Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Zanesville Times Recorder Newspaper Archive: June 30, 1953 - 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) - June 30, 1953, Zanesville, Ohio                               Complete DaHy Programs Radio WHIZ and WHIZ-TV In Your "TR" Every Morning The Times Recorder "Today's News Today" Only By The Same Day It Is Printed 69TH 157 PHONK 18 PACKS OHIO, TUESDAY, JUNE 30, 1953 WEATHER: HOT HCMID FIVE CENTS REDS REJECT CLARK'S TRtiCT OFFER Reed Ends Tax Bill Blockade Administration Avoids Test Of Strength WASHINGTON, June Rep. Daniel Reed of New York called offi his committee blockade; against President Eisenhow- er's excess profits tax bill today and a test of administration strength on the house floor was averted at the last minute. WHILE personally refusing to surrender in his opposition to con- tinuing the profits tax from July 1 to Dec. 31, Reed called a meet- ing of the ways and means com- mittee, which he heads, for July 8. In tense, backstage maneuvers, Eisenhower forces won assurances from several members that the committee, which Reed previously had refused to convene, would send a tax extension oill to the floor. Wiih those assurances, house leaders dramatically called off an effort to bypass the tax-writing committee and force a bitter floor showdown. THE DECISION to avert the showdown left unanswered the question of whether the adminis- tration would have won had it made the fight on the issue of by- passing Reed's committee. Speaker Martin, backing the president, told newsmen only a few minutes before the house met that he was certain of winning if a vote were taken. He counted on a (Turn to Page 6, Please) nurses and anxious parent-teacher volunteers worked feverishly today :o got ready for she na- tion's first mass gamma globulin vaccination of chiltii'fii in a polio-stricken community. An estimated boys and girls will bo given precious shots of the polio-arresting serum in a desperate effort to stem an outbreak that has stricken SO victims in the past few weeks. Three children have died. Every child in Montgomery county under 10 years of age is eligible for the inoculation frco ot charge in a wholesale immunization program which starts tomorrow. Never before has gamma globulin been used Woman Charged With Murder In Husband's Death MARIETTA. O. A 24-year-old Cutler woman is being held in the Washington county jail on a first degree murder charge after her husband a recently discharged veteran of the Korean war was slain by a shotgun blast late Sun- day afternoon at the couple's home. MRS. MAMIE Geneva Mayle. yesterdav, was bound over to the grand jury fcftcr pleading innocent to firing a 12 gauge shotgun at her husband, Howard, 26, following a family argument. Mrs. Mayle was arraigned be- fore Justice of the Peace Ben and bond was set at The Washington county sher- iff's department reported that the shooting took place after Mrs. Mayle refused to give her husband the keys to the family auto. DEPUTY SHERIFF James L. Stukins said Mrs. Mayle told law NEW YORK, June sat steadfast in the tower i enforcement officers that her hus- with the baby prince she hopes will give her blighted romance band threatened her We 'f she Get GG TreatmentUN Commander Proposes Signing Treaty Without South Korean Approval on an experimental basis. Injections were given previously at Houston. Tex. and Sioux City, loua, tests proved the serum can prevent polio if used in lime. Dr. A. 15. Graham, the county health officer, said there probably won't be any notice-able do- t-line in the polio rate for the first wrt-k after the county-wide immunization. But after 'hat, he snid "'.ve evpoct the number of .cases to drop off about SO per cent." Tho preventive effects of the serum last only about four weeks, but health authorities -tre ful ihat will get Montgomery past the worst of the hot weather "polio season." BOBO ON THE OUTSIDE Barbara (Bobo! Rockefeller stands outside her estranged husband's Park avenue apart- ment in New York. The blond daughter of immigrant coal miner moved into the apartment with her four-year-old son over the week-end. She said she had no plans to divorce her millionaire husband, Winthrop Rockefeller, now in Little Rock, Ark. (AP Wirephoto) Cinderella Sitting Tight In Swank Rockefeller Apartment Britain Urges Meeting Of Big Three LONDON, June 29 endinS- Cinderella is 36-year-old Barbara (Bobo) Rockefeller. didn't give him the keys to the car. The deputy said Mayle had The tower is a lushly-appointed 15-room duplex atop one of social drinking and was returning Park avenue's swamp apartment houses, AND THE BABY prince is Winthrop Paul, four-year-old son of the Sir Winston Churchill's substitute; As she wedding of the coal miner's daugh-! ter and Winthrop Rockefeller, heir of oil millions. i "I've always wanted a recon-, ciliation for the child's shej said regarding rumors of divorce. "I am doing my best still to avoid problems for him, and to preserve Ttf PrnKpr-c the marriage, even as it is, to pro- UG1U1 C 1. 1 UJJC1 o Ailing itect him. Bid To Appear throughout; WASHINGTON, June 29 to the house after being unable to start the auto. _Mrs. Mayle told deputies that when she saw her husband, return- ing to the house she seized a base- ball bat, but then decided to get the shotgun. The blast sfruck Mayle near the heart. Several friends were at the home when the shooting took place. MAYLE IS survived by his moth- er and father: one son, Howard. the home; six brothers, Frank Communist Radio Declares Clark's Letter Not Acceptable Because Of 'Insincerity And Inconsistency' SEOUL, Tuesday, June Commander Gen. Clark suggested to the Reds yesterday that the Allies :and the Communists immediately sign a Korean armistice without approval of balky South Korean President Syngman iRhet-, but today the Red Pyongyang radio quickly spurned 'the offer. Clark made his proposal in a rorr.rr.and would do its best to get letter handed to the Reds at co-operation in a truce and said that, if necessary, the UN immjom after another secret J__cd force sion with Rhee. tne )irnjts of _ts ability" to emphasized thru he assure observance of a truce, aoesn t uoiiuol the South Korean The first Red reaction to the let- government but does command us !er came today from the North army. He promised the Hods his Korean Communist radio at Py- -onsryanjr_ it say was acceptable, showed "no sincer- ity." and was "inconsistent" with facts. i The broadcast, monitored by ;Kyod-3 News Agency in Tokyo j said the letter gave "no guaran- tee" on the future conduct of the South Korean government and that therefore the Communists could not BERLIN. June 29 Com- accept it. munists threw open long-hoarded; RADIO said the letter supplies of food today to quic-t have written "with rumblings of new unrest among rnore sincerity." the sullen fcast German workers The Pyongyang broadcast reiter- whose rebellion June 17 brought :a'ed the Red stand that Rhec's Soviet martial law. i release of more than anti- DESPITE the stern measures'Communist Korean prisoners from enforreri by Red army troops and cajnPs recently was the armor ever since they quelled of what it called intrigue rebellion there were several at- between the United States and the tempted demonstrations for Korean government. Clark food late last week. specifically denied this in his let- Communist bosses move.1 swift-j Ei AFTER YOU, MONSIEUR President Vincent Auriol and Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway, retiring NATO commander in Europe, appear to be doing impromptu dance step as Ridgway made a fareweH'taH" on the French president af the Elysee palace in Paris- During the visit Ridgway was award- ed the Grand Cross of the French Legion of Honor by Auriol. (AP Wirephoto via radio from Paris) Long-Hoarded Food Issued To Germans ly, however, zr.3 today the Red! The broadcast insisted, as Red press claimed "they had whipped delegates did at the last fullsca.V government moved today to ar-lthe three and a ______ year estrange-isen .McCarthy (R-Wis) said today iof Cleveland, James of Youngs-! range an early American-British- jmpnl Mrs_ Rockefeller told may invite former President itown- Ernest- Donald, Gerry, and I Blue Avenue And Norval Park Buses Keep On Present Route the i'iod crisis. Public were opened and food reserves Ic.ng denied the hun- gry workers were distributed. Food stocks wore rushed in to crit- ical areas. Imports other ?o (Turn to Page 6, Please) ;j Fighting Eases After ROKs SEOUL. Tuesday, June 30 TI i- -i j v.i __ _ m m m E v, ma M f m m. m m m m .m, m m m m m ,w. mi r-ii a t- frwi ei OH ulC Di3.Z3n_? French meeting on world problems she had no plans of her own Harry s Truman to in a! Jerry, all of the parents home near demanding urgent attention. lfor a divorce_ and didn-t knowinew investigation of one sister. Miss Mar- THERE WAS immediate shc C0ntest one her suspected of atomic spving for So-jtha Ma-vle of SharPsbur- I _ h ,h t ....._ vipt Russia I Funeral services will be held of approval on making permanent the present routes of the! Lvery.vherc u'lrcugnout the (.hesterhill Methodist c.hnrrh: Blue avenue and Xorval nark busns. i shaken Soviet zone the embers of. The 300- THE L. S. Eignth army report- lation that the proposed minister- ial-level talks will replace, rather RECENTLY went to Little! McCARTHY said he wants to the Chesterhill Methodist avenue and Norval park buses. than precede, the thrice postponed 't_ a know Truman turned over j Wednesday at 2 o'clock with bur-; It accepted the recommendation of the service committee to make Bermuda conference between ;res_dencei and has declined any; to the justice department a list in Chesterhill cemetery. The; the present trial routes standard. In effect, the Blue avenue bus will; viet satellites were increased. j COMMUNIST newspapers claim-JJ ed that even the farmers who had i courted jail by failing to meet; JVlOrC HlllS state-ordered crop quotas were be-: ginning to bring grain, Digs and; vegetables into the formerly bare! city market places. As food sup- plies improved, strikers resumed sharply City council last night, in a sweltering two-hour session, put its'work. _ _nf_____rv "fj.j emed Churchill, President Eisenhower and the new French premier, Jo-! seph Laniel. A foreign office spokesman said, however, tbe: three still planned to get together nccked llncn drcss wlth black later. cuju i icxo 11.5 i public comment on his marital sit-i 350 American citizens alleged wil1 be removed to the cast on and north .r-T-lUlZ1 complete control. uation. Wearing salmon-rod. this afternoon. postponed didn't have a premier and the1 third time, last Friday, because; have oeen involved in (he home from on Sunsot tQ Jt former] storpd ST2 Q00 for Jananese hi.h- tional Canadian rpy case of the u.neral "ome Chesterhill where' eradication. j friends may call after 3 o clock.vveru on to Aaair. THE NOKVAL I'AKK bus will' lhllt 1he budset to continue to use Osceola avenue forj its loop. Formerly Nov.- York ave-i i nue was used for the loop. The trial had been authorized which set off her lissome, blonde, Alfred Kohlberg. New York im- beautv. Mrs. Rockefeller appeared ;Porter and publisher, -eported -n That big three conference wasi renorters todav mid-1950 that such a secret _-T 3stnoned twice because VniOH ISSLE- committee members reported, are funds for itoldwhy she hacT Suddenly by then Canadian: Churchill's year old prime minister was tooi tired to carry on the heavy duties i Prime Minister Mackenzie King. tho 70 !appeared Fridav at the Park ave- T said the ,8-.nPP residence a.fter yearsln_ai, open letter. Kohlberg said; inflicting the greatest casualties on the Communists since Novem- jber, 1951, the bulk of them in i stemming the big Chinese drive on one of the historic invasion I routes to the South Korean capital. I Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor's head- I quarters announced and North Korean troops were kill- BARNEGAT LIGHT. N. J., june ed or wounc_ed durbs the week Crewman Killed As Ships Collide which she lived with in CLEVELAND. June 29 Brazilian freighter, gash- Yesterday's" bloody council after it had received pen-itlon_Sj and to transform the blinded from deck to waterline in a fog- west of Yonchon would .uona a.Kh.g uie route cnanges. deaf -mo sute bound collision with a tanker, was .5005, figure even higher. In other major legislation cil passed an ordinance to m   illl'JI o v tr of government and needed a long! son on her parents 100-acre farmj McCarthy said he will first ask J.fes M; sewer cond.tions in thP vicm tv ofi rest. ..hhe justice department if it Transformer'. Chancellor of the Exchequer, R. _ this is :ceived the list from Truman, number Brotherhood of Locomo- _ ___. ;Corp on Ceramic avenue, Zanes- A. Butler, heading the administra-ishe said, adding that she foresaw.nor_ he said_ he v_.n] ask his senate tive Engineers, died of a heart industrv. tion while Churchill difficulty about being admitted.' investigations subcommittee _-or-tack today. I told parliament Britain has nego-j "I Just rang the doorbell and.permission to invite Truman to; The soft-spoken union official, an ordinance to pa'-. tiated with Washington and Paris they let us in." she stated. j testify._____ j known as grand chief engineer, col- from Sharon avenue for an interim meeting to discuss "certain urgent problems of com-i mon concern." IIE SAID Britain would be rep-i resenifu by Lord Salisbury, president of the council whom! Churchill late today appointed as! MARIOX o June 29-iB-Mar- acting foreign secretary the absence of Anthony Eden, who, representatives j Known "I DOX'T THTXK it would at his desk while conferring; necessary to subpoena Mr. Tru-'w.th two associates, McCarthy added. "I hope it: THE LEGISLATORS also okayed ve Harris road to the plant.! Reign-Of-Terror Suit Dismissed -N'. Ky.. June 29 towed slowly to port tonight carry- for the week ing the body of a crewman who not announced. The Commu- had tried to soften the impact. _____ <__gure topped any week since The only victim of the collision 13 2._4 ,vers reDOrted the week of last night 12 miles offshore was Nov_ 17.23. 1951 both sides JAristides Bestos Dos Santos. 33. w__re trying for the most advan- of Rio De Janeiro, crewman on the tageous "cease-fire line in tvent of freighter Loide Panama. a trllcc. Shipmates said Dos Santos saw LAST 10_000 _, TT T- J i i I E. T- IV II1UIO L-'laH 1U.UUU The orainance covering the J'JGge H. Churcn rord to-_ the big American tanker Gulftrade casualties were report- -...t j j... without prejudice bearing down in the ivz and rushed ed_ refiectir._; the Chinese drive ier improvements authorized the nernp Dumper Drives 5 Miles After Losing Arm GAINESVILLE, Ga., June j_; -----Husky David G. Hulsey of lanta drove five miles to his brotn-f "foremen fornd er's house last night after a truck1 i ci Hi sideswiped him, tearing off his leitr_vhere causcd arm above the elbow. isn't i After a fire department rescue Nuance of S12.000 in notes to install the United Mine Workers to put In Vniv Vnrk Ja-'ed to revive him. he was the sanitary Sharon avt-- rjf_f_.rror... s..jt v. when "told to a but w'as dead _ nue along Hams road to the and to amidships, and said- he arrived. I Council President James Camp- J tll'u The crash spl.t a 2ri-foo- "What" I could tell you vou! Shields had been head of ssid company plans to counties. t..e Panama's side ana .ire mar- 1950_ succe.3ding the Hr) additional S18.000 to build: Union Attorney John Y. Brov.r. Billed Dos Santos instar.-Jy. TWO today in- T sewer from the norih sido of i'x asked for the dismissal which other Brazilian crowrr.en were rev." lows reinstatement of the suit Jured. one with a broken leg. nne- later. Defense attornevs did no- ___________ nn-o- in I-, that The burning of two buildings Friday night, coupled with three 'minor fires Saturdav and Sundav. (Tszrn to Page 6. Please) is convalescing in the U. S. from Lul'a-v "Therefore. I say no Alvanlev Johnston who retir-1 j.-, their hunt for a susnected: ______ TT -'properLV to v.-'th a third gall bladder operation. jg _f siege Qf------------------------ Jed after 2o years ir. ofnce. He ban I mysterious week-end fires. GodfrCV TT (been ide ScOUt For CuStCT iTr- IS made temporary Convalesce I and three industrial blazes on June LEESjilTJG. Va. June 20 sent recent damage figures Radio-TV Star Arthur oaring into j._t_; Godfrey' top brother-. negotiations' The Weather .e ovcr pas- lc years. Many o: _ _ ___ naa bcen recuperating from a the rules adopted over r aj night. They iound an operation. the He went immediately to his 350- bv cro country estatt- i.i ne tabks were drafted OHIO-Hot and humid Tuesday yj-ji. rr.orp than 140 mine operators, residents and of 'he two counties with conduct- _ o! t-.-rror" against the ;ng a restaurant ated in a Hah couniv fiosfiitai. Kulsey, who weighs 200 pounds, ,..._. he drove five miles to his brother's house after losing arm rsnd without making an effort to stop the flow of blood. The truck that sideswiped his; car did not stop. His brother, Dan Huisey. applied rnide tourniauet and took him Jest For Tins Morning and another. ;s very tired from the trip. Rehearsing Scheduled OH wnere nau otherwise :s line." said Mrs. Godfrey, who met her hus- Phone Kato Hike oand at tne airport. 0 2g Sno r.e convalesce The Or.io comiTiis- today scheduled a rehearing and Wednesday, with probable showers both days. Jndge Denies Xew Trial ipcrcivurC'i''', In Traffic Death SADDLE MOUNTAIN, Okla., Jur.L' Horse, 107- year-old chief of the Kiowas and General Custor's Indian scout dur- .r._: the ISTOs. is in a coma today arc! near death. .an- jur.e daughter. Mrs. Mamie Ike ve.ir's no' Jjhnr.y. her father xvas ready the "-1 'nere P453 on-'' a leve: nearly IT per cent In 'a'king to her and two other the aH-'.i.T-e record .-ate rercrccd Quoetone and '.he United Is before lapsing in- V.'orld Health report- coma. Hunting Horse told ed toiav. chi'.dren to "be safe and pre- TV-.P -.voo-.-'v "p.red for Go-d. always be good and bulletir: said 3 '-4 ever.-cne ro matter who at his hom.p. Beacon conv, Hill to thp hospital, still conscious, but ..Jones in a state of shock. prnud of ________________] Look at these iarms. for several ueo.-cs. r.urse was fo- Ju v 2a :n tne Cincinnati and reported to .iave made tne flicht _ him on -uie olar..-. owned "by Telennor.e Co rate case. nis vaca' Godfrey and Frank Lavigaa. his Tnc the re- F.I.SKWIfERE Huh KAMTLTON' O nP o ,c D Common s Juds-p P hearing a: the request of the city: ZAHESYIUE SKIES TODAY WOMAN KILLED AUBURN. Ind., June 29 His BOY DROWNS co-workers admitted his CLEVELAND, June A collison between a pickup truck 'muscles and asked if he got them Fifteen-year-old Janes Geschke The comPan-v a rate increas and an automobile today from rowing. drowr.rd tonicht while swimming S4.637.000 a year. The city a Cincinnati and the Cincinnati1 Sunrise :Sunset increase of v askea Ar.tares. j Retail Merchants association. The commission recentlv Mrs. Vada 67. of Hicks- Jones (scornfully) From row- in river. Four other boy. 0., a town about two niik-s.ing? I got them from pulling fish '.vho were with him. said the cast of 'he Indiana-Ohio state lino, into the boat! tim was not a eood ywimmnr. hinder supreme court to void the The court, nas tne --t pv.IC cases were reported In the United rna--' Sta'es Jan. i and June 12 dczen relatives have sather- of this year, compared with fd a: .-.is home in the Wichita 'e F. P. Bo': cares in the same period last mountains here. overruled a motion for a year. r.e-.v for Dewey G. Brooks of A total of 305 ne'.v cases X. C. on a serond de- ed in the United States the week You'll charge. H? was ending Jure represented s 22 rnnvicted June II and sentenced p-er cent increase over the previous to an indeterminate term in the week, the bulletin said. Oh.o penitentiary. ___________ _ Brooks was convicted in connec- BODY IN WELL tion with the traffic death May 15. WAPAKONETA. O.. June 29 Kenneth Joe Schell. 15. of Dav- Frank Heueisen. 75. who ..n. The boy and a companion reported missing from his Botxins. 2 a. n a. ra nere. by automobile as they Shelby county, home ftinday rr.orr.- b...-ycies road 25 near was found in a well 3. jmue west ol U..S. 25 SoTiday night. Editorial Sports Vscmon's News Comics Tcievision-P.adio The .Tors Classified News Briefs 4 10. 11 12. 13 14 15 15 15. 16, 17 18   

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