Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Zanesville Times Recorder Newspaper Archive: February 25, 1959 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Zanesville Times Recorder

Location: Zanesville, Ohio

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for Liking us on Facebook

   The Times Recorder (Newspaper) - February 25, 1959, Zanesville, Ohio                        Serving ZanesviDe And Southeastern Ohio For Three Generations The Times Recorder Your Newspaper Fights For Your Bights To Know And See 75TH 47 (14 PAGES) ZLAXESVUJLE, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY THE WEATHEK: FAIR AND WAKMEB SEVEN CENTS State Bill Proves Expl osive Women's Group Baps Measure COLUMBUS A bill de-l signed to have all pre-schoo! youngsters immunized against poiio before entering seemingly innocuous may prove to be esplosive. The bill, introduced by Rep. William Day struck sparks in its first hearing Tuesday before the House Health Committee. A delegation of women from Cuyabcga County attacked the measure. They claimed it would violate "constitution make "secondary citizens" of] parents, and that Salk vaccine; was a "vile vaccine." j Day's h'ill would provide thatf no pupil would be admitted toj hrows Tantrum For Tobacco public schooL either elementary j or high, unless the pupil was irn-j munited, or in she process of be-i ing iminatinized against polio, un-f less the pupil's parents refused tO[ allow immunization in writing- j Mrs. Bemice Hauser, Cleveland.! representing the Better HeaUhj Bureau of Cleveland, said polio j Baby Is Fatally Burned In Clay St. Home Fire Hears Appeal Child Dies jSpy's Attorney Raps Probe In Hospital TESTIFY IN PROBE James RinL left, and Alex Ross, inmates from the Joliet, 11L, prison are siioun as they appeared before Senate Rackets Committee Tuesday in handcuffs. They were questioned about having been hired by a gangster-controlled trade association to de- stroy juke boxes and coin machines in the Chi- cago area. They both pleaded the Fifth. Amend- ment. Story Page 5. (UPI Telephoto) Mother Has Problem With Son, 2- Can't Break His Cigarette Habit immunization should be "left; to the people to decide for them- selves." Ruth V. Egger. Columbia Sta- tion, claimed making it "compul- sory is a step toward totalitar- ianism." while Mrs. Avis Ress, Cleveland, claimed Salk vaccine was "vile." Mrs. Ferd Heiser, Cleveland, told the committee that passing the bill would make "secondary of parents, who would be forced to formally state their refusal to have their children im- munized. The women spoke following test- imony by Sen. Ray T. Miller Jr. Cleveland health officials and Dr. OHie Gootfloe, Columbus city health director. They testified in favor of pass- age of the bill as a means of com- bating public apathy toward polio. Miller said the public's PEORIA. III. (UPI) Mrs. Lawrence Smith is a non-smok- er. Can't stand the smell of to- bacco. But her son. Larry, is a regular nicotine fiend. Since Larry is only two years old. his mother fears he's get- ting a rather early start on the cigarette habit. The trouble started about a month ago when a visitor left a lighted cigarette on an ashtry in the Smith home. Larry pick- ed it up and began to puff. Since then there's been no stop- ping him. "Now he's up- to about five 'smokes' a day. and I don't know what I'm going to do." Mrs. Smith, 33. said. A di- vorcee, she works as a waitress in a Peoria restaurant and has to" leave Larry with a baby-sit- ter much of the time. "Why, when I bring him down to work, he goes into customers' pockets looking for cigarettes I get so she said. "I've tried everything I can think of, including spanking and making him taste small pieces of raw tobacco, but it doesn't work at all. Why. once he even burned himself with a cigarette but he still went right on smok- ing. "It's so bad now that if I or the baby sitter don't light his cigarette, he goes into a tan- trum, screaming and crying and all that." Mrs. Smith said the police had suggested that she take Larry to the doctor to see what can be done. She planned to take the advice. WASHINGTON (L'PI) An attorney for Rudolf Ivanovich Abel sa.d Tuesday there was overwhelming evidence the gov- A 20-month-dd boy was fatally; emmeni did no: crack down on when his clouting caught' the convicted Soviet spy until fin while he was in the after it failed in an effort to futility room of his home at 1214, enlist him as a double agent. Clay street ia South Zanesville' The court appointed lawyer, .a'oojt p.m. Tuesday. James B. Doncvasi of Brooklyn, j His mother. Mrs. Gwen Max-j X. Y.. made the statement "as well, 27, suffered burns of the Heft forearm and hand while she 'was using a blanket to smother! As flames searing the bodv of i her son. Joseph. Alrhcugh the flames had spread tc the contents of the utility room ;Mrs. Maxwell ran wirJh her bian-" son to the home of. neighbor, Robert Montgomery.. to the Supreme Court began hear- ing arguments on the appeal of As former Russian secret oo- lice colonel from esp-onage conviction. Donovan also contended that government officials conducted a "highly illegal" search and seizure of articles in Abel's hotel room a: the time of his arrest. Solicitor Genera! J. Lee Ras- kin, arguing for the govern- ment, denied the illegal seizure charge. Ke said the search corn- plied with the law. Both th-s and the "double aaent" charge were raised at Abel's original trial. The high cojr: hear fur- ther arguments Wednesday be- fore Abel's appeal under Abe', highest ranking Saviet official ev er convicted of espion- age in, this country, was sen- tenced to 30 in jail and fined S3.000 by Federal District Judge Mortimer W. Bvers in 1957; The U. S. Court of Appeals uphold the conviction !ast JaJv. Argument before ihe court centered on Abel's arrest by immigration officials in a Manhattan hotel room on June 2957. and their seizure o: ar- ticles used in evidence a: trial. Donovan contended that the evidence was seized under art administrative deportation war- rant not a search warrant and could not be used to con- vict a raaa of a capital crime." Turn To Page 5} Court Accused >f Communist Coddling Good Samaritan Hospital. CHICAGO (UPI) The American Bar Assn. Tuesday accused Hospital aides sasd that the boy die U.S. Supreme Court of going easy on Communists and called jhatl suffered first, second and on Congress to step in with tough remedial legislation, j third degree burns of the face and; The accusation and recommendation were contained in a con- ,60 per cent of his body. Trie child troversial resolution approved by overwhelming voice vote at the; died at p.m. despite the at--------------------------------------- tendance of two doctors and spe-j icial nurses, i In the meantime, another Jet Liner Former Banker Enters Prison COLUMBUS (UPI) Fred K 41, former cashier of the 17. S. Charges Blast Is 'Political Talfe' neighbor. Edward Springs, tele- i "I np TT> phoned an alarm to the South JT OUllU. A O JDC Zanesville and Zanesviile fire de- partments. Tne latter sent trucks i from the Central and Putnam avenue stations. The South Zanesville firemen i NEW YORK (UPI) arrived first and found that Radioactive Pan 'fire had spread from the utility! Juesdav that one of its "new jet 1 ,i r- _ 1_ ._ rf mid-winter meeting of the ABA'si House of Delegates. The vote made the resolution' the official policy of the powerful organization representing 200.000, American lawyers. The nation's; most prominent lawyer. Supreme Court Chief Justice Ear! Warren. is not a member. His resignation .room to the furnishings in was J living room of the concrete after a Transatlantic to be ra- 50011 hig'i altitude flight, was eral correctional institution at Mi- German problems. in getL-ng shots voluntarily is'-an, Mich., to serve a rejecting such a, shown by a 50 per cent drop the federal marshal's, of- meeting and demanding a summit! The State Department said a speech bv Soviet Premier Nikita Mrs. Maxwell was in the utility doing the family washing Turn To Page 5} reported Tuesday. A U 4.Q conference instead was a political j oration and could not be construed as Russia's formal position, j Privately. U.S. officials feared Khrushchev might be trying toiAjTC jtake advantage of Secretary of! j State John Foster Dulles' illness j WASHINGTON7 (UPI) The Campanella's Son Admits Burfflarv ARRESTED Carl Cintron, was accepted by the ABA Friday.' year old The 50-psus page resolution, pre-, smiles after his arrest Tuesday- pared by the ABA's special com-. mittee on Communist tactics and The revenge-bent youth shot and killed a teen-age gang rival on NEW YORK (UPI) The 15- year-eld son of Roy Campanella, paralyzed Negro former base- ,ba'j star and a leader in the war 'on youth crime, Taesdav night confessed he participated in a j drugstore burglary in which he stole money and cigarettes, po- ilice reported. i David Campanella was booked iat a police station on the theft charge shortly after he was con- in Children's Court of juve- 'nile delinquency for participating Children's Couu Judge Wilfred ;A_ acquitted three boys who were involved ia The discovery" was made bv had weakened the nation's secu-S hundre technicians when they examined a its on 24 cases in-1 ed for Boeing 707 jetliner that had taken volving accused Communists or; when her son's clothing was ig- nited, presumably from a gas heater in the room. Her husband. .G'.en Richard Maxwell, had gone' i to vvcrk at the Kaiser "lant at Newark where he is naa b66" {ployed on the 3 to II p m. shift magazine. A short time before their three Ou'f sons. Charles. 5. James. 6 uifxi iicu sudden 23.000-focTt dive leg.slation. For p. f j ny renewing nis demands tor announced Tuesday that it Richard S. had been taken by sudden dive and the radioactivity. summit conference. would scrap 43 aged warships, their uncle, Frank Claudy of He said the amount of to that as strategy, said the Supreme Court; a Brooklyn street corner while [the fight and then told David he hundreds of theatergoers t'.ick- iwas free go cover. (UPI Telephoto) Smother. PoLce took the boy instead to a police station for questioning about the Feb 14 burglary of a. drugstore. Lt. Terrence Gaffaey said David confessed that he and 3. white boy, :ss door to enter ihe store. AKRON. O. (UPI) Dr. Car! Daniel Statesman, proprietor of a chiropractor, was the store, claimed S500, cigar- isentenced to five months in jail. and cosmetics were taken. "wherever there are hjs on but David told police he took only over the Atlantic to New' Hjwg directly in the face of y--rk earlv lit Is month. court, the ABA delegates de- American announced s.Eate sratutes .-t. be given concurrent en- T .George Delernos. !r V powers as federal laws., Illegal OperallOll broke a plate gla, n disclosed in News-ST._____. f__ __.-.. JT 1 H e 'The court has held that anti-sedi-, laws are the exclusive busi-i An airline spokesman said of the federal government. 66 was no connection between the! ,D. t, i The ABA also asked th a battleships which S22 Eppley avenue, to ......_________........._. _ othbali fleets Oaks Baptist Church to attend a Charmless to passengers and is thc Congress; young people's meeting. Tin. spokesman said the enact legislation to plug! child's body was removed cians stumbled on the loopholes. "I have no comment on a speech by Mr. Khrushchev at a Moscow political rally. We arei awaiting a reasoned reply to our of Feb. IS." The note called for the foreign ministers meeting. Officials said privately it re- to be seen whether the I Khrushchev speech foreshadowed ia deeper freeze in thc cold war merely represented a bargain- ing maneuver bv the Soviet lead- HELD FOR MURDER Frank Kretz of Indio. Calif., wanted er. for attempted murder, kidnaping, rape and aoto theft, is shown Khrushchev said the idea of a shortly after he was captnred in downtown Helmet. Calif., after foreign ministers conference was threatening to kill the town's police chief. Cecil Walsh- who is j "unbusinesslike" and shown holding a shotgun. Kretz tried to fciH his estranged wife able" and called anew for surnm.t kidnaped two men and raped a Riverside woman donng his 1 talks to decide the German qaes- rampagc- (UPI Tefepfaoto) tjon. Dulles, now hospitalized i cancer, has long made clear i United States would not agree ja summit meeting unless it was! -s' Th I carefully prepared for thorough! The ships cost the government 'advance diplomatic including a foreign meeting. Otherwise. ]sia would use such j merely as a propaganda sounding The Navy said the scrap would1 lboard- total about 520 000 ions and would I Officials said Khrushchev might be disposed of in eight _ be laboring under the mistaken apparently to avoid glutting the to'take an oarh as wst-j impression that with Dulles o-iimarket with a single sale. fnesses ;n a theft case The Revs.' the sidelines, he could stampede; nvc batjieshjps on .jie list Raffaele Paone and Lamberto' jthe West into a summit meeting. wert Tennessee, completed inipillppi based their refusal on thc j Asked .o comment on Khrush- ]92o, the Man-land and "In St. Matthew, chapter ichevs address. State Department ml and h -bat j ,o spokesman Lincoln White saia: I ;he Fair tiviry found was ruled to be' a re- _. vcars probation luesdav aft- (sult of court decisions mtemal to an liiega! operation. Moser was arrested after police S3 and some cigarettes. David was released in the cus- .totiy of his mother pending a hearing Wednesday. preachers Christ of the V inomenon Airline officials said that not'itself to set up a standing anti-! Authorities said Moscr admitted is known about the investigative commit-'performing s-.milar operations for ,-et to determine wheth-'tee.___________________________'30 heights at which or whether thc rad'oac was a result of nuclear explosions. rado and West Virginia, complet- not to sear the Rei. 1923. Paone Inside The Times Recorder Supreme Court Ruling Boosts States Tax Power Page 4 Joke EOT Industry Ruled By Axes And Acid Page 5 Complete Rundown In Area Basketball Tourneys Page 10 The Question: Has Score Lost His Fastball? Page II Raybnrn's Spade Starts Capitol Face-Lifting Plan-----Page 14 Classified 12-13 Sports.................. 18 Comks 9 Theater 2 Crosswords 3 Women's 7 Editorial 4 Weather Map 2 Judge Separates Lover Boy' From Blonde Wives NEK YORK (L'PI) A judge separated Michael (Lover Boy) Csnndla arid his three blonde w.vts Tuesday. 29. Ethel. 27. World News (By United Press International) BLANTYRE. Nyasaland Hastily dispatched European troops arrived at this tense town Tuesday to help quell any fnnher disturbances by Africans demonstrating for independ- ence in this British protectorate of Southeast Africa. While troops of the Royal Rhodesia Regiment landed at Chileka Airport in .Vvasaland in thc wake of native rioting in which one person was killed and at least IS injured during the weekend. EAST LIVERPOOL. 0. ir'The Homer Langh'in Ch--a has withdrawn a 250 thousand col- lar damage Tied against :he International Brotherhood of Oper- ative Potters as a result of a 14- day strike at the firm's W. Va.. plant. The sinks. -died 1.500 employes, was referred to tration last Thuriday and both s'des are studying a Sis: of sug- gested arbitrators. The strike :ouchea off over a dispute involving the of a new iindergiaze mach SIG.V OF SPRING? Mrs. Gladxs Lvr.jm o: Jackson street reported to Zanes- PARIS Italian rrwve director Roberto Rosseiisni confirmed vjfje Taesdax- that a Zj- Patricia. appeared sad Tuesday that he had been dor-eyed Indian scnpwr.ter Sona- mower valued at 19-Year-Old Draics Lawmaker To Cut Teen-Age Son's Pay By NORMAN G. CORNISH him z gcwd chance to said other young people had been' But WASHINGTON (UPI) Fresh-, live out a normal span. mar, Congressman Steven V. Car- The treatments are similar to ter said Tuesday he may cat his those being given Secretary of teen-age son's SlI.S72-a-year sal- State John Foster Dulles, ary or take the yoath off the gov-; Carter first entered the hospi- emment payroll altogether. He said one of the mam rca-'treatments and left it Feb. sons he put him on the payroHj The disclosure that the Iowa full time was because he (the'Democrat was paying 19-year-old much bigger saianc "no stories were printed Jiem." and he was about t" 5 years in Ssng Sing for bigamy. Each said she would be happv marry Cannclia again if he cojid restrain hamseif to one wife ;at a Onnelia. a plumber, had men- aced to commute from one to another without arousing saspi- c.cri until last August His marital worl'? collapsed when he tried to bav s ring for his third wife by the names of the first Carter said that now that'carry on dur.r.g rny Stc-.e as credit reftrerices. at work he was was available and coj'.d cornc as CanneKa was sentenced to from H Das Gupta several tirr.cs a week for thc past jcars in Paris Rossellir.i dodged qucst.orj; on whether be to marry s. Dzs Gupta, and he also refused comrner.t on ri-ports that io birth to a glri .n Paris :n December, 1357. SS3 :rorn r.er LONDON Authoritative sources said Tuesday Britain would reject a request by turn-coat diplomat Guy Bargess for a guarantee that would permit him to relum from Moscow for a visit without fear of arrest. Bargess, the Foreign Office official who fled behind the Iron Curtain nearly eight years ago with fellow diplomat Donald McLean, had told newsmen in Moscow he would like a safe conduct to visit his ailing mother in Britain. The Weather FORECAST Fair and warm- er today. Thursday, cloudy arid TTtiid with cijarjcs of eve- ning. i RPEDJCTED siji s H-sh Lsw ..Z2 TCESDATTS oack "Shirley Temple made a Jg., tf. .hoi. Judge "If my sen's salary is too high physician, refused comment on DlCS At Toledo jtal Jan. 30 for nitro-mustard gas weefc when she was sevro yearsjfor the services being congressman's inness. He said, treatments and left it Feb 18 he said. "Jackie Cooganj'1 be he said. had not been authorized by; congressman) had cancer and had Steven A. Carter at nearly the to go to nearby Bethesda. Md'top levd for House aides touched: he said. "Jackie Coog; 1made a million before he was employment is unnecessary.jCarter to any pal James S. Sturgeon. 43. "Why even the President's be ended." j Qrter last ueek that died Tuesday at HERBRIGGEX Switzerland A Tuesday a helicopter to survey the giar.t this Al- pine village. Dr. Robert Wintcrhalder. who came down Zurich, was, flown to the landslide area on Mt. Nadclhom Ke spept several hours inspecting the area. On his return, he told newsmen here he, could make no statement before meeting with Ernst Von Rothem.t TOLEDO. 0. (UPI) Munici-i chief of public works of the Canton of Valais. Skies >s on his staff." Carter said, "and But Carter stuck to his guns inison was putting in a ful! Hospital where he was Naval Hospital each morning for radiation treatments. Carter said doctors told him a few.weeks ago they could not cure him but that the treatments off considerable criticism among voters in Carter's home district. Some of the critics doubted that any teen-ager was worth nearly a year. However, Carter I don't see anyone complaining maintaining that young Steve was about that." The President's son, John, is a major in the Army and has been assigned to thc White House as a presidential aide. worth his salary. "This young man has been do- ing a tremendous Carter said. "I couldn't locate a compe- tent administrative assistant to week in addition to attending col- lege classes part-time here. He said the youth held himself ready for work on a 24-hour basis and was giving the taxpayers of his district full measure for his pay. confined since Sunday because of internal bleeding. He was first stricken Sunday while visiting relatives here. He was rushed to the hospital and given many blood transfusions. TEHRAN', Iran Shah Mohammed Reza Pahlevi Tnesday reaffirmed Iran's determination to sign a bflateral military- agreement with the United States in spite of Soviet threats. The semi-official newspaper Ettelaat said the pact would be signed'Wednesday. The Shah, ji an address to joint session of Parliament, brushed aside warnings that Iran would "definitely become an enemy" of the Soviet Union by entering the alliance. s- VCTO asd :s is Qaaner VISIBLE PLANETS Veeas. ta west m T.S psa. Japster. tow ia ;-59 Saiara, nses 435. TEMPERATURES ELSEWHERE: Ikxtc-n 13 New 40 71 SI M Tucioa 31 D'.tuth SS U   

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