Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Zanesville Times Recorder Newspaper Archive: March 6, 1939 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Zanesville Times Recorder

Location: Zanesville, Ohio

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Times Recorder, The (Newspaper) - March 6, 1939, Zanesville, Ohio                             Always First. The Times Recorder Always Fair w 1 -t ZANKSV1UE, OHIO, MONDAY, .MAUCH (i, 1930 COl.DKH; TUESDAY FAIH. COM) Shows "Most Powerful" Rifle MeKln JnhiiM.ii and .Maj. fien. J. C. HrecUlnrldKe Claiming It to be the "most powerful- rifle in "Wenw. Melvln lohnson. left, the inventor, shows the weapon to officials at the Juantico, Vn. marine base. Maj, Gen. J. C. BrecWnndRe b tooKJnB at he rifle in this picture. The gun can discharge 100 shots a minute. National Defense Council Is Formed to Continue War for Republican Spain MADRID. March 5 The Madrid Union radio tonight an- tounced the formation of a na- lonal defense council which It aid would substitute for the Re- mblicnn government presided over Dr, Juan Negrin. General Seglsmundo Casado, who lecame head of the new council t the representative of the Popu- ir Front, immediately announced hat "we xvlll resist until we sign n honorable peace." The. new military head of the tepublicans declared "the Spanish leople are fighting for their hide- icndcnce' and will continue their tslJtanee- sutlT'a' ipen to them." Besides General Casado. others in the new council are Julian Bos- elro, representing the Socialists; Miguel San Andres, the Repuhli Drop Guam. Quiet Storm On Defense WASHINGTON. March S-llV- Administration seeking to quiet the itorm over for- eign policy, decided today to elimi- nate the controversial Issue of Im- at Guam from the detenu- program be- ing speeded through Chairman Walsh of the senate naval committee said that In his Judgment there was no pressing need for the harbor Improvements at this tiny Pacific possession which Is virtual- ly surrounded by Japanese man- dated Islands. He added: "In view of the division of sen- timent In the country, and the suggestion that the fortification of Guam would be a war threat It should not be pressed nt this time." The administration propos.-d e.v penditure of for sen- plane lanes nnd other harbor de- velopment nt Guam. High naval officials said this would be In no sense fortification of the island, but contended it would be a step in that direction. Eliminated by I The house previously eliminated the Guam Item from a 000 nnval air base nvasurc nfter hearing that Japan might consid- er It a provocative step. The sen- ate naval committee then voted to take up its own bill with Guam in It, but Walsh's statement made it clear the administration would make no fight for the Item. Admiral William D. Leahy, chief of naval operations, will testify to- morrow before the committee on this bill. The senate, meanwhile, will con- tinue debate on the army and air corps expansion men- sure and an appropriations sub As President Defended Demoeraey Eiconomy Advocates Face Threat of Another Move To Lower Value of Dollar WASHINGTON. March of consrrs- sional economy advocates tlmt tlVpiVM'nt national debt lim- itation of S-l5iwO.000.000 be retained were countered todny with n threwt of further attempts to cheapen the dollar. Senator Thomas lD-Okla) announced that he had draft- ed legislation for an additional reduction of aUuit 'JO per cent In the sold content of the dollar and the issuance, of S3.000.000.000 In new currency. He Mid his meas- ure would In- dlsoisMHl at a meetlnR Weilmsaliy night of .senators Interested in ivxpsiasion of the nation's currency. One of the chief fears of economy advocates has boon that some form of inflation mlRht In; cncouraKcd If they arc '.V -4 In reducing government nnd preventing In- creaw In the debt limitation. Ad- of deficit contended thM til ii would deflationary ef- Pope Pius XII Is Busy Wi tb Duties Of Pontifieate VATICAN March 'ope Plus XII plunged today Into he heavy duties of presiding over he far-flung activities toman Catholic church. Besides preparing for his core- atlon next Sunday, he received !ie heads of various divisions of the hurch and numerous other Vatl- an functionaries. The pontiff greeted the callers n groups In the throne room, ex- resslng his appreciation for their en-ices, especially during the in- erregnum between the death of 'ius XI and his own election to he throne of St. Peter. He singled out Monsignor Edor- do Descuffl for a special conver- sion. Msgr. Descuffl was a chool companion of the pontiff. Others among those received ,-cre the editors of L'Osservatorc lomano, Vatican City newspaper; aleslan fathers who arc charged cans, nnd Eduard Bala and Gonza- lez Marin. Gen. Casado was followed on the radio by Besteiro who made a brief speech. lirlcf Revolt fuelled The announcement of the new- council followed a revolt at Car- tagena, Republican naval base, which Ncgrin's government an- nounced earlier had been quelled. The 'station 'broadcast a festo which said the council repre- sented the "genuine anti-Fascist people of Spain." Casado represents the army which has an estimated strength of men. Besteiro is a well-known moder- ate Socialist leader. San Andres belongs to the Izqulerda Republl- cana. the party formerly headed by President Manuel Azana who resigned. Cassado. commander-ln-chlef of the Republican central army, was promoted from the rank of colo- nel on Feb.. 25. It was reported at the time that he was to succeed General Jose Miaja "the savior of Madrid" as the commander-ln- of the 0[ all Republican forces. Several days ago Miaja was of- fered asylum In Mexico. In a reorganization of the army today, however. It had been announced that Miaja was to commander-ln-chief air nnd sea forces. Appeal to People Shortly after proclamation, the governing body issued its at committee will begin hearings on the army supply bill The latter measure carries appro prlatlons to start construction o 784 of the more than new which would be author Ized In the air corps bill pending on the senate floor. President More The house appropriations com mlttee received from I'rcsiden Roosevelt yesterday a request fo supplemental appropriations tola ling for the purchas of critical equipment for the arm; Including automatic rifles, gun nnd tnrtks, chief executive asked 5  Relief Crisis lo Fate Most Ohio Counties at End of This Month lridj: Abutment ATHENS. O.. March 5 m j liss Ruth Jinks. 19, wns killed In- nntly, and Charles Noah Brown. 1, died n few hours later today of njuries suffered early this morn- ng when the car in which they vere passengers skidded and crash- >d into a concrete bridge abutment Joyd Martin. 23. driver of the ar.' was critically Injured. Woodard Claims C ambling at Pen Is Exaggerated COLUMBUS, O.. March James C. Woodard. suspended war- den of Ohio penitentiary, declared oday that reports of high stake gambling, dope and liquor peddling and money changing Inside the In- COLUMBUS. O.. March 5-UV-! Rewrts from most In which poor relief is n serious prob- lem Indicated tonight the state would face by the end of this month another of Its recurring Tlx1 national debt at  day and Monday night; Tuesday generally fair and continued cold except snow flurries In northeast portion. CONDITIONS: A trough of low pressure ex- tends from Newfoundland to the lake region and upper MlnLulppI valley thence southeastward to Texas. Precipitation has occurred turning "he "nerally over the United States, turning tne, Tempcraturcs have risen consider- ably over the Ohio valley. Rain will change to light snow In the Ohio valley and the lower lake region Monday afternoon or night and Tuesday. Much colder weather will overspread the Ohio valley. Tennessee, and the lower lake region within the next 2J stricken deputy warden. Columbia Hanker Of Hi-art Attack COLUMBUS. O., March 5 Avery G. Clinger. 51. president of the Ohio National bank of Colum- bus since ID3-J, died today from heart attack at country home of H. P. Wolfo, publish- er, nrar Reynolrlfburg. A native of Wynndot county. Mr. Cllnger was graduated from Ohio university In 1915. He was a member of the Maxonlc lodge and the Scottish Rite and Shrine. Funeral services will be held Tuesday. Senator Clark (D-Mo.> said he had been Informed by an Inventor the expoilve so powerful It "would render every planr In .the world obsolete." Commenting on state- ment Arnold said the war depart- ment had received that the missile "was so powerful that It killed every human being within the range of a quarter of a mile and knocked people unconscious for a distance of n half mile." "We get many from abroad that It rather difficult to determine which one you will accept 100 per cent and w-hlch one you accept with a grain of he added. The Army and Navy Journal semi-official military odlcal, wild Investlga tlon had established the actual composition of the bomb and led to m! p. m Faces Burglary, Larceny Charge In Court Today The of Clinton Johnson, 28 colored, of Hll Franklin street, Saturday evening. believed to have the burglary of the Golden Flash filling nation, rorner Fifth anil Market on the night of Wcdnewlay, Feb. H. ArreUed Saturday night by Cap- tain of Milt StntU nnd Detective Ivan I'enn and held for Investigation. Johrwrn tlonrd Sunday afternoon, nie questioning resulted In the locating of nearly all of the loot which wat valued at approximately W5. Monday morning Johnson will be arraigned In municipal court on a charge of burglary and larceny which preferred lute Sunday night Following a cloiM? check-up since the burglary. StotU and I'enn have been following which they believed would lend to the appre- hen.lon of the guilty party. The arrwt Saturday night believed to have the crime. President and Hughes Uphold American Ideals WASHINGTON, March Upon a rherring, Joint irulon of Congrew. Roosevelt and Chief Hughes Imprewed HutunUy thought that the Individual liberty guaranteed by the Conitllutlmt l> defense agnlntl who would deitray democracy. Gathered In the big hall of Ihr UOUM of IHirenrnUtlvrt were Ihr of both brunchei of Con- grew, commemorating the meeting of the legldaturr under the CuMtllUtlun. 150 npj.- Wlth'tncm of Cabinet, thf Court. of army and navy, nnd the diplomatic of morw than 50 foreign It an wciulon for traditional American palrlollo for tribute to the of the country, and to the Constitution, Hut Mr. Roowvelt nnd Chief tier made It don for reviewing a rentury and a half of democracy, what It meant and what It lo mean to the people of America. They.found their follow Ing ilmllar Today." mid the Preildent, "with many other democracies United will give, no encour- agement to the belief that our pro- are outworn, or that will approvingly watch the return of of government which for 2.WX) have proved their tyr- anny and their Instability alike." The President notlcf. ton that the United would not paulve and while re- liberty WM denied In other but would uiw every "peace- ful to and personal freedom. hrough a barn near Parkhlll, Fog and an exhausted fuel ily were blamnl for the craih, had left yesterday afternoon for Detroit. Jack Young, on whose farm the raih occurred, wild he had left ill bnrn only moment before the plane struck It. The ship went through the barn, killed two and n cow, and leveled the itruc- ture. body thrown clear of the wreckage, Selfridge Field arrived here todny to Investigate, They said had been on an In- dividual navigation flight, flying a Srvernky P-.T5. was graduated from Kel- ly Field n year ago. HU home WM In the of of I'lintl NEW YORK. March national committee on Paderewski Is to Resume His Tour monetary policy statement official that It was overrated as a weapon. The bomb was taid to have no penetrating power, and conse- quently to be Ineffective againtt either well-constructed raid or soldiers In KrliH Agnin-l Sun rn. p. m. Moon run p. K. ..30 JAIL IS A SUNDAY SCIIOOI NEWTON, Kan, March 5.-4JV- Justice of the Peace C H. Stewart directed two boys, who pleaded guilty to burglary1 charges before him. to memorize the Lord's pray- er. the 23rd Ptalm and the second and third chapters of Short I fair Style CHICAGO, March of the midwett beauty trade show encountered a rebellion don't like the new. short hair-do. "Every models' bureau in town has been calling but none of them will consent to have her hair cut." one official said. "I offered one girl 55 for two hours work 'before and after" the new .hair-do, but Just walked away." A new style trend to have the hair short, swirled and curly, with maximum of Inches Struck on Ili-ail by Hall, Youth I- Killril GREENVILLE. O.. March old Robert Slber- ry killed here today when at bat In a baseball game with young Slberry up to the plate to face the pitching of Paul 13. Mid he ap- parently blinded by the land struck on the head by the bail. He slumped to the ground and rained Cor- tonight urging that congress In the of the two billion -dollar fund established In 1D.1I. The committee M and in leading and financial of the fund had "ihroudwl In that been to de- termlne the extent of or the desirability of continuing It. and that the be re-i quired to make periodic FALLS ON Mm HAW, OIKS FINDI-AY. O.. March 5 tn Roy Jolllff. -12, farmer, died today In the Flndlay hospital of received Friday when he fell Into a buzz ww on farm. CLEVELAND, March tgnace Jan Paderrwskl expected today to lake up concert tour March 15 In Detroit after forego- ing four because of The elderly Polish pianist and statesman remained In private railroad car here, suffering In- flammation of a left wrist tendon following an attack of Influenza. He cancelled In New- ark. N. J., and Cincinnati and Co- and postpoped appear- ance In Cleveland to May 28. U J. Fitzgerald, man- tor announced they lenlenctf. all over the head, but not I-nuls Brumbaugh gave verdict of accidental death. I-OSTPONK O. S. IT. KKO PHOBK COLUMBUS. O.. March The next hearing In an Invwtiga lion of alleged communistic activi- ty at Ohio State university postponed today until Friday morn- ing. S. P. Dunkle, investigator for a board of e conducting the inquiry. It originally for to- Two Arc Killrtl in Auto Cnlli-uon I-ORAIN, O., March Bufhlrr. 20. WM killed and Tony Camrrerl, 17, critically Injured to- day when thr motorcycle on which both were riding collided head-on with an auto In Avon Lake, oast of Ixiraln. Both were from Cleveland. The auto driver taken lo the county Jail at Elyria whll- police Investigated evidence that the car travelling on the wrong of thr road. today the cancellation of engage menls scheduled for Cincinnati Wednesday and next Sunday. Dr. John P. Anderwn "we think It will take about a week for the acute part of the condition to After that n little exercise will be permissi- ble." Dr. Anderson reported "a lot of Improvement" In the last'24 .ind "everything Is aimed at keeping quiet powlhle." Fitz- gerald Padercwskl would re- main here until he Fitzgerald said his visit prob- ably would be last concert cir- cuit In this country although he not like the term "farewell tour." ft v T 1' ,f- M L .t HKMV MARKIES MAUKKY MEXICALA, Bajfi. Calif.. March Hfdy La- marr, 23 year old newest glamor girl, motored across the California-Mexico border today to take new husband, 42-year- old Gene Markey, movie writer 'producer. Cntt'lnhli; Sliools Deputy, Him BniuHt AKRON. O, March seph Vayda. .12, Summit county de- puty sheriff, early today la a gun battle with Hlckey. Talmadge comtable, outside a South Akron cafe. Detective In- spector Verne Cross reported. Vayda only an arm wound, but condition because of of blood. Cross Mid Hlckey admitted shooting, but told he believ- ed Vayda to be a holdup man. Crow Vaydn had taught to question Hlckty as to hit identity. h D r, Sf -v I V .VI .V1 :3 v .f 7T7 iNEWSPAPERl   

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