Zanesville Times Recorder, February 12, 1964

Zanesville Times Recorder

February 12, 1964

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Issue date: Wednesday, February 12, 1964

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Publication name: Zanesville Times Recorder

Location: Zanesville, Ohio

Pages available: 279,807

Years available: 1923 - 1977

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Times Recorder, The (Newspaper) - February 12, 1964, Zanesville, Ohio For Complete Area Sports News Read The Times Recorder 19 PAGES Th Times Recorder Inside Your limes Recorder and THE ZANESVHJLE SIGNAL Sec. Bridge 4 B Classified Ads...... 8-9 B Comic Paxes 4-5 B Deaths. Funerals 10 B Editorial Pases.....4-5 A Markets 5 B Police News 11 A Sports Women's A Weathermap 10 A ZANESVILLE, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1964 SEVEN CENTS Global MEXICO CITY New mili- tary installations are being built by Soviet technicians near the Guantanamo naval base and five other areas in Oriente Province of C u b a, exile sources here r e p o r t (Page 10-B) SIEMREAP, Cambodia Chief of State Prince N o r- dom Sihanouk says the United States must bear responsibility for bombing raids on Cambodian villages by South Vietnamese w a r- planes. (Page 10-B) GENEVA Authoritative sources at the disarma- ment conference say Soviet defector Yuri Nossenko is in a position to give the Unit- ed States vital top secret in- formation on the production of .Russian nuclear weapons. (Page 10-B) The Nation DALLAS Led by several prominent citizens, a stream of witnesses testify that they doubt Jack Ruby could get a fair trial in Dal- las for the slaying of accus- ed presidential assassin Lee Harvey Oswald. (Page 10-B) WASHINGTON Presi- dent Johnson shoots back at critics of his foreign policies declaring that while the world lives in a frustrating period there have been times recently when the skies were grayer than now. (Page 10-B) NOTASULGA Six Negroes find themselves sitting alone in another boycotted "deseg- regated" school a situa- tion which has spurred spec- ulation the federal govern- ment may issue a blanket school integration order for the state of Alabama. (Page 10-B) Around Ohio COLUMBUS Development Director George Wilson win head group of 14 Ohio in- dustrial and business lead- ers who will leave today for two day "blitz trip" to De- troit seeking new industries for the state. (Page 5-A) FOSTORIA Robert S. Moore, 20, of Fostoria, In- dicted for first degree mur- der in death Jan. 8 of wife PhyUis and is being held in jail here pending tilal. (Page 5-A) COLUMBUS Bureau of Un- employment Compensation Administrator Wiflard Dud- ley reveals more than 000 collected in January from delinquent employers and from claimants who had illegally obtained benefit payments. (Page 5-A) Name9 In Neuv Gov. George Wallace of Ala- bama tells newsmen at spe- cial press conference in Cin- cinnati that strong civ- il rights legislation could turn United States into a po- lice state. Lather H. Hodges, Secretary of Commerce, says long- shoremen were coming "dangerously close" to tam- pering with U. S. foreign policy by a threatened boy- cott against loading Soviet- bound American wheat. The Weather FORECAST Increas- ing cloudiness and warmer to- day. (Weathermap on Page PREDICTED TEMPERATURES High Low IS 1UESDAVS TEMPERATURES Tuesday's High 37 Low 12 11 4pm 3t 10 ant. 22 f p m. 33 Noon 29 S p TO. 27 2 pra. U It pm 24 Ohio Skicg Sunict today S-.SS p.m. Sunrtec tomorrow a m. New moon tomorrow a.m. Jupiter continues to appear nearer brighter Venus each evening. It Is ac- tually Venus that n moving toward Ju- piter and both planets are now la the constellation ECHO SCHEDULE The schedule for Echo 1, courtesy thi Sohlo Research Center at Cleve- land. follows: Thursday. to m northwest to southeast, ever- head. (-It to an, weu to Moth, 4f degrees ta southwest U.S. Moves To End Space Base Strike New Fighting Jars Cyprus J. This scene will be repeated many times today as priests place ashes on the foreheads of devont Catholics in Ash Wednesday services. Pictured are Marsha Smalley (left) of 116 Madison street, and Fran Saad of 952 Orchard street. Ash Wednesday, devout Christians the world over begin the observ- ance of Lent. Special services of p r a y e r and Communion will be held this evening in most Protestant churches. In Catholic churches, ashes from the burned palms of last year's Palm Sunday will be nlaced in jars on the altars and blessed. With these ashes, the priests mark crosses on the foreheads of the congre- gations. Ash Wednesday begins the Lenten season, the 40 days before Easter, excluding Sun- days. The name comes from lenten, an old English word for Spring. In the Roman Catholic, Greek Orthodox, An- gelican and Protestant Epis- copal Churches, Lent is a sea- son when Christians fast, pray, go to church and stay away from amusements. Many churches will hold special religious meetings and devotions throughout the Lent- en season. Lent at first was a 36 days period of fasting. But in the reign of Charlemagne, about 800, four days were added to the 36. U.S. Leads Peace Try On Island NICOSIA, Cyprus (UPI) Sharp new fighting broke out Holy Week Speaker Named For Noontime Services Here Rev. Charles D. Kirsch, pas tor of Reynoldsburg Methodist Church, will be the speaker for Jhe annual community noontime Holy Week services sponsored by the Muskingum County As sociation of Churches. This year's services will be deld Monday through Friday March 23-27, at Central Presby- terian Church. The services on Monday through Thursday, at which Rev. Kirsch will speak, will begin at noon and conclude at p.m. At the traditional three-h our ood Friday service, which will begin at noon, local ministers will give sermonettes based on Christ's Seven Last Words from the Cross. Rev. Don Calhoun, pastor of )uncan Falls Presbyterian Church, is serving as chairman or the week. Rev. Kirsch will base each of lis daily talks on the general theme "The Demands of Disci- plcship." The speaker, a native of 'ortsmouth, is a graduate of New Boston High School, Ohio University and Boston Universi Candidates' Petitions OKd All persons who filed declare- ion of candidacy petitions with he Muskingum County Board f Elections for the May 5 pri- mary had a sufficient number f valid signatures, a check made by board members last ight showed. Candidates who may wish to withdraw have only until 4 p.m. aturday to do so. Also any rotests a g a i n s t a candidate must be made by then, ty. He became pastor of the Rey noldsburg church in 1962, and be fore that was pastor of the Sa bina Methodist Church and as sociate pastor of Trinity Episco pal Church and Hyde Park Com 82 Counted Dead After Ship Crash SYDNEY (UPI) The Aus- tralian navy reported Tuesday that 82 men died "without a chance" when the de- stroyer Voyager was cleaved in two by an aircraft carrier seven times its size and sent to the bottom of the Tasman Sea. It was the Australian navy's worst peacetime disaster. The bodies of the captain and two members of his crew were round Tuesday, floating off Aus- tralia's east coast 100 miles southeast of Sydney. Search and rescue teams abandoned all hope of finding the 79 other missing officers, enlisted men and Chilian technicians alive. A total of 239 men aboard the sleek, ultra modern vessel survived, but many were in- ured seriously. The Voyager sank in 480 feet of water late Monday night when it was rammed amid- ships by the aircraft carrier ship, during training maneu- vers. Navy Minister Alexander J. Forbes said the Voyager, dark except for mast ights, cut across the Mel- bourne's bow and was cut in half. Jr munity Methodist Church in Cin- cinnati. Rev. Kirsch traveled exten. sively in Europe in 1957 and will be a part of a study group to Israel in 1965. He is a 32nd de- gree Mason and belongs to Ki- wanis International and the Or- der of Eastern Star. The pastor serves as trustee of the Methodist Home in Cin- cinnati and is Columbus district director of junior high work, di- rector of summer camps and secretary of tie Methodist dele- gation to the Ohio Council of Churches. During his pastorate, the Rey- noldsburg church has received more than 400 members in less Jian two years. Ground will be broken about April 1 for the first unit of a building pro- gram. Tuesday between Greek Turkish Cypriots at the and key southern port of Limassol. The British commanding general ordered British families from the nearby base confined to their homes. Outside Limassol, British troops opened fire for the first time since they began their peace-keeping duties on Cyprus. Two persons were reported killed and two wounded in the Limassol fighting, which was one of a series of clashes that broke out on Cyprus even as the United States spearheaded a drive to settle the differences between warring Cypriot fac- tions before they break into open civil war. U. S. Undersecretary of State George Ball had crisis talks with Turkish government lead- ers Tuesday in Ankara and the U.S. Embassy here announced he will fly to Cyprus Wednes- day for talks with leaders of both Greek and Turkish Cypri- ots. Maj. Peter Young, command- er of the joint British- Greek-Turkish force which has been striving to hold the lid on Cyprus since the Christmas out- burst of fighting, announced he had ordered British families confined to the Limassol base as a precautionary measure. The order followed a gun bat- tie in which two Greek Cypriots were killed and another two re- ported wounded. It was the first shooting incident of the current emergency at Limassol. Outside Limassol, British troops opened fire when Greek Cypriots helping a British driv- from a ditch by unidenti- fied attackers. No casualties were reported in the exchange. The Limassol shooting was accompanied by a similar out- break of fighting on the o u t- skirts of Nicosia where Greek and Turkish Cypriots have erected barricades and dug trenches. er lift his truck were fired on Brown Questions Petitions From Foes Glenn And Taft Approval Expected COLUMBUS (UPI) The nominating petitions of U.S. Rep. Robert Taft Jr., and for mer astronaut John H. Glenn Jr. were held up Tuesday by Secretary of State Ted Brown, but spokesmen for both candi- dates said they felt there were no irregularities and that the petitions would be approved shortly by Brown. Brown, a candidate for the Republican Senate nomination against Taft, said he was ques- tioning Taft's petitions because they were divided into three groups, each notarized by dif- ferent persons. Under Ohio law, all petitions must be notarized by the same person. Glenn's petitions, he said, were being held up until Feb. 20 to see if anyone filed a court action charging Glenn with vio- lation of the federal Hatch Act, which prohibits government em- ployes from engaging in politi- cal activities. Glenn will not be discharged from the Marine Corps until March 1. Brown said it was not his du- ty to disqualify Glenn, but tiiat he would wait until Feb. 20. If no action was filed by that time, he said he would place Glenn's name on the ballot. Ford. Eastman, spokesman at Ui JOHN GLENN TED BROWN the Glenn campaign headquar- with the law. ters, said he was convinced there was no violation of the Hatch Act and that Brown would approve the petitions. "There might he said, "more specific rules concerning the act within the Marine Corps regulations but I can see no conflict in any of Glenn's ac- tions with those rules or the act itself." Eastman foresaw no charges of violation within the time set down by Brown. Robert Reckman, Taft's cam- paign manager, admitted the pe- titions bore the names of not three, but five notaries, but said this in conflict. ROBERT TAFT Johnson Dances Through Congress With Kennedy Legislative Program WASHINGTON may be some question whether Lyndon B. Johnson is a devotee of the Texas twist or White House waltz, clear: He's But one dancing thing is way his through this session of Con- gress. It has been exactly five weeks since the legislators, weary 'rom a frustrating 1963 term, convened for their election-year session under the experienced eye of the new President. In that short time the tax cut bill has cleared the Senate and wobably will be on the Presi- lent's desk by Washington's birthday, Feb. 22. On Monday night, the civil rights bill was overwhelmingly approved by the House, 290-130, and sent to the Senate. Those are the two big ones for 1964. Civil rights still faces a fili- buster in the Senate, but the size of the House vote gave its >ackers new confidence that they can steer it safely past hat barrier after debate starts ate this month. Many Republicans attribute he President's success so far o what Senate Republican Leader Everett M. Dirksen re- fers to as "that new White House telephonic half-nelson known as the 'Texas Twist'." (The President long has been a fast man with ttie telephone. Any time any of his bills are in even when they aren't, according to is on the phone to members of Congress lining up Others give equal credit to the President's large measure of Texas charm, especially the variety displayed at White House gatherings for members of Congress and their ladies. Kennedy Coins Being Minted PHILADELPHIA (UPI) New 50 cent pieces bearing the likeness of the late Pres- ident Kennedy went into pro- duction Tuesday at U. S. mints here and in Denver. The first coins struck at both mints win be sent to the White House. President John- son is to present them to Mrs. Jacqueline Kennedy and her and John. Sinatra Kidnap Called Hoax LOS ANGELES (UPI) De- fense attorneys charged Tues- day that Frank Sinatra Jr. agreed to his own kidnaping a plot they said was financed by a mystery man as an "ad- vertising scheme" to win fame and money like his movie star 'ather. The "mystery man" was not named, but defense attorney George A. Forde said a "mys- erious financier" was linked to the case. Forde made the charge in his opening statement o the jury of nine men and three women at the trial of three men accused of kidnaping wing Sinatra Dec. 8 and re- leasing him unharmed a few days later for ransom paid by his father. The federal government called its first four witnesses Tuesday morning, mostly to supply background for charges relating to the kidnap conspir- acy. "We intend to show that cer- tain people financed the al- leged kidnaping, which I would call an advertising Forde declared at the second day of the trial. He said the "kidnaping" was mastermined and financed by an unnamed singer who has "cut two mil- lion records." Another defense attorney, Gladys Towles Root, said the defense would show that a sing- er named Dean Torrence, mem- ber of the singing team of Jan and Dean, shared a safety de- posit box with one defendant, Barry Worthington Keenan, 23, and that of the ransom money was found in the box by federal agents. Mrs. Root also said in her opening statement that the de- fense would show that "a con- tractual agreement was reached between Frank Sinatra Jr. and others in the alleged kidnap- ing." It was Mrs. Root who called the alleged kidnap an "ad- vertising scheme." Forde is a co-defender for Jo- seph Gyde Amsler, 23, while Mrs. Root represents defendant John William Irwin, 42. Keenan's attorney, Charles Crouch, told the jury that the "kidnaping" was "a comedy of errors like a movie script" He said the crux of the case was for jurors "to decide whether a crime has been com- mitted." "We will show that Frank Jr. was involved in chicanery from start to Crouch said. The prosecution charges that the 19-year-old entertainer's son was spirited away from a Lake Tahoe motel, smuggled through a mountain roadblock and then driven to the Los Angeles area where he was released at the time of the ransom payoff. (The word is that the Presi- dent makes it a point to dance at least once with the wife of each congressman, Democrat and Republican. It's said the la- dies don't forget such The President admittedly will need all of his power and charm in the Senate civil rights fight. Many of the Southern Democratic leaders who willing- ly cooperated on the tax cut bill cannot line up with him on that issue. The Dixie senators have been threatening weeks and even months of filibuster against the bill to bar discrimination in vot- ing, public accommodations, employment, education and use of federal funds. But administration forces also have started preparing for the Senate battle. They have made it plain they do not think they will lose. In a statement issued imme- diately after the House ap- proved the rights bill, the Presi- dent said he hopes the "same spirit of nonpartisanship" dis- played in the House would pre- vail in the Senate. But there obviously must be more telephone calls. Jury Grants A Common Pleas Court jury yesterday awarded Golden Rule Lodge, from the city as payment for a building owned by the lodge which the city is taking for construction of a public safety center. The jury deliberated an hour and 10 minutes before return- ing its verdict at p.m. The center is to be built on the site of the present police station and the city is taking two adjoining buildings, one owned by the lodge and one owned by Dutro Auto Parts Inc. Trial in the appropriation suit against Dutro has been sched- uled for Thursday. Ban Asked On Pickets In Florida CAPE KENNEDY (UPI) The government interceded Tuesday in a two-day-oM strike that has kept more than workmen from their jobs at Cape Kennedy and that'hrs in- terfered with America's prepa- rations for sending another Ranger probe to the moon Specifically the National La- bor Relations Board (NLRB) said it would ask a U. S. district court in Tampa (o issue an injunction banning picket- ing by the Railroad ers Union against the Florida East Coast Railway. Attorneys said they would ask the court order on grounds the picketing violated a ban on secondary boycotts. About construction workers stayed away from their jobs Monday and some of the other union members employed at Cape Kennedy ;-on- ored the picket lines Tuesday. The telegraphers threw up the picket lines after charging that the strike bound railroad was operating with non-union workers. The Air Force said the shutdown in construction on its three major space projects alone, totaling million, cost a day in "buy-back time" the use of overtime to meet work schedules. No estimate was available in the total cost of the million construction standstill, but sources said the total was much greater than the Air Force fig- ure. The entire 28-man union crew keeping an Atlas moon rocket ready for the next Ran- ger lunar probe, still to be as- signed a firing date, stayed away from work Tuesday forc- ing supervisors to leave less to man the Atlas pad. "I'm sure people are out at other pads said a man for the National Aeronau- tics and Space Administration, Seven Autos Are Stolen Overnight Five of seven autos stolen Monday night and early Tuesday in Muskingum and Per. ry counties were recover- ed Tuesday in various locations all abandoned and one wrecked. are trying to termine whether the thefts are connected or the work of separ- ate individuals. It was thought last night that at least some of the thefts are connected and that the entire rash may be the work of youngsters. At any rate, the auto thefts cept law officers busy trying to locate the autos throughout ths night. By nightfall last night seven irs had been reported stolen within a 24 hour period and (ive lad been found. Two cars, both taken from CanneMlle, were still missing. They are owned by Jack Duvall and Mrs. Ina M. Bargar. A car taken from North Sixth street Monday night was found abandoned about 5 p.m. Tues- day on Benjamin avenue. A car :aken from Franklin street found Tuesday hi a cons Jeld south of Roseville. The to had crashed through a fence and was abandoned in the fleM Two can were taken from Essi Pnltonham and one was was found abandoned on Darlington road near South ZanesvUle end the other in a Putnam avenue >arking lot A car taken from New Lexington, was found to at strip mine south of Avondste. A car reported stolen in vine-was later found on tftt postte doe of that 5 WSPAPLRl ;