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Zanesville Times Recorder Newspaper Archive: June 23, 1960 - Page 1

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Publication: Zanesville Times Recorder

Location: Zanesville, Ohio

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   Times Recorder, The (Newspaper) - June 23, 1960, Zanesville, Ohio                               In Friday's Timely Tips On How You Can Avoid Burglars The Times Recorder and THE ZANESVILLE SIGNAL Meg's Old Beau And His New Wife Settle In Tomorrow's TR 97TH 26 PAGES Piggyback Moonlets Prove Space Zest This artist's conception shows how the dual satellites of the Transit-2A shot separated from the rocket that placed them in orbit. The Transit-2A navigation satellite gave birth to an- other satellite shortly after it went into its 500-mile-high orbit crossing parts of Russia and the polar regions. WASHINGTON Twoltwo circling the compared new American satellites circuited the earth Wednesday after a spectacular launching with a single rocket. Officials hailed their success as proof that America is in- to space for The launched piggy- back fashion from Cape Cana- Fla at am. e.d t with Russia's one. The feat of pulling up a pair of satelhles simultaneously with a single boosler was a new space for the United Slates. This has not been so far as is by Russia. A an Air Force accomplished the feat. The Transit II-A the JUNE 1960 KlSilt TO RESIGN SEVEN CENTS Jap Pact OKd Thursday -The United States and Japan today put their new security treaty into effect by exchanging ratification documents and pro-Western Pre- mier Nobusuke threatened by additional rioting by announced his intention to resign. beset by month-long dem- onstrations and riots against his government and the an- nounced his intention to resign minutes after U.S. Ambassador Douglas MacArthur II and For- eign Minister Aiichiro Fujiyama had exchanged the ratification documents. The Kishi announcement was made by his chief cabinet secre- Etsusaburo after a cabinet meeting at 10 a.m. local time p.m. The statement said the premier would resign because he felt there should be a change in govern- ment after the treaty became ef- fective. feel there is a need for a change in the political and I therefore see the necessity for me to Shiina quoted Kishi as saving. Kishi's move was not unexpect- ed. He had come under tremen- dous pressure from leftists and fanatical student groups which had rioted and demonstrated since the treaty was pushed through the Diet on Mav 20. The climax of the violence was the cancella- tion last week of President Eisen- hower's visit to Japan. Most of the criticism against Kishi was directed at his meth- ods in ramming ratification of the ing effect of this historic In Washington the State Depart- ment said the U.S. ratification document actually was signed by President Eisenhower and by Sec- retary of State Christian A. Her- treaty through the Diet's lower Her before the President left on house after the opposition Social- ists had boycotted the session. Kishi did not announce exactly when he- would resign. He believed the treaty would put Japan on an equal footing with the United States and erase the of the old treaty. fought for the treaty until this he said in announcing his Asian trip more than a week ago. Before the Senate gave its con- sent to ratification today the doc- ument already was in the hands of U.S. Ambassador Douglas Mac- Arthur II in Tokyo. After the Senate acted. MacAr- thur had only to insert the date. U. S. Ambassador Douglas Mac- his resignation 11 Arthur II and Foreign Minister rejoice with the nation at the tak-jAiichiro Fujiyama met to ex- change the ratifications in a brief ceremony at Fujiyama's official residence. The U. S. Embassy was given only an hour's notice of the time and place of the ceremony to thwart threatened demonstrations and possible violence by the ultra- left Zengakuren students' group and other anti government ele- whose rioting against Ki- shi and the forced Presi- dent Eisenhower to cancel his scheduled visit to Japan. A spokesman for' the students yesterday had threatened force against MacArthur to prevent the ceremony. Allies were rjrt i a in. c.u i liniisii oaiciuicr. me sent aloft to provide the navigational aide and timc-meas- James said Ike Maps Report HONOLULU Presi- dent Eisenhower worked Wednes- day on a report to nation that would reject criticism of his Far East tour and reaffirm Unit- ed States support for its Allies in the far western Pacific. White House Press Secretary I f f Id 11M 1U1 HIVJX-. HI 11JV.UU I _ world a precise all-weather nav-luring soared into a a mommg of a r o P3n fllln igalion to improve the ac-circular orbil lhal will carry f curacy of its clocks and to all of the earth's land mass- jcs including Russia except Cross-Country Hiker Is Due V To Reach City This Morning tire the sun's radiation. The larger satellite also car-1 certain nod t space experiment for Ca- points. receiver to study back- As soon as orbit was achieved ground radio galaxies. arctic and antarcti noises from the this pound aluminum space gave birth to the smaller America now has 11 satellites in orbit around the compared basketball-sized which checks on solar radiation. It with Russia's two. It also has by spring action. State To Study New Bids On Expressway The Slale Highway Departmenl will open bids Tuesday in Co lumbus on two new sections of the Zanesville Expressway at an estimated cost of The bids concern links between __ the Licking River and West pikei JJO'P JtlOW and from Underwood street to Ihe Muskingum River Bridge. i T O 11 The expressway section from I5CttlCCl the Licking River to the Westl pike provides the link with IhCj TJ present Route 40 near Timber OV 1 FclllllllCll Run and includes twin bridges J MO tracks. Cost has been estimated at CHICAGO nation's The link between Underwood 'Broads and the Brolherhood of Mrect and the Muskingum bridge is only 0.682 mile in length but includes bridges over and Seventh streets and ramps to provide access and egress. The estimated cost of this project is four million dollars. A contract for construction of a six-lane bridge over the Mus- kingum River has already been awarded to Peter Kiewit Sons Company of Cleveland. The ex- pressway bridge will cost about two million dollars. It will extend from Mclntire Park to a point just north of Elberon avenue. July has been set for a com- pletion date. Another link is expected to be sold July 12 covering the distance from the west bank of the Lick- ing River to the west bank of the Muskingum River. This link also includes the con- struction of bridges for the Maple and Blue and Liberty street approaches over Mclntirc park and across the Licking Riv- er. Railroad largest of the operating reached agree menl Wednesday on new contracts granting workers a two 4 per cent wage boost. The trainmen were the thirc large brotherhood of on-train em ployes to settle their wage differ- ences with the carriers. Their agreement was patterned after a 4 per cent increase awarded loco- motive engineers by government arbitrators and a similar boosl subsequenlly accepted by train conductors. Members of the trainmen's un- ion will receive wage boosts av- eraging about 10.2 cents an hour. Half of the increase will go inlo their paychecks July 1 and the second-step hike becomes effec tive next March 1. The ruling body of another op- erating the Brotherhood of Locomotive Fire- was meeting here to decide whether to accept a similar 4 per cent wage offer. A Super Jetliner For Page 7 Sec. A Democrats Face Real Scrap...... Page 2 Sec. B The Paradox of The UN Page Sec. Bridge 6 B Classified Ads ..10-11 B Comic Pages.....6-7 B Crossword B Funerals.. 14 A Editorial ..4-5 A Listening Post.....4 A Page S Sec. B Page Markets .........7 B Police News.......7 A Radio-TV News-----2 A Serial Story.......2 A Sports 8-9 B Women's News. A Weather Map.....5 A was working on for the thai he will make by radio and television shorlly afler he relurns to Wash- ington this weekend. The President had no Hagerty on Senate ratifica- lions of the new Japan-U.S. se- curity the trealy that sparked violent demonslralions in Tokyo forcing cancellation of Ei- senhower's trip lo Japan. Eisenhower musl sign the in- strument of which will be exchanged with the Japa- nese in but Hagerty de- By MARCIA RUTHERFORD TR Staff Writer Barbara the walking vegelar- ian from was due lo reach Zanesville early this morn- ing on her cross-country hike which began more than monlhs ago in San Francisco. Rain and an unforlunale acci- dent yesterday delajed her ex- peeled arrival here A small Irailing her along the road between Columbus and inadvertently kicked her on the left ankle which was in- jured several days ago when she was struck by an automobile in Ind. The 56-year-old soaked by a took refuge in the Old Trail three miles east of and decided to rest up until midnight A group of boys were behind her. said Scarl owner of the motel at which Dr. clined to say when the kicked actually would affix his twice on her hurt fool I don't know uhelhor il was There wore reports the but the same bov ment was being sent here to be Hagerty declined to rule out the possibility that Eisenhower might make more trips abroad before the end of his but he said there were no plans for any for- eign visits this time kicked her twice Provin described the group of people that followed the long dis- tance hiker through this small central Ohio community as of the largest parades for years Provin said Dr Moore her foot Hagerty said he talked by He said she ordered a vegetable phone with Secretary of State dinner of head lettuce Christian A. Herter in Washing- tion about Herter's testimony Tuesday before a Senate appro- priations sub-committee. The press secretary said he and tomato frcnch fried a half musfcmelon and a glass of milk a xcgetar- ian. ho said. Her trek to Zanesullc ing al the rate of miles an after talking to Herter and having read-to him should find her passing that reports of through the city at about 5 a m. Accidentally kicked twice on her painful injured foot by a youth imitating her Dr. Barbara British was forced to delax her cross-country stint near Hebron She was likely to pass through Zanesullc early President abandoning personal di- plomacy the wrong It was from HagertyTs statement at a press that Eisenhower's radio TV re- port will assess his visits to the and Korea as a great success in rallying free world forces and improving relations. Despite yesterday's delay. Dr. Moore said she was determined jlo 115 pounds from a normal 129. f married to a London sculptor. HOT FORECAST Partly cloudy and warmer. PREDICTED TEMPERATURES Today s Low......................... 63 Today's High......................... 83 WEDNESDAY'S TEMPERATURES Wednesday's Low M Wednesday's High 75 8 am...... 70 4 pm......71 JO a m. 72 6pm......70 Noon 14 8pm .....69 2pm......75 10 p m 63 TEMPERATURES ELSEWHERE New York 72 M Boston 84 6t Duluth 72 48 Chicato SI New 91 Ohio Skies Sunset today.............. 8.01pm Sunrise tomorrow.......... 5.00am. New moon tonight 10 27 p m Mars. at a m. u now m the constellation and n brighter than any star m that group. Next month the ruddy planet will move into Taurus. Heal Kills Hundreds NEW India -A has killed at least 95 persons in northern All India Medical Health Associa- tion reported Wednesday. to reach New York by way of Washington by Monday. She added that she was aware she had her work cut out for her but that she planned to day and night if to remain on schedule. The obviously determined little woman whose weight has dipped said she hopes to fly to Australia to begin a cross-country jaunt there on July 9. After she she go to Canada to cross that coun- try. The personable three inch Russian-born is They have no children. Dr. Moore has made many trips on foot across the British Isles and has walked across Italy and Switzerland. She said she thought the United States fascinating but explained Turn To 5 A Castro Souring Cuba Faces Sugar Cut Betrayer Of Brink's Bandits Leaves Jail who risked gang- land death to betray his confed- WASHINGTON House Democratic farm in a sudden agreed Wed- nesday to grant President Ei- senhotfer broad authority to cut erates in the million dollar Brink's won his freedom Wednesday. The district attorney said there is no prison in the country where O'Keefe would be safe from vengeance. Joseph ex-convict whose testimony helped solve the Brink's is shown in court. He was freed under bail. Eight of his confederates are still in prison. BOSTON Joseph during which Dist. Atty. Garrett Cuba's sugar sales in this coun try. The move could be a economic blow to Premier Fidel Castro. The who previously had opposed the changed their minds after Secretary of Slate Christian A. Hcrler told the House Agriculture Committee this is appropriate to end the dependence of U.S. consumers on Cuba for their su- gar supplies. Herter also criticized as the committee's party- line 19-14 vote two weeks ago to reject the President's request The committee then went behind closed doors to hear a confiden- tial briefing from Herter on con- ditions in Cuba. Chairman Harold Coolcy N.C attributed the Democratic about face to this Herler briefing. He denied it reflected a charge leveled at the Democrats afler the earlier vote by Rep. William E. Miller chairman of the Republi- can Congressional Campaign Committee. Cooley said he believed the Democratic- controlled committee now would go along with the 'resident's request. There also was a possibility the group would order a mandatory cut in Cuban sugar sales here. whose testimony help- ed put eight bandits behind prison bars for was released after six years in jail. very said the 58-year-old O'Keefe as he went into hiding. feel He said he had no plans for the immediate future. His freedom under bail climaxed two court appearances H. Byrne said G'Keefe made self sitting duck for because he the unwrit- ten code of the has the right to walk out of court a free said Byrne who prosecuted the gang that robbed the Brink's counting house of on Jan. More 1950. than one of the loot still is million dollars but O'Keefe has said he does not know where it is. dapperly dressed in a blue gray tie and white first pleaded guilty in Su- perior Court to two armed rob- bery indictments stemming from the cash heist. Collapse Threatening East-West Arms Talk GENEVA The East West Disarmament Conference moved close to collapse Wednesday when Russia and its Commu- nist allies angrily accused the West of trying to business- OPEN TO AIA TEEN-AGERS Trip To Portugal Is Prize In Essay-Writing Contest Here's exciting news for teen- A teen-age newspaper reader will win a free trip to Portugal this summer to join in ceremonies commemorating the 500th anniversary of the death of Prince Henry the Nav- igator. The trip who will be chosen in a nationwide essay- writing will fly to Por- tugal on a TWA Super Jet for two weeks of fun and adventure. The trip uill be awarded to the writer of the best short es- say of between 200 and 500 words on the It Is Important For Teen Agers To Read A Daily The contest is open to every- one between the ages of 13 and 19. Entries should be sent Contest Family 60 East 56th New York N .Y. Entries must be re- ceived by July 11. The Family Weekly is a regular feature of The Sunday Times Recorder The person whose essay is judged best from the standpoint of originality and aptness of will start his adven- ture with two days of sightsee- ing in New York City Then he will board a TWA Superjct for the flight to Lisbon. The highlight of the trip will come when he boards the ma- jestic sailing for a three-day during which he will witness a great naval parade on Aug 7 in which more than 250 ships from the United States and 41 other na- tions will pay homage to the memory of Prince Henry. The 15th Century Portuguese one of the great pioneers of ex- founded the world's first school of navigation and paved the way for the later voyages of Christopher Colum- Vasco da Gama and Ferd- inand Magellan. Following the massive naval the trip winner will en- joy a one-week tour of Portu- with a priv ate car and guide. The winner will have the add- ed thrill of being a and writing an account of his adventures for publication under his own by- line. He will be accompanied by a Family Weekly staff mem- ber In addition to the trip to Por- 25 American College Dic- tionaries will be awarded to the 25 runnors-up in the contest The five Communist delegations to the 10-nation talks made thei accusation in a joint statemen ssued after a formal conference session that lasted barely four minutes. U S. delegation source prompt y denied the Soviet charges of unwillingness to discuss disarma ment. They pointed out that in he two weeks since the talks re- convened June the U.S. dele- gation had commented at length on Moscow's proposals. Chairman Jiri Latins Cancel Nazi Arrest Protest Talks The delegates from Po- UNTTED N.Y. Bulgaria canceled talks with'and Romania then conferred ex- Tsrael Wednesday on the Adolf foreign vakia. deputy minister o f Czechosla- adjourned Wednesday's Eichmann case because of Israeli Premier David Ben-Gunon's in- sistence that the Nazi warlord would not be returned to .Argen- tina. Argentine Ambassador Mario Amadeo disclosed at a security council meeting that President Ar- turo Frondizi had decided not to confer with Ben-Gurion in a meet- outcome of which is foretold in Fron dizi confirmed later in Paris that he had canceled the meeting which had been planned for Fn day at Brussels. As the council began debate on the case of a former Nazi colonel accused of ordering death for six million Jews in World War II and who was spirit- ed out of Argentina by Israeli Amadeo presented a res- olution asking that the 11-nation that such fecting the sovereignty of a mem- ber state and therefore causing international friction if re- endanger international peace and Israel proceed to an adequate reparation in accord- ance with the charter of the Unit- ed Nations and rules of interna- tional citcdly before issuing their blast against the West. The Communist bloc statement declared lhal the Soviet disarma- ment proposal had been explained in detail to the conference and 'The delegations of the United States and of the other Western powers do not on their part sub- mit any proposals and do not reply to the lawful questions of the delegations of Socialist states regarding the most important problems of general and complete disarmament The Soviet side gave no indi- cations it was going lo break up conference now But Western delegates believed the Commu- nists were building up a case fop weaking it off quickly after U.S. Fredrick Eaton returns rom consultations in Despite the delegates igreed to hold another session 'hursdav. Top Soviet Doctrines Repudiated By Nikita EDITOR'S The fol- lowing dispatch by the West- ern correspondents in Moscow cleared Soviet censorship. MOSCOW Premier Nikita in a radical break with Communist said in Bucharest that the teach- ings of V. I. Lenin must be in- terpreted to conform with actual- ities of today. In this he again repudiated the nin and Karl Marx doctrines that war between communistic and capitalistic states was inevit- able and that there can be no peaceful co existence between states with rival ideologies. Khrushchev first laid down his radical theory of inevita- bility of during the 20th Party Congress in 19M. The Communist world hailed it as Khrushchev's major coniribu- Uon to post-Stalinist and Marxist thought. The corollary of the new theory meant peaceful ne- gotiations for normal relations and all associated with his vigorous worldwide peact offensive. He took this thesis a step fur- ther at Bucharest by urging reasonable interpretation of in's views and noting words to the Eighth Party Con- in live not only in a ttate but in a system of states and the existence of a Soviet Republic side by side with imperialistic states for prolonged period is un- thinkable In the final end atber one or the other will triumph. And before such an end ed a series of terrible ctohea between the Soviet RepubBe and bourgeois states is A   

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