butinetwen that political party ttor Uw hu a monopoly crackpottery ai a fine flurrty on word of you baaken your- the American public far from unanimous on quMtioo of a friendly t a traftdy. a bank make aure that fraternity aa a whole will have a thumping crowd in oourt when Illogical or crackpot fefUla- tion offered for the puWU provtl. found on all important IMUM Uwur tatt tftt majority of their cuntomert thought them unfriendly. all what difference is there between a grocery store and a Yon sell money. We These surveys make It patent that the bank's haven't learned what we have had to to do budnemi always with the customer In Most a with- in a few said he had but 40 percent also predict- ed a succeeding depression. eluded was a job oc self-enlightenment and to to bring about unity of industry and to make it powlbfe for to live properly and oOttMint what Mrs. Roosevelt Again To Aid of Peanut Vender Sept. 24 the nation's No. 1 was free to return today to his stand at the front entrance to White House. Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt again had interceded with police in his be- half. Two years ago when police chased him from the corner where he has sold peanuta and popcorn for 27 years. Roosevelt pleaded cause. Last while the flrat lady waa he was again arrested and told he could no longer keep can on the sidewalk at his accustomed stand. Yesterday Mrs. Roosevelt wrote Police Oommisisoner George would myself misft him on that corner. had better let him stand at White House Police said they would let him hereafter. Wife Remains In Jail To Be Near Husband Marie aaid today ahe will remain In the Jefferson county jail voluntarily to be near her hus- band. A. who Is accused of killing her father. Joseph and her who was freed in the double was granted per- mission by authorities to llvt ID although will not be in the cell with her husband. She said she intended to remain in the jail until final disposition of the case. who claimed U awaltlnf fraud jury sctlon on slaughter in the which from a fight aver dumping of slate from Moore's mine DO to bit New of arrMt on the A. and the dismissal or Holm Jarrett from team on of trawlttf WM by the of not by that it hmd to consider am u would tht over tgam u would to M of Amattur tern Fair frost and m wf st poruon tmlftot 1 wntinusd Mi niffht 500 f examining board be set up to standards of skill on WPA and to make certain that are not worked another protested the of prison labor Ml construction of the federal tory at another ton -Hand strike at other urged support of the uatatt bor movement in and another placed the federation on 1 ing against the spread Of propaganda In Awaiting action before the dotttttf session were the election of eration executive council and selection of a 1937 convention Dayton and Columbus next year's meeting. No opposition had appeared agaiiwt the re-election of Michael of Thomas Donnelly Breidenbach or Dayton and Alfred Murphy of Lima announced ttoey would be for prwd- dent. There are seven vice-pmideata. of Colum- but J. ft. Eleanor Would Like To A very Bruitdaft Sept. Holm Jarrett doeen't to say to Avery the American Olympic I'd like to bump into give him a good ktok. S laughed. Mbi guy and run like the MM who was dropped mm the U. 8. team on of broking training ant- ed a xueatre with Mr' husband in Philadelphia today will go to New York She wondered If still be there then wOttM and kind of reception he got oft rival from Europe. suppose all his she laughing
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 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.
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.