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Zanesville Times Recorder Newspaper Archive: May 02, 1961 - Page 1

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Publication: Zanesville Times Recorder

Location: Zanesville, Ohio

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   The Times Recorder (Newspaper) - May 2, 1961, Zanesville, Ohio                        Wednesday's TR: President's Medical Care Bill Explained Th Times Record and THE ZANESYILLE SIGNAL Story Of CIA, Its Successes And Failures: Wednesday's TR 98TH 16 PAGES ZANESYILLE. OHIO, TUESDAY, MAY 2 1961 SEVEN CENTS This moRiiing's news Global Views... VIENTIANE, Laos Attempts to get warring factions in Laos together for ceasefire ne- gotiations are at a standstill; rebel guerrillas fire on royal government emissaries. HAVANA Premier Castro leads giant parade to cele- brate May Day and defeat of last month's invasion. HlOSCOW-Soviet Defense Min- ister Malinovsky pledges sup- port of entire Red bloc to "protect Castro's Cuba against new attacks." MEXICO CITY Anti-Commu- nist demonstrators join simi- lar groups in Lima, Peru, and Caracas, Venezuela, in May Day parades rivaling and opposing Castro's demonstra- tions in Cuba. The Nation... CAPE CANAVERAL The spaceman, although still un- named, and his rocket are ready, but the weather isn't as possibility grows that first U.S. astronaut shot may be delayed until sometime later this week; original target hour was 7 a.m. (EST) today. WASfflNGTON President Kennedy signs million de- pressed areas bill and calls it important step toward putting thousands of jobless men and women back to work. WASHINGTON National Se- curity Council meets with President to study next moves in Laotian crisis as U.S. steps up aid to South Viet Nam, next-door neighbor to Laos. Around Ohio... CLEVELAND Raymond Bass, 36, is arrested and charged with carrying coun- terfeit bills in the amount of he admitted paying ?12 for each of the phony currency. COLUMBUS Atty. Gen. Mark McELroy announces discharge of Joseph D. Karam as as- sistant attorney general be- cause he represents a firm against which the state has filed a tax claim. COLUMBUS Gov. DiSalle charges state Sinking Fund Committee has postponed ma- turity in in highway bonds to replace money taken from Highway Department by bill passed by legislature. Names fit IVetcs... Tom Stith, St. Bonaventure' All American basketball star, has pulmonary tubercu- losis and is to bs confined in- definitely in a sanitarium a1 Mount Morris, N. Y. Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy asks Congress to increase greatly the penalties for mak- ing false airplane bomb re- ports. Dwigbt D. Eisenhower announc- es he has canceled his plan- ned trip to Japan this fall on advice of the State Depart- ment. The Weather... FORECAST Fair and a lit- tle cooler today and tonight. PREDICTED TEMPERATURES Lo-v Toda-i's High MONDAY'S TEMPERATURES s Low s High S s n. 4S 4pm...... in 2 -i...... 5S 6pm...... Xonn fi- 8pm...... 2 p n 62 in p m...... TEMPERATURES ELSEWHERE i! 1-1 31 51 70 81 59 92 52 y. ini S-n Francisco Fa.rb.aAs FIVE DAY FORECAST Southern and Central aturcs average rsvo To seven de below normal. Normal high 6 nrrtheast to 75 southwest normal !ov northeast to <7 southwest. Coole Tuesday and again ?boi.t Saturday wu slew moderation Wednesday throas1 will total fror three-'c.uancri of an inch to one-anc (nc-half inches in show ers _ ar.d scat tered thundershcwers occurring mainly Thursday through Saturday. Ohio Skies... Sunset today 7-23 p.m Sunrise tomorrow a.m Mocmse tonight pm Last quarter PROMINENT STAR CapeJIa, low in northwest pja VISIBLE PLANETS Maj-s. in the west p.m 5uturn. rises Jupiter, 1-SO Venus, low In east a.m. Mr. and Mrs. John Glenn of New Concord look at photographs of their son and the six other astronauts and of their son, his wife and two children. Astronaut Shot May Be Stalled CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (UPI) The space- man and his rocket were ready Monday but the weather wasn't. So there was a strong possibility :hat America's first attempt to fire a .human being into space might be postponed from 8 a.m. EDT Tuesday until some time :ater in the week. But Florida weather is tricky, forecasts sometimes are reversed in a matter of hours, and officials of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) re- "used for the time being to predict a balk. In brief, the forecast for the originally-planned flight time was 'too cloudy and too windy." NASA still was keeping secret identities of the No. 1 and No. 2 -astronauts. But speculation cen- tred on Navy Cmdr. Alan B. Shepard Jr., 37-year-old test pilot from East Deny, N.H., for the prime spot. The other members of the three- man Mercury team trained for this flight were Air Force Capt. Virgil I. Grissom, 35, of Mitchell, Ind.. and Marine Lt. Col. John H. Glenn Jr., 39, of New Concord, Ohio. The 66-ton Redstone rocket and the ton-and-a-half Mercury space- craft were ready on pad No. 5. The "prime" astronaut and his "backup" were ready in their comfortable isolation quarters on the cape. Nearly 10.000 men scientists, finely trained technicians, crews of the seven-ship recovery were ready. The crucial countdown, the painstaking two day pre-launch checkout of rocket and cabin equipment, was proceeding "with no officials said. Then, with the nation less than 24 hours away from its first brief but critical step toward manned conquest of space, the forecasts turned sour. But even a 15-minute space ride is hazardous, however hard the men of Mercury have tried to an- ticipate and eliminate risks. So NASA had set certain rigid weather specifications, both here and in the recovery area, that nature had to meet before it would jeopardize a life. Glenn Appears In Motel Office CAPE CANAVERAL (UPI) John H- Glenn Jr.. of New Con- cord. Ohio, one of three astro- nauts who were supposed to be in seclusion as candidates for 3 roi1 et ride into space, startler newsmen Monday by showing up in a motel office. Glenn spent about 15 minutes hi the motel's office, then depart- ed by a rear entrance, leaped into a green car and sped toward the Cape. B. G. McNabb. project officer on the Atlas missile, was in the office at time. He said Glenn had come in to "cash a check, give his wife some money and pay his motel bill." COUNTDOWN AT HOME Mr. and Mrs. Glenn stand outside their comfortable home in New Concord. Their astronaut son was 2 years old when the family moved into this home. Tiie astronaut7s mother last night was expecting to make good use of the telephone today. She said she planned to be talking her son and with his wife and cliildren. Glenn's Parents Await Word With Mixed Emotions By REGIME KEVIBERLY The lights probably came on early this morning in a pretty home on Bloomfield road, a short distance north of New Con- cord's main street. In fact, the John Glenns, parents of Lt. Col. John Glenn Jr., one of two candidates for America's first astronaut, weren't sure Monday that they would even go to bed last night! "We may just slay Colonel Glenn's mother said. Neither Glenn, a retired plumbing contractor, nor his wife displayed any outward signs of anxiety as they discussed the possibility of their son's space flight. "Naturally, we view the whole thing with mixed Mrs. Glenn said. "We know that John is eager to be the first and for that reason, we are hoping that he is the one chosen." However, the Glenns know that if their son misses out on Dr. Robert N. Montgomery, president of Muskingum Col- lege, announced Monday that Lt. Col. John Glenn will be awarded an honorary degree at commencement exercises next month. The action was taken by the board at a meeting last week and approved Monday by the faculty. Colonel Glenn will be one of several to receive honorary degrees. A former Muskingum student, he is expected to be given the degree of doctor of science. being picked for the first manned space shot, he is assured of a later flight, perhaps an even more important one than today's. Despite the fact that it was rumored early yesterday after- noon that Navy Cmdr. Alan B. Shepard Jr. had been designat- ed to make the trip, the Glenns were inclined to wait for an official announcement. In a telephone conversation Sunday -with their daughter-in- law, Annie Glenn, at her home in Arlington, Va., they were told that the identity of the first astronaut would be revealed three hours before the launching. "She said she would call us if she had a chance. She was in good spirits and iold us she had talked to John on Friday night." Mrs. Glenn said. Colonel Glenn's father pointed out that space shots are frequently delayed for several days and added, "We may have to wait this thing out all week." Although the Glenns have not seen their son since Thanks- giving, they receive frequent telephone calls from him. "That's his form of his mother explained. And during the past winter, during a Florida vacation, the Glenns were able to talk with their son even more often. Un- fortunately, his rigid training schedule and the tight security surrounding Cape Canaveral kept the three from getting to- gether. However, during a previous trip to Florida, Mr. and Mrs. Glenn visited Cape Canaveral with John and are thoroughly familiar with the scene of the proposed space shot. They have watched several recent telecasts featuring their son and Commander Shepard as well as the third astronaut, Air Force Capt. Virgil I. Grissom. Captain Grissom. it w a s reported during the weekend, has been eliminated from the three-man team. Both Mr. and Mrs. Glenn thought their son looked a little older in the telecasts and both were quick to point out that he appearpd "to be balding more He has always been interested in flying and while attend- ing Muskingum College received his first flying instructions as part of a Navy training program. He made his first solo flight at New Philadelphia. Since then he has gained nationwide publicity, first as a Korean war pilot when he became known as the "Mig Mad Marine" and later when he streaked from California to New York, a distance of miles, in three hours. 23 minutes, eight seconds. In his parents' home is a small replica of the FSU-1 Crusader jet in which John, then Major Glenn, made the his- toric night on July 16. 1956. Glenn and his wife, the former Clara Sproat who was a school teacher in Cambridge before her marriage, are widely known in New Concord. On Sunday they attended services at Westminster United Presbyterian Church, where they are longtime members, and by coincidence, heard their pastor, the Rev. Gerald Wheat, deliver a sermon on "The Place of God in the Space Age." The Rev. Mr. Wheat, incidentally, was not aware when he preparH his text that it would be timed so close to the pro- posed flight. OnL Ceasefire Solution Up To 4K' VIENTIANE, Laos (UPI) U.S. roving Am- bassador Averell Harri- man Monday placed the of a cease- fire in Laos on Soviet Pre- mier Nikita S. Khrushchev. After talks with leaders of the Laotian government, Harri- roan charged the Communists with ntervening in Laos with men and equipment. He told nevsmen the delays in mplementing a ceasefire between he warring factions is "up to Mr. Khrushchev." Harriman made his statements vhile the royal government and he Communist Pathet Lao rebels U. S. Rem t t LONDON (UPI) Russia has vetoed plans to send a three nation com- mission into war torn Laos and insists there must be a ceasefire first, the British gov- ernment disclosed Monday. 'IMPORTANT STEP President Signs Areas Bill To Aid Jobless WASHINGTON (UPI) than any other Same as leans except mone dent Kennedy signed the ?451 in dealing with not have to be paid back. assistance grants lion depressed areas bill Chief Executive used million a year. Will help loca and called it an important 20 pens to sign the bill at hire planning talent t toward putting thousands of House ceremony their programs. less men and women back Vice President Lyndon retraining and leading a year. Will finance stal Kennedy immediately supporters of the local retraining classes t William Bait Jr., veteran distributed the pens to the unemployed workers an expert and now learn a new trade. labor commissioner, to four-year program, one the program under Commerce Secretary Luther H. Hodges. He said Batt probably had more 16 priority bills, will provide ?300 million in loans and million in grants to depressed communities attract new industries and unemployed workers for new jobs. Cities immediately eligible Home include Detroit and Flint, Mich., Altoona, Erie, (UPI) A Nations Wilkes-Barre, Wage Pittsburgh, Pa., Providence and Pawtucket, HI., Lines plane, hijacked on flight over the Florida Keys, n furnor! fn iVip TTnifpr! IVFor and I1CU LU U 1U wlijLCVJ .LTAUI Jr... iin WASHINGTON (UPI) Fall River, Lowell nigni aiifcu an uubuimuuic House-Senate conference committee Monday approved a Bedford, Mass, Evansville, Ind., Atlantic City, N.J.. and to Havana, Cuba. The pilot of the plane reporte nv nf f T n3r nf mise an hour minimum Ponce and fjllidalo tlldL lie vr a to fly to Cubs "under du bill which largely met Kennedy's specifications. Democratic leaders, in firm bill, which expires June 30, 1965. gives to the depressed by one of the eight passer gers who apparently remained i TT trol, of the conference group the task of the way, said the carrying out and plane, a twin-engine Coi measure would be brought up projects to attract was released by the Cuba government and landed at Ke a showdown vote in both House and Senate on features of the its original destination, i 8.17 Conference Chairman plant S100 p.m. -liiM. Clayton Powell, D-N.Y., told reporters he thought it would pass the House by about 13 votes. plant million. Public facility million. Urban and rural areas S. authorities immediate: impounded the plane's crew an remaining passengers for questioi was the same margin by which the House adopted a S1.15 bill Before that it scuttled Kennedy's SI. 25 proposal by one vote. Sen. Pat McNamara, D up to 100 per cent of the cost of improving industrial water supplies, sewer connections, railroad spurts and similar projects. Public facility grants and told newsmen interview would not be permitted. The plane was reported missin uhen it failed to reach Key We. at 3.53 p.m. on a short hop froi Senate sponsor of the in the rlonda Key The Coast Guard, Navy, Air Fore tion bill, predicted it.s easy Senate passage. He said the Gives by sea and ground units iho hiwfiTX-nv nalrnl Mm to maneuvered back and forth over meeting to discuss a ceasefire. the fighting continued, both sides rejected the other's terms !or negotiations. Another possible obstacle to end- ng the hostilities loomed on the jasis of a report by Prince Nor- doum Sihanouk of Cambodia that ung Savang Vathana opposed a 14-nation conference to settle the crisis. Prince Sihanouk, a neutralist who has emerged as a leading mediator, indicated King Savant? considered a 14-nation conference n Geneva would be a waste of time. The prince said the king told him in Luang Prabang that a newj-AOuld vote first on the compro- coahtion government would bejmise, then the House, brmed when parliament is con-j The final would extend vened on May 11, one day coverage to about 3.6 the proposed Geneva conference im i 11 i o n currently unprotected is to meet. 'workers. a Congo Outpost Of Port Franqui Page 3 Sec. A Page 5 Sec. A Area News Highlights Are Times Better? Broadway Chatter ...............Page 2 Sec. A Dinner Conversation .............Page 4 Sec. A LEOPOLDVILLE. The Congo (UPI) Nations forces gave up another Congo outpost Monday when they flew out sur- vivors of the Ghana U.N'. gar- rison from Port Franqui, cap- tured by Congolese army troops last weekend. A U.N. spokesman in Leopold- ville said U.N. many casualties roe County sheriffs office and state conservation district mount ed an intensive search. More than three hours after the plane was reported missing, the international air traffic contro center at Miami was notified tha the airliner was on the grounc at Havana's airport and would be released as soon as refueled. in the fighting at Port Franqui. He reported Page Sec. Bridge 2 B Classified Ads ..6-7 B Comic Pages.....2-3 B Deaths, Funerals ..8B Editorial Pages .4-5 A three killed Ghanaian and five Page Sec. Britons, two Swedes, and a Ghana Markets .........3 B and presumed killed. Radio-TV News____2 A Fourteen Ghanaian U.N. sol- Sports .........4-5 B diers were missing and believed Theater .........2 A to have been taken prisoner by Women's News 6-7 A the Congolese. Indictment Upheld CAMDEN, N. J. (UPI) -The forces suffered Camden County grand jury Mon day handed up a 15-count man slaughter indictment against Dr Albert L. Weiner, Erlton, N. J. osteopath, in the serum hepatiti deaths of 15 of his patients. The 43-year-old Weiner was sus pended from practice last Novem ber 16 after 41 of his patient, fell ill with the non contagiou liver disease. Fourteen died. privates were officers two Security Council Briefed WASHINGTON President Kennedy and the National Security Council a secret report VIonday on military devel- opments in Communist threat- ened southeast Asia and scheduled another session for Tuesday. The succession of top level meetings the fourth and fifth n 10 days indicated Kennedy ,vas concentrating on vital deci- sions about what to do next to preserve freedom in Laos and its neighbors. Monday's security council ses- sion was held as officials dis- closed that the United States was stepping up military aid to South Viet Nam, next door neighbor to Laos. Kennedy and his chief diploma- lie, military and intelligence ad- visers are considering a number of moves in case the Communists jlocfc a ceasefire in Laos. These include possible use of allied troops in Laos or South Viet some United Na- tions action. But U.S. officials remained tight-lipped to avoid tipping this country's hand. After the security council meet- ing, White House Press Secretary Pierre Salinger said only that the top-level policy group and "others who were there" received a brief- ing from the Joint Chiefs of Staff on current developments in south- east Asia. Asked whether the scheduling of another session Tuesday meant that any deadline for U.S. action in Laos had been postponed, Sal- inger said he had nothing more to say. In addition to the regular mem- bers, the security council meeting was attended by U.N. Ambassador Adlai E. Stevenson. The Story Of Laos World attention is focused on Laos, a small kingdom in South- eastern Asia in danger of being run over by the Communists. As a service to readers who would like to know about this nation, the Times Recorder will publish a four-part cartoon se- ries on Laos starting Wednes- day. Watch for this special feature, "The Land of a Million Ele- phants."   

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