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Zanesville Signal, The (Newspaper) - July 15, 1957, Zanesville, Ohio THE ZANESVILLE SIGNAL if Associated Press AP Wirephotos NEA Telephotos 94TH 45 12 JULY 1957 SEVEN CENTS Cloudy OHIO Partly cloudy cooler north. Tuesday fair and pleasant. Low tonight 58-66. Yesterday's high .............85 Today's low at 6 a.m.........62 Today at a.m...........78 in Says Not to I Slayer's Make Srew Trial purporting to e Bundy was ne Market near' the proprie- loye were shot to d in Stark county court today as a on trial. j a Zanes- victed of killing owner filed three mo- trial. The hearing ohn who is expected the dav. Delayed 'Diablo' Nuclear Shot Touched Off in Nevada Desert s were filed by ester of Union- who mile from the and her D. Miller. This is the fireball from the AEC's seventh nu- clear detonation in the current series of tests at Las Nev. The dubbed by the misfired on June 28 and had been re-scheduled and delayed several times. ATOMIC TEST Nev. the nuclear device that behaved like a dud two weeks burst with a stunning purple hue over the Nevada desert at Martha Louise todav- The seventh of the current summer test was set off from atop a 500-foot steel tower. The cloud from the blast rose swiftly to an altitude of about feet. The portion above 15.000 feet then began heading to- ward southeastern Utah. The Atomic Energy Commission said estified fihe saw larket. Mrs. Priester in the market p.m. on the In the mar- Mrs. Priester Vmodio and his who was al- Mr. Bush. While he did not know d was Russell who kvith the but was alone. young girh Case ie store. and the Stark New Evidence Reported In or's office have me of the double- lock on the night the trial for Canton barmaid inesville factory er cafe at and af- in her d talked with the d a Sandra Bon- and talked with Tenn. L. chief counsel for the in the hotly fought civil rights trial said today he has uncovered new information that will have very sobering effect on this He ran down good dur- ing the weekend recess in the he said. located a person with in- formation that will have a very 15 minutes. effect on this he left about The defense will begin calling ftcr the I spent the night told her she did market after the ie heard conver- Page 6 rature .gain to 80 re climbed intc jay but fair anc forecast foi rtually the temperature thfe city airport Agrees warmer in but a breeze ng fell to 62 de night but may mt tonight. Some cely during the es are promisee h was 85. d showers were y in most parts leavy rains oc- t night along the i the south. also stated that witnesses after the government1 case finishes this week. U.S. Dist Atty. John C. Crawford Jr. esti that he will take at leas two more days. Dobbs declined further detail about the new witness except to someone within the ter ritorv of this The case growing out of riots that broke out when Negro stu entered Clinton High Schoo last autumn is being tried in the U.S. District Court for Eastern Tennessee. The 15 Tennesseans and lanky John New Jersey segre- gationist are chargec with criminal contempt. The gov- ernment accuses them of in concert0 to flout a federa court order against any interfer- ence with desegregating the high school. Clinton is a highland town of near Knoxville. Kasper has told reporters he is prepared to sacrifice himself to help the 15 codefendants go free Aga Kiiau to Get Oriental Burial GENEVA The late Aga Khan's body will be flown Wednes- day to the Egyptian province of where the Moslem leader will be buried in Oriental pomp amid scenic beauties he loved. A family spokesman said the remains of the spiritual ruler oi 20 million Ismaili Moslems will be accompanied by his widow the his son and his grandson Aga Khan IV. Twelve representatives of Ismaili communities in the Mid- dle India and Pakistan will also go along. The spokesman said the 79-year old leader's embalmed body will lie in state Tuesday and most oi Wednesday at the lakeside villa where he died last week. It will leave late Wednesday in a char- tered Swiss Airlines plane. Aly's halfbrother Prince Sadl- ruddin and the new Aga's brother Amyn will follow on another The spokesman said this tras in accordance with a rule laid down by the late Aga that no two brothers of the family should fly in the same plane. the air mass probably would switch directions later and head for Wyoming. The portion of the cloud below feet dispersed rapidly. The blast was about half nom- inal in or roughly one-half as powerful as the atomic bombs dropped on Japan during World War II. originally was sched- uled to be detonated June then was postponed a day. On June the bomb failed to fire be- cause of a power failure. Newsmen watched the explosion I from News about 14 miles from ground zero. They said they felt a moderate shock wave after the blast. Eight hundred military observ- 102 of them watched the explosion from trenches about yards from ground zero. The Atomic Energy Commission had said the blast was not ex- pected to produce any appreciable fallout outside the firing range. The explosion was seen as far away as San Francisco. Dilemma the widow of a life through an- irdice. The time ie must stand on and or e former course protect the man of her oine Olson MAN DIES IN CRASH Ohio Leon Alva of Fort was killed today in a two car collision at Ohio M and a county road Edon. Ike Flies to Secret Post To Study Attack Recovery President Makes Trip by Helicopter To Study Progress of CD Test Efforts Operation Alert W President Eisenhower flew by nelicopter to a secret today to help top of- ficials test the nation's ability to recover from a mythical H-bomb attack. Eisenhower's small blue and white put down at a.m. EDT in a clearing in a hilltop area after a flight from his farm at Pa. He took off there from a pas- ture just west of the front door of his country home. The command post to which he flew is within 200 miles of Wash- D. but its exact loca- tion is a secret. As he Eisenhower smiled broadly and was greeted by Gordon chief of the Of- fice of Defense and Lewis W. acting director of the Federal Civil Defense Ad- ministration. Gray and Berry are running this fourth annual nation Foreign Aid Debate Launched in House Lower Illinois Area Faces Flood Threat CHICAGO threatened some areas in downstate Illinois and Chicago suburbs today in the wake of torrential rains over the weekend. The heavy rains which struck the Chicago area Friday night and Saturday morning and spread into central and south central sec- tions of the state sent many streams to near flood stage. The Illinois was at flood stage at a city of some 85 miles southwest of Chi- cago where the flow was backed up by a 600-foot dam. Starved Rock State Park on the bank of the Illinois River was closed. The runoff from Chicago's rec-. ord SVi-inch which caused millions of dollars damage to sent the little Calumet wide civil defense drill. Eisenhower became the first President ever to ride a helicop- ter Friday when he led a simu- lated mass exodus from America's cities as mock air raid sirens screamed. In theory 166 H-bombs were dropped on 155 targets in the Unibed States and its territories. Eisenhower was di- rectly from the White House. Today the clock was jumped lypothetically to 15 after the attack. Purpose of this phase oi the to last until is to banK ot Determine how a government-in- ordered would order Ollt of Major Vote Due Tuesday On Rights Bill Southern Senators Express Confidence Of Gaining Ground WASHINGTON said today he sees to reduce the administra-' tion s civil rights bill what its supporters have been trying to ad- vertise it to a voting rights While Ervin and other Southern senators expressed confidence they were gaining they are likely to run into an increas- ing counterattack from supporters of the House-passed bill once the preliminary skirmishing is So far the Senate now entering its seventh has been on a motion of Senate Republican Leader Knowland of California to take the bill off the calendar and bring it up for ac- tion. This is to be voted on late to- and even the bill's all-out 'or concede the motion will car- ry. Once this happens and the Sen ate turns to actual consideration of the bill and proposed amend proponents plan to nto the debate. To in the nterest of they have been argely content to leave th speech-making to Southern foes of the bill. The passed by th last would establisl a six-m ember commission t study civil rights create a special civil rights divi sion within the attorney general' office. Another designated Sectioi Where Are All the The Youngstown public left Civil Defense officials waiting for an exodus that never came. CD had planned a Sunday afternoon evacuation exercise that would have sent several thousand South Side residents 16 miles down State Route 164 in family but only a few Sunday showed up for the alert. chaos. Only one H-bomb strike was sup- posed to have occurred. Presum- River spilling over dikes and forced some 200 families from their homes in the and Calumet area. How- ever danger of further flooding appeared as the river started to recede last night. Heavy rain fell in areas between Springfield and St. Louis yester- with nearly 6 inches at dalia. Minor flooding was report- ed along parts of the Kaskaskia River. Nine deaths were attributed to the storm in Chicago Although water in the metro- politan area still caused some lardship and most of Chicago and nearby commu- nities had finished cleanup jobs. air and bus traffic was reported about normal. Telephone service afeo was near normal. Some telephones were cnocked out by the Segments of several roads in the Chicago area remained closed. Most of the several hundred fam- lies forced from their homes in ow areas in Xankakee and Chicago suburbs returned to their dank houses. ably the United States hit back with such massive retaliation that the itself was reeling and unable to launch a follow-up attack. Eisenhower came here to assess mock recovery efforts. With him were his Navy and Air Force aides and his national se- curity Brig. Andrew I Goodpaster. In The Births .........................I Classified 11 Ernies .......................9 Crossword Puzzle Deaths ........................ft Serial Story ..................2 Sports Woflth Map News Four-Year-Old Boy Rescued From Well Ohio A four-year- old boy tumbled into an abandon- ed well caught hold of a short length of pipe jutting from the well's and hung on for 20 minutes until rescued. The Larry Riter of Knox was playine on the cover of the well when one of the planks gave way. He tumbled into the 28-foot which had 13 feet of water at the and caught hold of the pipe half-way down. His Mr. and Mrs. Bernard heard his screams and called the Franklin Twp. fire department. Volunteer fireman Clarence Whisler crawled into the well and carried the boy to safety. PARK OPENS Ohio An 8W-acre summer recreation area for employes of the Diamond Al- kali Co. was opened here Sunday. The company bought the land in 1952 and since then employes have put in more than man hours readying the site for use. xvould the attorney gen eral to obtain federal court injunc tions against or threat ened of voting rights and other civil rights instead o having to rely on criminal prose- cutions. Persons accused of defying the injunctions could be convicted anc jailed for contempt of court with out a jury trial. Still another section makes sim lar provisions specifically limitec to voting rights. Sen. Russell leader ol the Dixie offered an amendment Saturday to rip out the whole of Section 3. He and other opponents contend that sec- tion is aimed at forcing racial in- irt Southern schools other public places with the use of federal troops if necessary. 270 Russians Reported Lost In Shipwreck TEHRAN Press reports reaching here said 270 persons drowned when a Russian fishing vessel was wrecked Sunday in the Caspian Sea. Russian officials at Port Pah- levi said the fishing boat Eshgha- bad crashed into rocks between Salyany and Baku during a heavy storm. The reports said none of the 270 people on board survived. The boat belonged to the Soviet Fisheries Ministry and had been carrying passengers and food sup- plies to Baku from the reports added. A spokesman at the Soviet Em- bassy in Tehran declined to com- ment until the arrival of an of- ficial report. Knowland Tipped As Candidate WASHINGTON Know- land apparently has seized on the civil rights contro versy in the Senate as offering an issue that might make him the Republican presidential nominee in 1960. Knowland the Senate Republi can leader said Sunday night he will announce next fall whether he intends to seek the Republican nomination for governor of Cali fornia. He had announced previ ously he would not run for re election to the Senate next year Knowland said he has arranged tentatively to make 45 speeches in all sections of California after Congress quits. He said his sched- ule for those speeches would de- pend upon the adjournment date ivhich is uncertain because of the Battle over the administration's civil rights bill Although Knowland declined to say whether he had made any de- friends think he already las made up his mind to take on Republican Gov. Goodwin J. for the GOP nomination 7or governor in next year's Cali- 'ornia primary. Knowland said he would have some announcement after he has traveled over California for aboutj days next fall. If he runs for he the supposition s that he will be attempting to lace himself in a position to bid Chester Columbus Attorney Ohio Columbus attorney and former Franklin County pros- died early today in Cleve- land Clinic where he had under- gone heart surgery July 8. He was admitted to the clinic July 5. who was prosecutor during the famed murder trial Dr. Howard Snook here in maintained law offices in Colum- bus with his John J. Chester JrM a state representative. The elder Chester was elected Franklin County prosecuting attor- ney in 1926 and 192S on the Repub- lican A Whale Impaled On Greek Ship Ireland The Greek liner Nfcw York impaled a whale on its bow in mid- Capt. George Georgi- oux reported Sunday on arrival in Cork. The skipper managed to shake the carcass off his ton ship by steaming astern. The vessel was undamaged. Fear Kidnaped In California Calif. David Scott was still missing last night when darkness forced searchers to suspend their efforts. The search resumes at daybreak today in the mountainous Twin Lakes Area. The 3-year-old boy was last seen Saturday afternoon. His Mr. and Mrs. Robert Scott of San were camped near Mono Village on vacation. They fear possible kidnaping. Sheriff Cecil Thormgton issued an all points bulletin asking law enforcement officers to check out cars. -5 a very friendly the be Man's Body Is Found In Tin Trunk NEW YORK A bullet pierced body found squeezed into a tiny tin trunk was identified las night as that of a onetime Phil adelphian. The murdered man's finger prints led police to identify him as James F. 53. They said he was fingerprinted when he applied for a job as a painter at the Philadelphia Navy Yard in or the presidential nomination wo years later. Perhaps with this in Knowland has taken the leader- ship in efforts to get the House- massed civil rights bill before the Senate. His motion to bring the measure up officially is scheduled ror a vote late with every indication that it will be Duncan Falls Station Robbed A service station at Duncan owned by Louis was entered and burlarized last the sheriff's department Loot consisted of in bills and change and 10 cartons of igarets. Entrance was gained hrough a back deputies who lives next to the which is also a lad been in the place shortly before 11 o'clock last night. TYPHOON LOSES PUNCH MANILA M Typhoon Wendy lowed down to merely storm over the South China Sea today. It headed for the Red mainland after a rornp through Ive rich agricultural provinces on lorthcrn Luzon that caused heavy crop damage. to go with Over 250 persons have been searching for the forest volun- teers and 100 Marines from near- by Pickel Meadows Cold Water Training Station. Princess Yasmin Scores Big Hit GENEVA daughter of Prince Aly Khan and Hollywood's Rita H a y xv o r t played her first solo starring role today. She was a smashing suc- cess. At the request of Ismaili Mos- lem the pert and pretty 7-year-old girl was formally pre- sented to the feminine followers of her Prince the new Aga Khan IV. The ceremony took place on the restaurant terrace of a Gen- eva hotel. real said persons watching the ceremony. takes after her cried Aly's sec- who arranged the cere- mony. saying WELCH ON HONEYMOON un seph N. chief counsel For the Army in the 1954 Army- McCarthy was honey- mooning today with his the Former Mrs. Agnes Rodgcrs Brown of Chestnut Hill. Thev were wed Friday in a private ceremony at the bride's home. 1942. Malloy was believed to be liv ing in Philadelphia as late as las October. But the trail from then to the death trunk remained in the A detective was sent to Phila delphia in a hunt for clues. police reported that th- man was shot three times with a weapon. They said he was still alive when jacMtnifed into the trunk. The crime was discovered Sat- urday night when a clerk noticed an odor coming from a trunk on a Railway Express agency plat- form on Manhattan's West Police pried the trunk open and found the body. A nationwide alarm was sent out for two unidentified men who delivered the trunk to the agency. Police said the murderer oper- ated with remarkable coolness. While the victim lay the killer sealed the three bullet the nose and the mouth with ad- hesive tape and bandages to block bleeding. He lined the trunk with news- papers and plastic sheeting before cramming the body inside. Odor- erasing mothballs were also tossed in the trunk. The body was clad only in silk shorts. A medical examiner said Mai- oy had soft hands and apparent- ly had done laborious recently. He had expensive dental capping of the kind favored by entertainers. The trunk was marked for ship- ment to Hotel Los 3ut police said there was no such person at the hotel and no res- ervation for anyone by that name. Police said the two men who delivered the trunk to the express agency were apparently unaware of the gruesome contents. They made no effort to conceal their faces. And one after paying the shipping hat they could up the from the bill they offered. Big Arms Shipment Reaches Mid-East Lebanon to Thf 6- 700-ton U.S. cargo ship Sergeant Morris E. Grain pulled into Bei- rut harbor today with the first sizable shipment of military aid to the Middle East under the Ei- senhower plan. In her holds and deck were tons of equip- including 101 heavy vehi- cles Leaders Say Few Changes In Prospect But Heated Battle Is Expected Over Minor Amendments WASHINGTON moving toward consideration of a foreign aid authori- zation was told Russia'f emphasis on is due only to free world Chairman Gordon of tha House Foreign Affairs Committee said in a speech prepared for opening debate on the current shifts in the Kremlin mean new but we have no basis whatever for any hope that the old Communist threat has beiyi And he said the present Soviet leadership showed in Hungary it is still willing to use military force to gain its ends. Gordon made a strong plea for approval of the measure without major change and floor managers of both parties predicted it would be passed that way. But the bill faced some bitter opposition and several determined efforts at amendment. Lawrence H. Smitii a member of the Foreign Affairs said he con- siders the bill and The measure is he said'in a prepared be- cause it the almost complete abdication of congressional con- trol It is unnecessary be- cause the pipelines are already jammed with far more foreign aid funds than administrators can find places to Gordon said he favors one change in the elimination of a committee-added paragraph it was would bar much of the contem- plated aid program for Poland. It would make all assistance vided under the bill subject to tha Battle which bans aid to countries which engage in stra- tegic trade with Soviet That would knock out special authorization for the President to extend up to 30 million dollars in aid in special regardless of the Battle Act. The hitherto unnoticed amend- ment thus would cut off such aid since that country still s part of the Soviet economic bloc although it has gained a measure of independence from Moscow. Rep. Burleson a sen- or member of the Foreign Affairs meanwhile made it certain that an amendment will be offered to end trials of U.S. ervicemen in foreign courts. not only willing to support t- but I'd offer it on the Jurleson said. It appeared certain also that here will be attempts to elimi- iate or cut down to the provision in the bill or a three-year loan fund of 500 million dollars annually for long- range The bill already has been trimmed 600 million dollars below President Eisenhower's recom- mendation and 375 million below the Senate-approved figure. The authorization bill will set a maximum figure for the program. Actual appropriations of funds is accomplished by separate tion. MAN DROWNS IN QUARRY Ohio tft-Meat cutter Ahmed Hassen of To- ledo drowned in nearby House quarry Sunday after he made a dive and failed to come to the surface. Weather High Low 71 65 6T 62 The Associated cloudv cloudy ........75 cloudy ......S3 clear ...........89 Los clear 89 cloudv ..........87 77 New clear......95 75 74 5T New cloudy ......88 clear .........307 San clear 77 cloudv ..........68
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