Zanesville Times Recorder, February 22, 1960

Zanesville Times Recorder

February 22, 1960

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Issue date: Monday, February 22, 1960

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Sunday, February 21, 1960

Next edition: Tuesday, February 23, 1960 - 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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All text in the Zanesville Times Recorder February 22, 1960, Page 1.

Times Recorder, The (Newspaper) - February 22, 1960, Zanesville, Ohio Tuesday's TR: TV Cowboy Looks Forward To His First Real Date The Times Recorder and THE ZANESVILLE SIGNAL Coming Tuesdays Teen-Agers Beware Of False Hunger Habit 96TH 12 PAGES ZANESVILLE, OHIO, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1960 SEVEN CENTS Fresh Snow Ups Hazard For Drivers t Fresh snow atop frozen slush heightened Zanes- x'ille area traffic hazards Sunday night. Road crews were ready to move into action again this morning after just clearing up highways from last week's Chessman Reprieve Stirs Row SAN FRANCISCO bit- ter fight over whether California should retain the death and execute Caryl Chessman shaped up Sunday as state law- makers voiced strong opposition to abolishing capital punishment. The debate over the death pen- across Kansas, Iowa, Minnesota, alty, triggered when Gov. Ed- Wisconsin, Missouri and Illinois, milnd G. Brown gran-ted Chess- dropping eight inches of snow in heavy snow. The temperature Sunday hov- ered below the freezing mark. Nearly two inches of snow fell Sunday, ending shortly after dusk. School children, taking a holi- day for Washington's birthday, had ideal sledding weather in store for them today, however. Slightly warmer temperatures today may be accompanied by rain or sleet, forecasters predict- ed. A mid-winter storm dumped up to eight inches of snow in the Midwest and Plains States Sun day, and new snows threatened j sections of the east reeling fromi the season's worst storm I The Midwest storm bowled Up Against The Ice It looks like the U S. Navy's icebreaker Glacier has a job ahead as the vessel inches through a passage in the ice-topped waters off Antarctica. The Glacier retreated west- ward from the Bellingshausen Sea to the possibility of being trapped by the ice pack moving in behind it. The Glacier reached the deepest penetration of the Bel- lingshausen Sea ever made by a degrees south latitude and 95.44 2 degrees west heading toward the Amundsen Sea area. (UPI Telephoto) COLLEGE FUTURE AHEAD Kansas City, a record for the date. At least two persons had died in weather-attributed accidents in the Midwest, bringing to 37 the three-day death toll in snow storms across the country There were eight deaths in New j York state, six in New England man a 60-day reprieve Friday, even brought a threat of impeach- ment of the governor. And, in still another develop- ment. Chief Deputy State Attorney General Rogan disclosed that he was involved in discuss.ons that led to a State Department mes- sage to Brown on the possible ef- fect on Chessman's execution on President Eisenhower's goodwill Zanesville High School, trip to South America. and one m North Carohna. I been announced as w mners of the At stake m the dispute are the A four-place Cessna airplane I1960 M. Shinnick Educa- hves of one condemned woman'was missing and presumed to tlonal Fund scholarships. and 21 condemned have crashed during a snow Scholarship winners are Stephen storm in the rugged Elkhorn'K. Brown, son of Mr and Mrs Four Named To Receive Shinnick Scholarships states, five each in Tennessee and1 Four Muskmgum County high West Virginia, four in Pennsyl- semors- three if_____T_______Ml T r -1- r-_T___i t _. Chessman, convict author who has lived nearly 12 years on San Quentin Prison's Death Row. Their main chance to escape ex- ecution rests with the state Legis- lature's decision when it meets in an emergency session called by Brown for consideration of abol ishing the death penalty, A United Press Internationa] poll of the lawmakers indicated they are going to battle to retain capital punishment. The legislators were 2-1 in favor of nearly 4-1 in favor of refusing clemency to Chessman. Mountains south of Bozaman.j William Brown of 2515 Edison Mont. Four persons were aboard the plane. Zanesville Policeman Is Missing avenue; Mary Linn Gale, daugh- ter of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Gale of 82S Adair avenue, Pennv Hooper, daughter of Mr and Mrs. James Hooper of 231 East New man street, all of ZHS; and Larry English, son of Mr. and Mrs Ken- neth English of Duncan Falls. The grants are for no less than S500 and no more than for each of the years re- quired to obtain a college degree, The scholarships, which have a A Zanesville policeman, on the maximum value of are also force only five months, has been based on the financial needs of Trucker Killed On East Pike MARY LINN GALE PENNY HOOPER reported missing, according to a the student and the college course Brown, an axowed opponent headcluarters Winners were announced by Dr capital punishment, said he grant-1 Missing is Leroy McClellan, 21, Hazel Butterficld. president of the ed Chessman's reprieve to give 15 North Linden avenue, South, fund board of trustees The four the legislature an opportunity to decide the question before Chess- man died, and because of the State Department's message. Zanesville. McClellan has not been seen or heard from since Friday morn- ing when he left his home to go Rights Bill Future Bright WASHINGTON House Republican leader predicted Sun- day the House would beat down Southern opposition and pass a "meaningful" civil rights bill by March 15. The forecast was made by GOP whip Leslie C. Arends who said Southern threats to drag out the fight until the end of March would be blocked by House rules limiting speech-making. Discussing the bill's chances in the Senate, Arends said passage there would bt helped by Senaie Democratic Leader Lyndon B. Johnson's "presidential ambi- tions." Arends said Johnson is "on a tightrope" and must see that the bill "gets through if he wants votes outside the South." Bank Bandit Still At Large EARTLETT, 0. Authorities from three states were continu- ing their search late Sunday for the Wond bandit who Friday rob- bed the Bartlett Farmers Bank here of J764. Ohio, West Virginia and Ken- tucky authorities were still with- out leads as to who the armed robber might be. The young man was believed headed south after the robbery, but the Washington County sheriff's office said no trace of the man had been found. LEROY MCCLELLAN to police headquarters. He told his wife, the former Mary Jane Cowan, he would return shortly to take her to the grocery. The missing patrolman did not report for work on the 4 p.m. shift Saturday or Sunday and he was officially listed as missing Sunday afternoon. He was wearing a tan tweed overcoat, red and black sweater and black trousers when last seen Friday about 10 a.m. He was not at headquarters that morning, according to police.1 McClellan was driving a red 1955 Willys with the license W-99-A. He is a Marine Corps veteran and was formerly em- ployed by the National Plumbing Company prior to joining the po- lice force in October, The McClellans have two small sons. Pat and Rusty. Police said Sunday they had checked with the missing man's relatives, but no one reported being in contact with him since his disappearance. were chosen on the basis of a test taken Feb 13 Miss Gale, who is ranked first in her class, is planning to study languages and has already been j accepted at Smith College in Northampton, Mass. Miss Hooper, ranked second in the 1960 ZHS graduating class, is planning to major in speech and j hearing therapy and intends to enroll at Miami University at Ox- ford. Engli'sh. who ranks first in his class at Philo High School, indi- cated he would like to study elec trical engineering and has applied to enter Case Institute of Tech- nology at Cleveland. Brown is as yet undecided on his college curriculum and docs not know what university he will attend. In addition to the four scholar- ships already awarded, the Shin- nick Fund will award a fifth schol- arship in ceramic engineering, which will be awarded at a later date. This is the ninth year for the education awards. The fund was set up by the late D'r. Anna Hill Shinnick and her husband. Wil- liam M. Shinnick, a Zanesville in- dustrialist. Last year's winners were Judith STEPHEN K. BROWN LARRY ENGLISH RETURNS TO HO UfJ Morgan County Coed Found In Columbus McCONNELSVILLE Miss Sally Glass, 19, missing Ohio Uni- versity co-ed, returned to the home of her parents here Sunday afternoon after 'Columbus police had located her earlier in the day. Latin Trip Outlined In Telecast WASHINGTON (UPI) President Eisenhower an- swered his defense critics Sunday night by asserting that the United States has built "an indestructible force of incalculable pow- er, ample for today and constantly developing to meet the needs of tomor- The President defended hjs de- fense program in a nationwide radio-TV speech outlining the goals of his two-week, trip to Brazil, Argentina, Chile and Uruguay. He embarks on his journey Monday. While he did not refer to his de- fense critics by name, the Pres- ident said unbiased obseners rec- ognized and respected this coun- try's massive deterrent strength. He said the United States main- tains hundreds of bombers throughout the world and they are superior to the fleet of any other country. He also cited US. air- craft carriers and the "steadily" increasing supply of U.S. missiles. Discussing his trip, Eisenhower said he would assure the Latin American republics the United States will work with them stead- fastly to promote the security and well-being of everyone m this hemisphere. He said this effort sometimes is lampered by misunderstandings. One of these, he said, is a belief his country forgets its neighbors Because of its preoccupation with the threat of Communist impenal- sm and defense problems. "It is true that we have given first priority to world-wide1 mea- sures for security against the pos- sibility of military he said. "We have made many sacrifices to assure that this se- curity is and will be maintained." "I hope to make clear on my journey that our military pro- grams at home and abroad have been designed for one purpose maintenance of peace as important to Latin America as to us." "We have created a great deter- rent powerful as to command and to justify the re- spect of knowledgeable and un- biased observers here at home and abroad." He said U.S. strategic bombers were "far superior to any other, in number, i n quality, and in strategic of bases." He also noted this country's carrier- based nuclear bombers and its "host of widely-deployed tactical aircraft." President Eisenhower is shown just before addressing the nation via radio-television from the White House Sunday to defend his defense program and outline the goals of his South American trip which begins today. ______________ (UPI Telephoto) Plane Attacks Castro Home HAVANA (UPI) An unidentified small plane made a bomb ing attack Sunday apparently aimed against the suburban Havana residence of Premier Fidel Castro. The plane escaped despite heavy groundfire from soldiers guarding the premier's home. Garden Store Manager Dies After Surgery Robert J. (Jack) Imlay, Jr., 29, of 1935 Marion avenue, man- ager of Imlay's Garden Store on the Maysville pike, died at 12-15 m. Sunday in Good Samaritan Hospital where he had been a patient three weeks. He had been in ill health and had undergone surgery Friday. He was born Dec. 25, 1930, in Cleveland to Robert J. and Mar- guerite McDonald Imlay, Sr., of Ohio and Michigan. Mr. Imlay was a member of St. Nicholas Catholic Church and its Holy Name Society. He was a veteran of the Marine Corps and a graduate of St. Thomas High School He also attended [Turn To Page 8-A] Four loud a result of bombs dropped by the aircraft were heard after the mystery plane intruded over the Cojimar District just east of Ha- vana At least TRICKY Miss Glass expressed anxiety to return home and regret at the Wood, Carol Ann Baker, Donna fears caused by her disappear- Vandenbark and Elizabeth Lud- ancc from the Athens campus wig, all from ZHS. 'last Monday. She was reunited Stronger Argentine Defense Urged .......Page 7 ZHS, Rosecrans Tourney Foes............Page 9 Khrushchev In Jakarta...................Ffcge 5 Classified Ads Page 10-11 Comic Pages......6-7 Crossword Deaths, Funerals Editorial Pages I 7 12 4-5 Page Radio-TV News 3 Sports............. 8 Theater 3 Women's News 2 with her parents, Morgan Coun- ty Schools Supt. and Mrs. Alfred Glass, at Columbus police head- quarters. Columbus police said the girl was found by a patrolman as she stood looking into the Scioto Riv- er. Sgt. Wilbur Stevens said Miss Glass told him she had been drinking for two days. The patrol- man, Steve Rossiaky, said the girl was "mumbling to herself" when he took her into custody about 2 a.m. Sunday on Civic Cen- ter drive. Glass said the family had not yet learned the "real reason" for her disappearance other than that she was "discouraged" with Weather Map...... 3 school work and her personal life. s "'ffl FORECAST Hazardous driv- ing conditions with cloudy skies and threat of sleet or ram. PREDICTED TEMPFRATURES Today's Low High...................... 'SUNDAY'S TEMPr.RATURrS Sunddy'i Low 13 Sunday1! High 21 21 4pm...... 28 25 Noon 28 2pm. 29 TEMPERATURES ELSEWHERE New York 35 29 were believed to have fallen into the sea. One was reported harm- lessly in a, swampy area some 200 to 300 yards from Castro's Coji- mar house. There were no immediate signs of damage or destruction. It was not known whether Premier Cas-' tro was in the of three of the bombs Victim Is Pinned In Wreck A truck driver was fatal, ly injured Sunday night when his tractor trailer sideswiped the rear of an- other semi and turned onto its top near the Midway Truck Stop four miles east of New Concord on snow- slick East pike. The driver was pinned in- side the wreckage of the cab, which was crushed be- neath the heavily loaded trailer. The driver was believed to be Dick Denham, of Terre Haute, Ind., according to an unconfirm- ed report from the Eastern Ex- press Company. The Ohio Highway Patrol said identification was impossible until the trailer was unloaded and work- men freed the body. Four wreck- ers were on hand as the men worked early today. The crash oc- curred about pm. The name of the other truck driver was not immediately avail- able from the patrol. Cause of the collision was not determined, al- pavement and oth- weather conditions Sunday night apparently contrib- uted. The pike is four lane at the crash scene. The cargo, of assorted merchan- dise in cardboard boxes, was not strewn along the highway. The truck jackknifed along the berm of the road. The man who was killed was driving an eastbound Eastern Ex- press semi, according to the com- pany's office here. The other truck was reportedly owned by Road- way Express. eral he uses intermittently at; Mail Stricken Shoveling Snoiv the time of the attack It was also thought possible the plane was trying to attack a Shell Oil refinery located in nearby Rexla but there was no definite indication of this Guards around the Castro house at a nearby radio naval station opened up on the plane with [on arrival a.m. today at A man tentatively identified as Harry H. Hollingsworth, 74, of 1260 Wheeling avenue was dead heavy machmegun and rifle fire One report said the scribed as a white-painted single- engincd cruft was sputtering when it flew off and may have been hit Bethesda Hospital where he was rushed in a Bolin Bryan ambu- lance. The man was shoveling snow from his driveway when he ap- parently suffered a heart attack. DEATH AND DESTRUCTION Algerian Moslem Villages Shattered By Earthquake p m, 10 p m 41 24 23 Botton TucMon SurtJtt today OJp m. tomorrow 7 21 m. Moonrne tonight 9 21 p m. Lilt Quirttr Feb. It Skies WMWIINENT STAR Betelfeuse, in tauui I 41 put. VISIBLE PLANETS Jupiter, low in loulhciit 5 !2 i tn. Venn, nw ....t.. ALGIERS (UPI) A violent earthquake shattered Moslem vil- lages in the rebel-infested eastern Algeria mountains, Sunday spreading death and destruction. Official reports from the strick- en area listed 44 persons known dead and 88 injured, 21 of them seriously. French army helicop- ters were evacuating the injured. The quake was centered in the region of Melouza, 100 miles southeast of Algiers where the Hodna and Bibans Mountain Ranges meet. Setif, a market center, is the nearest major city, 60 miles away. At M'Sila, a town just outside the quake belt, officials reported that the hardest-hit villages were Melouza, Beni-Hilmane and Au- male. Police forces at M'Sila and other towns which escaped Ac up- heaval mobilized for rescue work. Medicines for the injured and blankets, food and clothing for the homeless were urgently need- ed. Newsmap here shows the Mekwza region of eastern Algeria which was rocked by The qvake area is of the city of Setif, a eaafer ment 125 miles southeast of Algiers. (UPI An earthquake in the same area 12 years ago killed some 300 Reports indicated then may have been several minor tremen preceding the massive quake at 3: It a.m. e.f 1. that toppled ings and splintered boom. ;