Zanesville Times Recorder, July 15, 1957

Zanesville Times Recorder

July 15, 1957

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Issue date: Monday, July 15, 1957

Pages available: 24

Previous edition: Saturday, July 13, 1957

Next edition: Tuesday, July 16, 1957 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Zanesville Times Recorder

Location: Zanesville, Ohio

Pages available: 279,807

Years available: 1923 - 1977

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The Times Recorder (Newspaper) - July 15, 1957, Zanesville, Ohio Your Newspaper Fights For Your Rights To Know And See The Times Recorder Serving Zancsvffle And Southeastern Ohio For Three Generations 73ED 162 (24 PAGES) ZANESVELLE, OHIO, MONDAY, JULY 15, 1957 THE WEATHER MOSTLY FAIR SEVEN CENTS Aga Khan Burial In Egypt Body Leaves For Cairo By Plane GENEVA, July 14 The. body of the late Aga Khan is to; be flown to Egypt for burial Wednesday, the family announced today. His widow, the Begum, his son, Alv Khan, and his successor, Aga Khan IV, will accompany the body. The Aga, spiritual leader of 20 million Ismail! Moslems, died at his lakeside villa here Thursday, following a heart attack He was 79. A familv spokesman said the embalmed body would lie in state Tuesday and most of Wednesday to permit followers and the gener- al public to pay their respects in the room where death came. The body is to leave Cairo late Wednesday in a chartered Airlines plane. The body will be accompanied by 12 representatives of Ismaili communities in Africa, the Middle East, India and Pakis- tan Alv's half-brother, Prinr.e Sad- ruddin, and the new Aga Khan's brother. Amyn, are to follow by commercial flight. The spokesman explained this arrangement was in accordance with a standing rule established by the late Aga that no two brothers of the family should ever fly in the same plane. In Cairo the body will be trans- ferred to a chartered plane of the Egyptian airlines for a flight 500 mifes south to Aswan, one of the principal centers in the Ismaili sect, where the burial ceremonies will begin Friday, the Moslem holy day. Seven-year-old Princess Yasnrn. the daughter of Aly Khan and Actress Rita Hayworth, is to re- main in Geneva, the spokesman said. Earlier, Aly and S a d r u ddin laughed off the stories that they Turn to Page 11 Civil Rights Backers Divide Over Amending of Measure Find Answer To Juwnile Delinquency BODY FOUND IN TRUNK doctor and police examine the body of an uni- dentified man found in a black trunk on a Railway Express agency platform in New York Saturday night. Police said the victim had been shot three times and the body wrapped in plastic sheeting be- fore being stuffed into the trunk. (AF Wirephoto) Police Puzzled By Finding Of Murdered Man In Trunk NEW YORK, July 14 ID Police sought today to establish the identity of a middle-aged man who was shot three times and cramm- ed into a trunk-apparently before he died. Bolin Praises Elks Program For Youth Rain Halts Ku Klux Meeting KNOXVILLE, Tenn.. July 14 CB John Kasper, 27, fiery se- gregation leader from Washington, D. C., said today he would be willing to spend a year or two in prison if it would bring about the acquittal of his 15-co-defend- f-nts in the Clinton criminal con- tempt trial. Kasper made the statement to n-ewsmen at a small, rain-drench- ed rally sponsored by the White Citizens Coimcil. A black and white sign bear- ing the legend "Callahan Road KKK" marked the turn-off point from the main Knoxville-to- Chnton highway to the scene of the rally. About 15 carloads of men, wom- en and a surprising number of children attended the meeting, which had been described by the dark-browned Kasper as a Rain spilling from black clouds caused members of the crowd to run for their cars before Kasper could introduce one of the main speakers, William Hendnx, of Clearwater, Fla., who described himself as "imperial officer of the Southern Northern Knights of the Ku Klux Klan." Kasper said the rally was not a Klan meeting. "I'm not a member of the Klan and never have he told reporters, standing in the ram. "But I believe in the Klan. We work closely with them." A nationwide alarm was flash- ed for two unidentified men who delivered the gruesome cargo to a railway express office yester- day. It was destined for ship- ment to an apparently fictitious person in Los Angeles. The delivery was performed so casually police believe the men were unaware of the trunk's contents. But it is hoped they can lead the way to the killer who shipped the trunk and pro- vided New York with its first trunk slaying mystery in years. The victim was about 45, 5 feet, 7, and weighed 164 pounds. He had receding reddish-brown hair, graying at the temples, and Greenish eyes. He had been shot in the middle lower chest, the right cheek and left shoulder with .22 caliber slugs. Dr. Sidney Weinberg, assistant medical examiner, said he be- lieved death occurred last Fri- day. The presence of blood around the vi c t i m 's lungs indicates that he was probably alive when he was placed in the Dr. Weinberg said. The body was found when an express agency employe noticed an odor coming from the small trunk addressed to "Hal Jeffer- son, Ambassador Hotel, Los An- geles, Calif." A check at the hotel showed no such person there. Elaborate precautions had been taken to conceal the dead man's identity. The body was nude except for white under- shorts. It was emcased in plas- tic sheeting. The bullet holes and nose and mouth were taped, pre- sumably to prevent a telltale trail of blood. Two week old newspapers covered the corpse and cam- phor mothballs had been scatter- ed in the cheap metal trunk. Illinois River Near Flood Stage CHICAGO, July 14 M) The runoff from Friday's record 8'4- inch rain in the Chicago area posed a flood threat on the Illinois Fred L. Bohn, of Zanesville, grand exalted ruler of the Bene- volent and Protective Order of Elks, said last night in San Fran- cisco that the Elks seek a "new accent to better understanding of "teen-age in spend- ing most of in chari- ties each year for youth wel- fare. Bohn addressed the opening of the 93rd grand lodge convention. He said the "dividends are great" from Elk youth programs and VALLEY FORGE, Pa., July 14 U) The big, ruddy-faced man twisted around to his neighbor in i the bus and said: "You've got to hand it to them. They've got this thing organized to a fare-thee-well. I was in the Army over five years, and I nev- er saw Uncle Sam do a better job. To think we used to needle this guy or that about being a jBoy Scout. You know, meaning he didn't know his way around." The bus was one of many bowl- ing along on the drives through this mammoth Boy Scout Jam- boree city. It was filled with a variety of sightseers, most of them eager to talk. The old Army man did just that. "Look at the grounds. Not a thing out of place, no trash lying around like you see in some of our best parks. "These kids learn the ropes all right. If I had a boy this is where he'd be...." "Friend of mine, a doctor, has a boy here, about 14 years old. Family's pretty well off, but this 30v helps out on a small farm. Earns practically all his spending money that way. You couldn't thousands of charcoal fires food meet a nicer bo} "It's like that article in the paper said this shows you how many juveniles aren't delin- quent..." It was chow time, and over was being cooked for the always hungry Scouts, of them and more. The Army veteran, his admira- tion still running in full tide, re- sumed: "This is like feeding the entire allied forces, except the food is sure better here." "I'd hate to be chief cook and a woman said. The old soldier dismissed the Turn to Page 11 river today, and new rain hit downstate areas. The river reached flood stage: at Ottawa, an industrial commun- ity of some 85 miles south- west of Chicago where the flow was backed up by a 600-foot dam. Meanwhile, heavy overn i g h t rains hit localities in south cen- tral Illinois, with Vandalia report- ing 5.79 inches, and Springfield, the state capital, 1.81 inches. panded." Robert L. Blackledge, 57, Kear- ny, Neb., attorney, is slated for election as Bonn's successor ai the grand lodge's first business session tomorrow. An unopposed candidate, Blackledge will be nominated by Federal Judge John W. Delehand. Lincoln, Neb., and Nebraska's Governor Victor An- derson is to second. In his opening speech Bohn Some flooding was reported in told some delegates that teen agers are cnticized as a farm fields and the Kaskaskia river rose below Vandalia. State police said, however, there were no reports of danger to residen- tial communities. Traffic was im- peded by water spots, but no main highway closures were reported. Starved Rock State park on the banl: of the Illinois river was or- dered closed and water threaten- ed to make State Rt. 71, leading to the park from Ottawa, impass- able. KILLED BY TRAIN ORRVILLE, Ohio, July 14 W) Six-month-old Sharon Leah Keffer was killed today when a Pennsyl- vania freight train struck an au- tomobile at a county road crossing The baby's father. A. L. Keffer of nearby MarshaUville. with whom she was alone in the car, is in fair condition at Dunlap Memorial hos- pital here. The Weather OHIO Mostly fair Monday Find Oil Signs In Libya TRIPOLI, Libya, July 14 (Ji The government petroleum com- mission announced today discov- ery of first signs of petroleum and natural gas in a well drilled by Esso Standard at Al Auenat in the southwest Fezzan near the Algerian border. Drilling started a fortnight ago and petroleum signs were found feet deep, a communique Rossellini Still In India NEW DELHI, India, July 14 ff) movie director Roberto Rossellini said tonight he has no present plans to leave India. He said it would take him at least two more months to finish his film work for the Indian government. His actress wife Ingrid Bergman said last week in Rome that he would finish his work in a month and return to Italy. "We will spend the summer to- gether at our Santa Marinella villa (north of Rome) as we always have since our she said. But Rossellini said today: "I have no plans at present" for leaving India. Speaking with a hoarse voice and occasionally coughing. Rossellini said, "I am in bed with flu.'' He conferred yesterday with of- ficials of the Indian information and broadcasting ministry for group because of the actions of individuals "These fine young boys and girls are much more capable than my generation was at that he said. An illustration of accomplish- ments by the Elks cerebral pal- sy program was provided by 17- year-old James Landon of Eure- ka, who led in the oath of Alle- jgiance. Landon was considered a hope- less cripple six years ago but there is only slight outward signs of his affliction today. Monday's schedule includes a convention memorial service, a luncheon and a fashion show for ladies at the World Trade cen- ter. New Concord Flier Eyes Speed Record Major John Glenn, Jr., of New Concord now flying with the U. S. Marine Corps is to be the lead pilot when the Navy laun- ches two F8FU Crusader Jets Tuesday morning from the Los Alamitos naval station near Long Beach, Calif., in an attempt to record the first supersonic coast to-coast flight in history at blistering speeds far greater than the muzzle velocity of a .45 cali- bre bullet. Major Glenn is to leave Los Angeles in "Operation Bullet" at 7 a.m. To span the na- tion faster than the speed of sound, he will have to reach New York City three hours, 14 min- utes later. The second Crusader, piloted by Lt. Cmdr. Charles Demmler, USN, is to fly the same mile course about 28 minutes la- ter. This grand lodge convention is the first to be held at San Fran- csco. JAMBOREE SCOUTS AT CHURCH SER- VICES Shoulder-to-shoulder, thous- ands of Boy Scouts take part In a union Protestant service at the National Boy Scout Jamboree at Valley Forge. The tall cross on stage looks out on boys fill- ing the natural amphitheater. Catholic and Jewish services were also held and well attended. (AP Wirephoto) Bundfs Plea For New Trial Docketed For Hearing Today Hearing for a new trial for convicted murderer Harry Dale Bundy, 39-year-old Zanesville factory worker, will be held in Judge John Rossetti's Stark County Common Pleas court today at Canton. The two Crusaders, in order to beat the speed of sound all the way across, must average more than 760 miles an hour. Both planes will be officially timed by the National Aeronautical associ- ation. The present official record for the transcontinental run is three hours, 44 minutes and 53.88 sec- onds, well below supersonic speed. The record was established by an F84F March 9, 1955. The Navy- said Tuesday's "Operation Bul- let" will provide a valuable test of the plane's capabilities at near maximum power over a long distance. The Crusaders will be refuled jenroute by A. J. Savage flying said. It added the company is now which he is directing 12 document- examining the finds and continu- ing drilling in the hope of striking petroleum in larger quantities at a greater depth. Mobile Oil of Canada found na- tural gas about 200 miles north of the Esso borehole in April. Typhoon Hits Philippines ary films and a full length fea- ture. tankers. The jets land at Floyd Bennett field in New York. Britain Ordered To Move Bodies LONDON, July 14 Greece. has ordered Britain to move the [races the other day and heard her bodies of 65 Commonwealth sol- saj. "that's a new one. .may Fire Damages Supermarket EAST LIVERPOOL, Ohio. July 14 tf) Fire caused damage es- timated at today at the one story, brick Loblaw Super- market on the Lincoln highway, heavy stock of merchandise was destroyed, and Michael Turk, owner of the building, estimated damage to the structure at 000. Five fire departments with IS men battled flames for nearlv two hours. An overheated motor in the re- frigeration system was believed to have caused the fire. The heat was so intense that meat m the appeal motions were filed shortly after Bundy's conviction. One claimed error in the trial proceedings, the defense attorneys charging they were "restricted in cross examining other, a supplemental motion Princess Not Match Collector LONDON, July 15 President Eisenhower inspect- ed livestock at his farm today and also had a look at the pasture from which he will be "evacuat- ed" by helicopter tomorrow. The president and his wife are spending the weekend at their country place on the edge of town with three of their four small grandchildren. During the morning Eisenhower left the house and roamed around his property for a while. The trip included inspection of a litter of pigs. When the president boards his new helicopter in the morning, he will be resuming participation in :he annual Civil Defense drill that started Friday. From his farm Eisenhower will be whisked to aTSecret govern- ment relocation center called the emergency nerve center of the Office of Defense Mo- bilization and the federal Civil Defense administration. McCoy about the shootings." The of driving. The test groups num number of Vampire jets and train Peron Honors Simon Bolivar CARACAS, Venezuela, July 14 (J) Juan D. Peron. the exiiedldistinct advantage in relation to dictator whose activities led Ar-'accidents involving other vehicles gentina and Venezuela to break ramming into the rear end of the relations a week ago, paid homage postal truck. There were 50 such to Liberator Simon Bolivar here accidents for the olive drab, com- bered units each, one still wearing olive drab, the other re- painted in tri-color. The logs showed: The olive drab fleet was in- volved in accidents, the red- white-and-blue fleet in 622. The tri-colored vehicles had a pilots. The Cairo broadcast said jet deliveries began July 1 and would be completed in August but gave no figures on the number. Dough Out Of Bread MOSCOW. July 14 The Ar- today Surrounded by private body-and'blue- pared with 24 for the red-white- Kommumst. Killed In Explosion ALGIERS. July 14 (.71 French reports said an explosion last night destroyed the gasoline-pow- ered light plant at Laghouat, about 1S5 miles south of here killing 10 persons. A blaze and explosion of about 250 gallons of gasoline were be- who has in- ,n Erevan, says some plan! refrigerators was cooked. Fire guards and police, he placed a dicrs died fighting for Greece iin World War II. a spokesman widi chance of afternoon or even- V the Imperial graves com- VSJLII v-iiiti'wv mi I A K n ti f i i ing thundershowers. Tuesday fair with moderate temperatures. Tcmprralnrcs 10 am. "B pn> 12 Noon nm W 4 pm! S3 pm 78 10 pm. 73 32 Midnight 70 TEMFERATTRES ELSEWHERE By Associated FTcss Wendy, packing 100-mile-an-h o u rimission said todav. winds roared out of the Pacific tonight and battered northern Lu zon island. The Manila weather bureau said the typhoon is expected to weak- en slightly as it lashes across the rice-growing areas of the northern High tow Philippines. Cincinnati Labor Columnist Vector Ricsel, blinded in an acid attack 15 months ago. arrived in West Germany today for a two-week round of talks with officials and labor leaders. Riesel, who has continued writ- ing despite his blindness, came to Germany at the invitation of the press office of the federal govern- ment and is scheduled to be re- ceived by Chancellor Konrad Ad- enauer in Bonn Tuesday. He plans tricycle near his Portsmouth'to consult eye specialists while in tines resident in the foot of the monument to Boli- var and olhcr heroes in the Avcnida de los Proceres. Less than 200 persons, mclud-i MARIETTA, Ohio. Julv been making a lot of dough out of bread. Reporters, said the newspaper. _ _ _ ips living near the plant. The town and the surrounding J H [underweight They conducted raids Ion bakeries and discovered- ing police and newsmen, attend-1- E J. Plott, Canton, president'1 Jhe bakers xvere weighing the pumped ed. Some Argentines cried "Long of the Ohio Junior Chamber hot Ol tne oven wnen it, estimated the dam- Famous Bridge Demolished TOKYO, Julv 14 (T) Workmen began demolishing one of Tokvo's ceTemonv was to boost Javcee member- were oaMng urwu best-known bridges todav. in the state by 20 per cent bread- f For months, traffic will Argentines K tney could get more white bread not disrespectiul ot tnis coun- riott eiecieo president in May of flour than out of try. Venezuelans had charged that addressed some 250 Jaycee Argentina's ambassador, Gen from 60 cities at today's clos-j 3 los Toranzo Montero. was dis-'ing session of the organization's got SUSP.CIOUS when they found t ff f_om hf most bread on the market was power. A water shortage was threatened since the commupir. draws its supplies from electri- live President Peron." Commerce, todav called for a weighs most. _ SI. 142.000. 2 Tney were baking wrme bread; home. IGcrmany. detoured around the gently-arched sukiyabashi facing the Ginza, Nichigeki thea- ter and Asahi newspaper building a meeting place known to all Tokyoites and thousands of Am- ericans who have visited Japan. For 300 years, the spot has been the site of a bridge spanning a canal. Now the canal has been drained and the bridge will be re- placed bv a subway and an elevated highway. respectful. two-day convention. The break carne after Argentina, Plott said that if the drive is asked Venezuela July 4 to expel [Successful, Javcee membership were using more salt than required which also gave them more weight for less dough. The public, said the paper, was narucularlv incensed because the Behind Page One Editorial Women's News 8.9, 10 Radio-TV" 14 Peron. President Pedro A ram-! should reach bv the endjbakers refused to bake the Ar-i Theaters 14 buru's government in Buenos vear- Present membershipjmcman national bread called "Pu-1 charged Peron was directing he said. versive, terrorist activities that1 The group also heard a b have troubled Argentina since heiaddress by Marietta Mayor For- and people were forced to buy! Comic PaSe was overthrown in 1955. irest Farley. and people were forced to buy ricfjit on the open markets from pri-j -or- vate enterprisers at double andj 17 ttnpie the legal price. Classified 20, 21. 22 23 ;