Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Times Recorder, The (Newspaper) - March 1, 1952, Zanesville, Ohio Southeastern Ohio's Largest Newspaper Goes Into Homes Every Morning The Times Recorder News Only Paper Delivered By RFD The Same Day It Is Printed 68XH 52 PHONE 2-4561 10 PAGES MARCH 1952 COLDER FIVE CENTS MOTORIST FATALLY 3T TRAIN Peace Talks Reach New Stalemate Allies Reject Soviet Russia As Inspector Satur- March armistice negotiations reach- ed their most critical impasse in seven months Friday when a high-level United Nation Com- mand decision barring Russia as a neutral truce inspector was de- livered to the Communists. Angrily the Communists demand- ed that the Allies withdraw their statement and accuse Command of ar- bitrary and aloof U.N. negotiators had informed the Reds that no circum- stances will there be a change in the decisions The rejection of Kussia was called absolutely and The Allies aso announced there was no possibility they would aban- don their stand against forcing prisoners to return to the Commu- nist side if they did not want to go back. Gen. William P. U.N. Command said the decision to bar Russia from par- ticipation as a neutral came from high military Correspondents at U.N. advance headquarters got the impression to Page Million Shirts For Congressmen Dies In Tank Task Force Strikes Blow At Communist Lines March 1 tanks broke through Communist positions in sudden thrusts on the Central and Western Korean Fronts Friday and poured a stream of gun fire mto enemy dugouts and ridges before with- drawing. An Allied barrage of eight-inch jiowi tzers supported one strong task force of 46-ton Patton tanks which lumbered through Kumsong on the Central 30 miles north of Parallel 38. Another party ot tank raiders smashed west of Chonvon on the Western Front and stirred up heavy answering fire from Com- munist artillery and mortars. This unit returned to its lines one hour and 40 minutes later. The tank actions topped Allied activities along the 155-mile front. The Reds sent light patrols against Allied positions on the Eastern Front but withdrew after brief clashes. Snow melted rapidly across the battle line as temperatures rose to the 40's and 50's in the first early spring reading. CROSSING CRASH FATAL Frank H. of North River Zanesvillc Rt. was fatally injured when a Baltimore and Ohio railroad passenger tram struck his pickup truck at a crossing near itv waterworks yesterday evening. He was the fifth traffic victim in Muskingum county this the fourth this month. volunteers haul the wreckage off the track. Cincinnati Man Dies In Chair For Slaying Wife Feb. 29 George 44-year-old Cincin- nati died in the electric chair at Ohio penitentiary tonight for the knife-killing of his wife. weak and emaciated from was strapped in the chair at p.m. He mumbled an inaudible sentence to the Rev. K. penitentiary chaplain. Four minutes he was pro- nounced dead. The Cincinnatian was convicted of slashing the throat of his on the night of Sept. 1950. Twice the scheduled execu- tion date was set back. Gov. Frank J. Lausche late today refused to set it back again. Warden Ralph W. Alvis said Til- ler had made no special requests. For his last meal he asked fried creamed corn bread and soda pop and ice cream. Tiller was convicted of first de- gree murder Feb. 1951. Ap- peals through the Ohio supreme court delayed his execution from Sept. 1951 to Jan 1952. Gov. Lausche then set the date back until tonight to study the case. The governor did rot disclose his reasons for refusing to grant clemency. Secretary Of State Acheson Wants More Foreign Aid Funds Feb. of State Acheson said to- night that the North Atlantic Allies have taken toward becoming a bastion of world peace and he urged from the American people for a continued foreign aid program. days of danger are still with Acheson said. 'The fore- es nhich will be available in Europe by the end of this year are not the total forces required to assure the maintenance of of peace. This is true even when the productive power of the United States and our air power is added In a nationally broadcast and televised Acheson report- ed to the nation on the tentative decisions taken at the North At- lantic Treaty Organization meetings just concluded at Lisbon. Appealing to the people to sup- port President Truman's forth- coming request to Congress for in new foreign aid he said U.S. assistance playing a vital part in the struc- ture of strength which is being built in Although he praised the ments reached at Lisbon as con- FEWER SMALL SCHOOLS O.F Feb. 29 One-teacher schools in Ohio num- ber 198 during the 1951-52 school Prisoner Refuses Innocent Verdict Feb. 29 Carlton M. who refused a court verdict of today was sentenced to three years in prison as a draft law violator. Sentence was passed by U. S. District Judge Carl A. who called the case most unusual I've ever seen in my 40 years of law practice.'1 from S. C turned down a directed verdict of acquittal at his trial 10 days ago. Ho then testified against and a jury found him guilty of fail- ing to register for selective service. The court had directed jurors at first to find Owen innocent for lack a reduction of 77 from evidence. previous state Education Di-j Police arrested a hitch- rector Clyde Hissong reported to-jhiker. for questioning last July day. 'and found he had no draft card. Sunday Times-Signal Preview rr How It Looks From Here By ihe Editors Three Killed. 150 Injured In Tornado Tenn Feb. 29 A pre-sprmg tornado stabbed mto the heart of the south central Tennessee community of Fayette- ville late at least three about 150 injured and entire blocks The furious winds struck with blitz eyewitnesses reported. fanned by the whistling sprang up and completed the destruction of many buildings damaged by the Severe wind and hail accom- panied the winds. Communications were cut except for mobile radio units set up by National Guardsmen and the Tennessee highway patrol. Feb. Scuddcr appears to be in for a deluge of shins. But he suspects they'll be old and so he isn't too excited about it. A campaign was started yesterday in Scudder's district. Secre- tary-Treasurer Don McColly of the California State Fairn told an audience in my I say 'You aro taking now m taxes almost everything but my shirt. So you might as well haxe too McColly yanked off his shirt So did eight others. they said their goal uas a million shirts for congressmen. When Scuddor was told of this he I understand uhat they're trying to do. They want to dramatize tho whole tax situation s all of but I don't need any shn ts to remind me how to vutc. I'm already Scudder said he had voted against all sorts of administration measures. voted against last year's tax on the theory that if the administration would econ- no increase would be he said. But Scuddcr agreed he still may be m for a lot of shirts What size docs he May as well get a good fit while you're at congressman not much likelihood I'll get any shirts lit to he t.aul. those people want economy. Ill North River was bet each one of thorn was wearing his oldest shut Jy jnjurocj yesterday evening when his pickup truck was struck by a Baltimore and Ohio passenger tram at a cross- ing near the city Fishor died at Befhesda hospi- tal at 8 28 o'clock without regain- ing consciousness. He suffered hnad mjurioa in the acci- Hospital Of Injuries Frank Fisher Year's Fifth Traffic Victim Frank H. of backer of Western defense agreed tonight to try to form a government lo replace that of thc retiring Edgar Faure. j President Vincent Auriol sum-' moned Reynaud back to Pans over for strength and economic solvency that split the National Assembly wide open early today. WHALE OF A SWALLOW A stripped-down H-19 helicopter Starts to disappear mto the mouth of a huge C-124 Globemaster plane at the air force base at Westover Mass. After being pulled into the cargo compartment of the larger the 'copter is to be flown to Korea for rescue work there. Senate Committee ments reached at Lisbon as con-1 i D tributions to growing free power APDFOVCS DOOSl against the threat of Communist1 L F Acheson cautioned that much work remains to be done. Wartime Premier Reynaud To Form French Cabinet T. u r i dcnt which occurred at 5 53 Feb 29 Wartime i o'clock Premier Paul a tirm He was lno traffic accident victim m Muskingum county this thf fourth this month. Zanesv tile police and thc department who investigated the crossing gave this ac- 'count of the CJg The locomotive struck the of Fisher's pickup A deputy of the right-wing Inde- 'T11-' Ui pendent Republicans and holder of 20 feet f several ministries in the WM apparently hurl- Reynaud had made a speech in I fd Chicle He was found London on the proposed unified thc wav some ropean army when he received thoj10 foot from the truck- call from AurioK j A ambulance from the Ma- Reynaud was at the French funeral home rushed helm during the disastrous early Fisher to the hospital. months of World War n. Marshal Petain succeeded him and thc Ger- mans threw him into prison. In a recent budget Radi- cal Socialist Pierre Mendes de- clared Russians laugh to see us being crushed by our military budget and deeper into Reynaud you must choose between inflation and But inflation remains a problem France switched attention today from her four-billion-dollar defense Police1 said tho crossing was not protected by automatic warning to Page Russia Insulted By To Tell Story Of Katyn The report of the dead and free rnen will accomplish jured came from the guardsmen by peaceful means what tyrants 3 flH TtJl lI'OYlt1 1 fi rt Vinim Tint rn'n Vinrkn rt Vl n he and patrol crews which went into never been able to action immediately the word in so they will out. Highway patrol headquarters'demonstrate the creative energy In Soldier Pay Feb. 29 Senate Armed Services Committee approved today a bill to give a 3 XT u 11 demonstrate me creauvt- ent'isy cem pay boost to OVPrvone m Nashville gave the figures on power of freedom which willlthp armpd for_0fi __d Jncreased the dead and injured. Other areas in North Alabama and Central Tennessee suffered from the but Fayetteville was by far the hardest hit. In Fort Ala 70 miles to the seven persons were injured. Two of the three de'ad were identified by officers as Mrs. Eugene about and Wollard both of Fayetteville. I continue to flourish long after tyrannies have been forgotten Acneson described five major accomplishments of the Lisbon to Page The Blaze Routs Hotel Guests Goodrich Strike In Second Day O Feb. 29 first strike aimed at unionizing a the seven story Feb. 29 million-dollar one of the most spectacular in years in downtown wrecked the Clinton Hotel forcing more than 125 hotel guests and occupants of near- by apartments to flee to the street The fact that the fire started rubber company's office went into its second day _ J staff structure with thick smoke j Senate action. for some time before flames crack- the armod forces and increased living allowances to with dependents The estimated cost to the tax- 475 million dollars. That was d sharp reduction from the hill already passed by the House. It called for a flat 10 per cent increase in both base pay and al- lowances. The estimated cost was 850 million dollars a year. Chairman Russell said committee vote to send the completely rewritten measure on to the Senate was unanimous. But he said four or five members favored granting only the in- creased living and some opposed all increases. How- ever thoy favorrd sending the bill to the Sonata for debate Russell told he hopes for early led throughout the helped prevent any loss of life. An estimated 60 and aj TIMELY AND TOPICAL The second installment of the is set for Monday story by Norris Schneider on the late Ralph Daven- port a native of who won The company has refused to rec- as an electrical engineer and inventor. logni20 as mg agent for its office employes Some pickets mostly wom- en kept production work- ers away from six B. F. Goodrich Co. plants. lfew hotpl Quests were made ill i smoke Assistant Police Supermten- asked common pleas dcnt Herbert P. Kitchenman told an injunction against rcpOrters at the scene that all oc- mass Picketing by Local 5 of the of the WfTC awakened 00 United Rubber Workers and and wirncd m timc to contended pickets were displays of force toward persons desiring to the plants Injured In Auto License Stickers Go On Sale Today New stickers for auto and truck windshields indicating thoir own- ers have paid 1952 driving fees go on salo today all ovf t Ohio' and ZancsviJle residents Feb. 29 commitments to a matter of bor-j Russia insult rowing cash to pay her to the Soviet an invitation bills. i'o tell Congress its story of the The Treasury was so nearly Kalyn Forost massacre of Polish broke a special meeting of the war prisoners early m World caretaker ministers called to 'II arranpp to borrow 25 billion francs The Sovmt Embassy made pub- the offirial equivalnrt of 70 mil- hc a notf to Stain Department lion from the natjonali7od furring down and denouncing the Bank of France to cover operating invitation. It been extended expenses travel to 723 West Mam htiof't Thc sale of the shekels will con- tinue all but no vehicles will be operated alter April 1 un- less the have been by a hpccial House committee headed by Rep. Madden which is to fix blame for o I The massacre came to light in raCeS Strike Germans showed foreign correspondents the graves O Feb. 29 -JB of slaughtered Poles in the of the past year Four Springfield firms which Katyn Forest near idoliver International Harvester Co The sticfcrrs will be issued only trucks facfld wuh a stTlkc Thp Germans blamed the Rus- to car owners who their 1951 registration cards in addition tract signed. Tho present ron- to the certificate of title. For expires at a union jf the fee will he said. tonight unless a new con- sians for thc Russians blamed Germans. and Americans have testl- before the Madden committee the registrar's fee and tho A spokesman for Local AFL'tnat thf- Russians shot down the must be placed in the lonnr right Truck Drivers said the in an effort to destroy hand corner of the windshield. ion a one-cent per mile boost intelligentsia. Miss Julia deputy 18-cents an hour trar for South has drivers and six paid hoii- ost of iivmg Farmers Plan paid vaca- nounced h'-i off KG in the hardware a six-month store will be open daily from 8 30 clause and to tions 12 srrvirc. Stanley dr-puty regis-l now get six to trar here has announced mijp and 58 Pcr hour Feb. 29-'tfV- cams may USP the White Chovrolnt whpn not on lhp road. Yardmen Clinton county farmers met here parking lot noar his HPW West 57 por hour. About men tonight to ar uhat can be done Anthrax Fight 29 Thirteen persons were injured to- Main street offices nhile getting their licenses and that extra hflp will be on hand so there should no long waiting periods. ft OOd Holders of rrsr rved license nurnbers one dollar this for they will m-rd pay only day m a collision of two trolley thfi reKuIar fpe for th0ir stlckers buses m front of 125 West markers are 4 1 street. jng uwd because of thc shortage Several of them were reported of metal at hospitals to be suffering from' possible skull fractures. Examma- To Be Discharged L S lold Sta1 pf ho uill fire Frrr Karg t-j further spread of an- swine Latest totals have 2S farms un'Jf r quarantine in dnd 19 or more hogs dead. And m cour.ty near rqrr-A nogs were reported one definitely from anthrax. The farm v ouararUned Se- icr R Grcenlce' a veteri- 0 nar.an from the Orro health de- farmers will be WITH SPRING and another building boom just around the Times Signal photographers visit the Block those who are engaged in making what is con- sidered the ieast expensive and most popular construc- tion material. FOK THE A note about a new handwork fad- Swedish revival of an old-time handcraft... Observations on new summer materials in Fashions and Fancies. THAT LITTLE SESSION on baseball held dur- ing the will be wound up tomorrow in the Sports Section. Don't miss it. IF YOU ARE NOT a regular subscriber to Thc Sunday Times dial 2-i56I ana your name on the list which already includes almost every family in Zanes- to say nothing of rural Muskingum county and neighboring communities. Federal trying to mcd proverbial lion last get the rubber plants going 'midmght and Zaxiesvillc area resi- fried to arrange meetings. dents are hoping the remainder of George Local 5 the proverb about leaving like a was m Columbus where he is serv- holds true. tions none is HciltS in serious reporters were thc month of ar- toid luventte RomttHCe t Faulty buscs way to high on one of the -j 11 iJdj iartnerb ue insSr tO RUC rCpllCS tO a Foust suspended Karg Fcb 4 for to state W he wasn t Ahp.ncr haxe bouRht or with Kargs explanation of his pur- any STQCK m last monthf and chase of preferred Stock in the uhVthrr the-o has been anv Year day comes but once Kav Brand Parkins rrvnnpnv tf L j rwdy jjtdiiu cornpdny ui arnopp' animals er in four and young folks mar- Findiay u every clay but when the Karg had mvestigating the To Raise Own Pay ing on a committee formed by the Snow began about 10-30 buses it to ram into the protest to authorities the nouJd-be Kay Brand now kncw-n legislature to investigate the state Friday driven by ten to onfl of thc othPr trolley' are John Law as thp Euckoye poking Co for The Weather highway 15 miles per hour northeast sa ______________ isteps m alleged adulteration of meat prod- promise of two or three Detective James McCoid and ucts nhen he ac- mcnes of snow on the ground Hffinicil Tirwl PtK Lemmon interrupted an h Judge May Be Permitted ithia morning. UlllCiai lired anticipated honeymoon at the bus f Temperatures are predicted i Of flan terminal Friday night and as a dropping to 28 degrees early result the young people returned to 'and uere already falling rapidly Feb. 29 -tfV- Po- their respective their Feb. 29 A north of here last night. hcc Sgt Martin Maher wrote his parents judge of combined courts can give was at 8 a. m superiors am not ready to The boy was the girl IS srd Birthday Present and a little colder nith a few snow flur- rolder at Sunday con- cloudy and 10 i ..11 P m 42 mr dO d.1- W vl A i LVLU J tAf I 1 himself a pay raise if thc popula- and tho hlgh at 3 p. m and asked them to get him off a both are high school sophomores. 29 12 2 p 4pm. 3A 12 10 r m 39 22 Midnight ...35 The mercury was still above freez- keg of dynamite he has been ing last midnight but was expected ting on fur nearly a year. to dip sharply. The Columbus weather bureau tion he serves increases during his the third district court of ap- peals ruled today. the court such a judge may not exclude fees from inheritance tax cases from his tal and his earnings may not 1 driving conditions. Sunday is ex-'pressroom be checked be- He formally reported a case of dynamite stored in the basement FATAIXY BtKNJED IRONTON. Feb. 29 Myron Hemck Palm ZANESYILLE SKIES TODAY four years ago got a' j in a birthday 6 20 Morris FOP of died a seven two ounce indicated two inches of snow may property room directly beneath hisfJay of burns recewea when he brother. be expect with hazardous safoty building post and the police icidentally backed into a ladle of Doctors figured that chances 'PROMLVENT STARS-- nih exceed that of the county's com- mon pleas judges. pected to continue cold with no. fore some desk sergeants and re- more snow. I porters take a ride into oblivion.' molten metal at work at the the birth of two Leap Year babies Dayton Malleable Ironton company a family in a row are about one' plant here. I 144 a iii a I to one million. low in west Satum low In In southeast 3 7 02 p m. 7 2S p m. 8 25 pm. 9 17 p m 1 53 a. m .1
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.