Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Times Recorder, The (Newspaper) - January 12, 1955, Zanesville, Ohio News Only Paper Delivered By KFD The Same Day It Is Printed The Times Recorder Serving ZanesvlUe and Southeastern Ohio for Three Generations SflST 9 MOMS 2450X 16 PAGES JANUARY 1955 CLOUDY COLD FIVE CENTS SOLDIERS SAVED BY Costa Rican Army Fights Invaders Airborne Rebels Seize Town On Invasion JRoute SAN Costa Jan. 11 Costa Rican troops dashed today with an armed force in North Costa a government spokes- man near a town on a di- rect invasion route to this capital city. Col. Hodolfo chief of staff of the civil said the government forces suffered two men wounded in the clash with 75 to members of an airborne group that took over the town of Villa Quesada this morning. THE COSTA RICAN government charged on the part of Nicaragua arid said it expects receive military from the nations of this hemis- phere to forces of Nicaragua countered with a statement saying the accusations were foolish. Costa Rica's available manpow- er was quickly mobilized and more troops were rushed to the north. GOVERNMENT officials said a break in relations between Costa Hica and neighboring Nicaragua appeared imminent. Costa Rica said several villages in northern Costa Rica had fallen to anti-government Quiros said an observation plane sent to Villa Quesada machine- gunned a group of men trying to repair an airfield there with a trac- tor. He said the tractor was dam- aged. HE SATO contact was made with the anti-government elements at Bio a village near Villa and that the opposing armed units had advanced'to Pen- on Del about five minutes' walk from Villa Quesada. Quiros said he did not know how many men made up the opposing force or who leads them. He as- the real leaders are former President Teodoro Picado and his Ra- phael Calderon Guardia. The Pic- ado regime was ousted in 1948. Quiros said a clandestine radio station had been heard the people to revolt and to Page Promotions Listed At First National Directors And Officers Eeelected As Stockholders Hear Report Of Business Two promotions in the official personnel of the First National bank were announced yesterday afternoon follow- ing the annual reorganization meeting of directors of bank. Richard E. Emery was promoted from the position of note teller to become an assistant JUAMTA R. THOMPSON RICHARD E. EMERY cashier and Miss Juanita Thompson was advanced to the post of assistant trust officer. THE ANNUAL meeting of the bank stockholders was held prior to the directors meeting. Reports of officials revealed a most suc- cessful year during 1954. The as- sets .of the bank are Directors reelected by the stock- holders Max H. Findeiss. Mrs. Dorothea G. Charles N. David Milman H. A. F. Murphy and B. R. Straker. Directors renamed David Hook as chairman of the board and Milman H. president. OTHER OFFICERS Charles N. Earl A. T. Robert executive vice- president and Clarence W. assistant cashier and trust Charles F. Ham- assistant cashier and audi- Paul L. assistant Richard E. as- sistant Miss Juanita R. assistant trust officer and Ralph E. assistant auditor. Mr. after graduating from the Zanesville high school in 1936 attended Meredith business and became associated with the bank in 1937. He served with the Armed Forces in World War II. Miss Thompson has been asso- ciated with the bank since 1947 as an assistant in the trust de- partment. She is a graduate of the South Zanesville high school and attended the Zanesville Branch of Ohio University for some time. She is a member of the Cobum Methodist church and the National Secretaries association. School Pranks End In Death For One Enraged Student Fires Rifle Bullet Into Head Of Dormitory Occupant Jan. 11 22-year-old Swarthmore college student flashed a light into a dark dormitory room early spotlighted a fellow student and then fired a fatal rifle bullet through the sleeping youth's head in a fit of rage over a series of practical jokes. This quiet little Quaker community awoke with a start to what police said was its first mur- der since the borough was incor- porated in 1893. Delaware county detectives arrested Robert a scholarship student from Potts- for the slaying of Fran- cis Holmes 0. DETECTIVE Earl Allen said son of Helen a divorced will be charg- with murder. Allen said Bechtel told him he' was enraged over pranks other' students played on him and 'STATE OF THE Frank J. in- augurated Monday for an unprecedented fifth delivered his traditional of the message to a joint ses- sion of the legislature at Columbus yesterday. Here he Is greeted by Lt. Gov. John W. Brown as he took the rostrum. Press Legislative Leaders Commend Lausche's Fifth Term Message Jan. leaders today gener- ally commended Democrat Gov. Frank J. Lausche's of the message to a Republican-dominated general assembly. The governor delivered his 40-page message to a joint senate- house session the day after starting his history-making fifth term. Spectators filled the house gallery for the address lasting well over an hour. But legislators applauded only when he finished speaking. MAY NOT agree with my Lausche said before plung- ing into his address. Observing that the Democratic system per- mitted divergent the gover- nor added that make my pres- in that spirit. Steel Furnaces Back In Use Jan. Three of 10 old open hearth furnaces were placed into oper- ation today at Detroit steel's Ports- mouth branch. The 100-ton fur- naces had been closed since mioV 1954 when steel production Tour more of the old furnaces are scheduled to begin operations next month- Production has been maintained with four new 250-ton furnaces opened when the told ones were closed down. Detroit Steel President M. J. Zivian said the Portsmouth mill would turn out tons of steel ingots this a record month- ly high for the mill. Police Guard McCarthy Home After Tkeat Jan. H -IB-- Police ported a guard about the home Sen. McCarthy today after his next door neigh- bor reported she had received a telephoned warning are going to blow up Joe McCarthy UN Official Denies Mission Is Failure REPORTERS talked to the Mrs. George W. after friends of McCarthy told newsmen of the phone call. Mrs. Ennis' home at No. Third N. adjoins Mc- Carthy's in a row of houses joined together. McCarthy said he believed the warning came from crack- UNITED N. Y.f Jan. of Dag Harnmarsk- jold's top aides declared today the N. secretary general has made progress toward freeing 11 Ameri- can airmen imprisoned as spies in Red China. IT a little he ad- Commenting on reports that Hammarskjold's carefully planned mission had the U. N. of- a spokesman for Hamrnarsk- secretary general has not failed. He has made progress to- ward the goal set for him by the general assembly. He was asked recommendations I bring to you as your governor and any day represent views and unbiased by any parti- san or dictation or any special interest group whose interests are inimical to the rights of the Lausche told the assembly. He termed financial problems the most pressing he had encoun- tered in office but HAS NOT and should not have deficit nor should it be subjected to the burden of carrying new am in agreement with many of the governor's said Sen. C. Stanley Mechem senate majority leader must be given further con- sideration.. I will say that I am in complete accord with the gov- ernor that we should operate the state within our income and that new taxes should not be House Speaker Roger Cloud expressed belief that Lau- sche assessed the mos difficult problem of the legisla- ure financing of institutional nd school programs. THE SPEAKER asserted the egislature have some res- about the governor's oard of education. am substantially in accord the position he has taken on Cloud said but If a second turnpike is con- truction ought to end there until n appraisal of the entiie high- vay system can be The governor proposed that he ppoint education board ubject to senate 'he Ohio school survey created by the previous leg- slature to study Ohio's school sys- recommended election of members from the nine appellate court districts. The board will ap- to Page by the'general asspmbly to by the means most appropriate lYlllllQll WOULDN'T imagine this is his continuing and un- somethmg serious or they wouldn'tjremittmg efforts1 for the release have called in advance to adver-of the 11 fliers and other Schools tise their he said. Mrs. Ennis said she received the detained. 'Nations command personnel NEW Jan. 11 Lake Planned In Eelmont County Jan. Creation of a five and one half acre lake in Belmont county may necessitate abandonment of the X0hio Agricultural Experiment sta- tion research farm three miles west of St. Clairsville. That was disclosed today when the station's board of control au- thorized L. L. director of the to negotiate with Bel- mont commissioners for release of the required acreage for a lake and the protective area surround- ing it. The 150-acre farm is one of five in Ohio run by the station on coun- ty-owned properties. Members of4 Ohio State universi- ty's board of trustees make up membership of the station's con- trol whicn uiso supported a recommendation by Rummell that steps be taken to close down the farm entirely. telephone warning this afternoon j talks in Peiping were and that the caller was maiyuseful1 toward this end. They es- with a foreign sounding itablished a basis upon which fur- She said the man asked progress can be 18 Third when THE SPOKESMAN made the acknowledged that it told statement with the understanding iJohn D. Rockefeller today se aside a 20-million-dollar fund to and develop Protestan theological education in the United The gift probably is the larges' single grant ever made for pur WANT you to vacate the his name would not be used. poses of religious we're going to blow up He said his statement was based Rockefeller turned the h u _ T. i .11. amniiTiT in Joe Police authorities in charge of the matter could not be reached immediately for their view on the reported threat. jupon the communique issued yes-' in t t r BAY BOOSTED Jan. An Seditionist Loses Appeal terday by Hammarskjold and Red China's En-La1 at end over to a philantropic agency to administer Specific purposes for which the money will go was not indicated of their and upon additional will go was noi inwcdieu information received from the sec- but it presumably would be used retarv strengthening and expanding the Hammarskiold is en route home programs of nations theologi and reached Hong Kong todav He cal schools. 0 Prirlfofpllf goes from there to whence af h fo KyM Jan. 11- flight to New York. Carl 40-year-old news- man facing a 15-year prison term and a fine for advocating sedition lost his appeal for a new trial today. Criminal Court Judge L. Cur- tis at the same time overruled a motion for an arrest of judgment in Braden's case. The jurist said only that he had given the motions delibera- He set Monday for formal sentencing. Braden's Robert ZollingerT said he ex- pected to file a motion for an ap- peal at that time. former copy reader for the was convicted agreement was reached today 13. Five other in- ing pay boosts of 26 cents an hour over a three-year period and in- creases in mileage pay rates to eluding his were indicted on the same charge after a blast wrecked the home of a Snowstorm Hits Cincinnati Jan. 11 where the hills make any appreciable snowfall a dug out today from the heaviest snow since March 1953. There was a fall of inches during the night. The toll included the drowning of an 11-year-old boy while on a sledding party and a truck accident. The city apparently was on the northern fringe of a snowstorm belt moving from the southwest Ind.. and Hamilton and Ohiot only a few miles Rockefeller about a year ago made a million-dollar donation t t Harvard university for its Divinity school. The announcement today said the with a market were turned over the Sealantic a philanthropic agency set up by Rockefeller ir 1938. determined to get even. The detective said Bechtel felt Strozier was a ringleader of the tormentors. FELT they were persecuting he told police. who was the student proctor in charge of the third floor of an ivy-coveied dormitory in the center of the Swarthmore said students had refus- ed to respect his orders. He said they set fire to paper in waste rolled a 16 pound shotput ball down the long hall to bang onto his set off acetylene bombs and firecrackers and dump- ed his bed in the apparently in retaliation for the strict disci- pline he sought to maintain. A graduate of Pottstown high and a private prep school vhere he was 14th in a class Bechtel was attending Swarlh-' more on a scholarship. He earned meals by working as a bus boy it a restaurant near the camp- us. Police said the junior psychol- ogy who planned to be a Unitarian had been dis- charged from the Air Force in .953 after 43 days service because of a nervous breakdown. Allen said to Page 37 Leap To Safety From Plane ROBERT BEC11XEL Couple Denies Forgery Charge Jan. 11 Pleas of innocent today were mtered by a state highway de partm ent storekeeper and his schoolteacher wife after were charged with a six-count in dictment in connection with dis abled voters1 ballots in the Nov. 2 election. Roy Engle and his Esther entered the pleas after arraign ment in Washington county com-j mon pleas court before Judge Leonard B. Ogle. They were re- leased in bond each. The from 10 Freed Prisoner Says Russians Holding Fliers Jan. 11 A De- HOLMES STROZIER County Spending To Hit New Budget Reveals A record-breaking budget Two Airmen Still Missing After Crash SEWART AIR FORCE I Jan. Thirty-four airborne infan- trymen and three Air Force crewmen parachuted to safe- ty today when a C-U9 Flying Box- car crashed and burned after take- but two airmen were still missing four hours later. THE who held his crip- pled piano on a straight course for 'the emergency was report- ed to have stayed with the plane as it plummeted to earth moments but there was no official con- Jfirmation of this. One paratrooper was admitted the base hospital with very minor base officials said. They identified him as Pfc. Richard L. Dalton i The para troopers aboard were of the 503rd airborne in- fantry regiment from Fort Camp- Ky the same outfit involved 1 when 33 soldiers parachuted to safety as their plane made a forced i landing near Miles i earlier today. 1 SECOND LT. James Fla platoon leader of i the infantrymen gave this 'account of the 1 had just climbed above the overcast when the crew chief came out oC the cockpit and told us to set ready to jump Then he went back into the cockpit a came back out and an engine is on we're feath- ering the props He said the men. who apparently I thought it was a drill at fol- lowed instructions exactly and barely 30 seconds later the passenger compartment of the huge plane was empty. FIRST LT. Walter 0.. commanding officer of Co. L. of ihe 503rd and officer in charge of the troops I4I don't know uhat happened to the but he did a good job. He gave us all the time we never varying from a straight The troopers floated down in near-freezing weather over an area io Page Iroit man back from slavery in the expenditure of Soviet Union expressed the belief was approved late Tuesday by today that eight American fliers shot down off Europe in 1950 may be alive in Soviet prison camps. Muskingum county commissioners. THIS IS an increase of nearly ovci the 1954 budget as a THE John H. No-jresult of increase in motor spent years in and gasoline lax receipts captivity. As a prisoner at the Vorkuta slave labor camp he wit- nessed the 1953 revolt there. He said the slave laborers need a to flare into open re- and for the hospilalization of tuberculosis patients. Ralph chairman of the board of pointed out that the board stayed within bellion. He declared the forced jthe limits of anticipated revenues labor brigades are have expects to end the year in the Betty's Not Ashamed Of Knees Jan. Betty owner of a world- famed pair of today kicked at Christian Dior's knocking of knee exposure with knees have supported rne for a long time. I haven't had any complaints yet from a bank or a miles north of were in- dicted Jan. 6 by the grand jury. The indictment covered counts of writing the name of Dr. J. F. county health commission- on three disabled voters' ap- plications for ballots and writing j rebelled in the past and are like- ly to do so again. Noble added he had been told at that the American air- were held in a Soviet prison. He called H common knowledge at Vorkuta that some Americans who came down in the Baltic sea were in captivity. A U. S. navy a four- engine disappeared over the Baltic in April with 10 men. The IL S. government in notes to black. The county carne out 1954 with a surplus. _ designer Dior came out ''Tagainst knees and elbows yester- County employes will not re-1day. lie told the American ceive a wage boost in 1955. Ex- en's club of knee is ccpt for minor adjustments the sal- aries of all the employes in the court house w ill remain at the same level as last year. A BREAKDOWN of 1he major items which make up the budget general funds for the cur- rent year total compared to a year an increase Moscow rontended the of less than motor vehicle the names of three other persons parrenfly had managed to ditcn compared to on disabled voters' ballot enve- safely because two partly TB sm300 liferafts were found. The d tQ S85 and dog and ken. it _ _ J _ 4-Vimr VkIM the uslist spot in a woman's anat- he should stay cov- ered. Elbows shouldn't be em- phasized by sleeves ending jusr above them a gen- eral bones are never a pretty sight on lopes. The indictment was based on a special statute covering election would concede only that they had fired upon an American bomber to Page suai-ui-c uuvtAms CICOLIU.U t_- i_ Prosecutor Randall Met- of the B-29 type they con- calf said. Some 66 disabled vot-1 violated Communist tern- ers' ballots were involved in al- leged irregularities in the Wash- ington county election last No- vember. The Weather Bow Street's Famous Cells Empty Jan. 11 For the first time in memory all 14 cells of the Bow street court were CCtoCtS fcv 1 U ..-UT...V long-distance truck Negro in a white neighborhood. the reported no snow. empty today. They usually are filled with per- sons arrested overnight for offens- es in the bright lights districts of London's West End. have never had a day like this said Jailer Tom Par- I have been here nearly 20 OHIO Mostly cloudy Wednes- day and continued rather cold. Oc- casional rain Thursday with little change in temperature. Tuesday's 10 a. m........33 12 Noon.......38 2 p. m........40 4 p m........41 6 p. m........39 Lepers Stage Sitdown Strike PORT OF reinforcements to- day quietly took over the Chaca- chacare island leper colony from 300 inmates who had grabbed con- trol yesterday. The lepers remain- ed on a iildown strike. Dr. Michael superintend- J. J. J A J-J. i WcsUnghouse Air Brake Co to- cnt of the settlement and central day handed 90-day suspensions to 'figure in a dispute over its admim- imormea UK two employes one a union 0I- was returned to the main- tSkv STverdtae f-cial who invoked the fifth land last and a relief today that Vertine amcndment bc Uancd Dr. Young Lao. was put in charge about Communist activities. Local displeased that tory. NOBLE WAS released by the Russians here last Saturday along with William C. Marchuk of Norristown. Pa. They had met a third Pvt. William Vcr- dine of at The Soviet Union informed J.he United States also will be released. Tivo Employes Suspended Jan. 11 TE3IFERATURES ELSEWHERE By Associated Low 24 High Cincinnati 41 Cleveland 41 Los Angeles 64 45 Miami 81 62 ZAHESYiLLE SKIES TODAY Sunrise ...................7-49 a. m. Sunset 5.23 p. m. Man Killed In Odd Accident Jan U _ Junk dealer Hyman are Harold K. 28 was struck and killed by a truck prcsident of Local and anent discharges. tover. driven by his son today a EiectnCal inde- feet from a shed where another and Theodore an son hanged himself last June. employe at the firm's nearby The accident happened in Sholi- Wilmcrding plant. YOB'II Find- Editorial News Briefs OUIlbtlL v m-----------' i j. 1J Moonrise p m junkyard. The truck was dnv-j 30th Bnney and Theaters T Tan 1 J _ __ _._ t_ Last Quarter VISIBLE rises Jan. 15 cn by Louis 33. fifth amendment while being 5 56 p. m.i Th th son IrVinK. by a senate at 7 09 p. himself in a shed aftei he was'tce Jan 3. j Women's News win be low in west .....1027 p. icted of master-minding The fifth amendment protects Sport News He was free on bond at.pcrsons from answering4 out in the morning twilight Me ldup. the time of his death. which may incriminate them. Classified
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 155+ 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.