Zanesville Times Recorder, February 27, 1964

Zanesville Times Recorder

February 27, 1964

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Issue date: Thursday, February 27, 1964

Pages available: 28

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Publication name: Zanesville Times Recorder

Location: Zanesville, Ohio

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Times Recorder, The (Newspaper) - February 27, 1964, Zanesville, Ohio Complete Details On Cage Tourneys Appear Daily In The Times Recorder The Times Recorder Inside Your Times Recorder Bridge 10 B Editorial Pases 4-7 A Classified Ads 12-13 B Markets..............11 B Comic Pages 10-11 B Police News 5 A and THE ZANESVILLE SIGNAL Crossword.......... 6 A Deaths. Funerals 12 A Sports.............. 7-9 B News 2-5 B 101ST 33 28 PAGES ZANESVILLE, OHIO, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1964 SEVEN CENTS Deport Global Vietn BERLIN The East German Communists make veiled threats to halt Western Al- lied military patrols in East. They denounce the patrols as "American auto gang- sters." (Page 12-A) MOSCOW Nine persons are sentenced to death for de- frauding the Soviet govern- ment of million through an illicit knitwear business. (Page 12-A) LIMBURG, Germany A for- mer Nazi official accused of directing Adolf Hitler's mass "mercy killing" program, names three, prominent phy- sicians still practicing in West Germany as the men who actually decided who would live and who would die. (Page 12-A) The Nation WASHINGTON The House, in a major foreign aid de- feat for President Johnson, refuses to approve his re- quest for million in ad- ditional U. S. contributions to the International Develop- ment Association. (Page 12- A) CHATTANOOGA The de- fense formally concludes its testimony in James Hoffa's jury tampering trial and then quickly gears for an- other battle that could scut- tle the government's entire case. (Page 12-A) LOS ANGELES Defendant Barry Worthington Keenan plots the kidnap of F r a n k Sinatra Jr. as a "perfect crime" to start him on the road of becoming a million- aire, according to a letter read at his trial with two other men for the abduction. (Page 12-A) 'Around Ohio race re- sults published by newspa- pers do not violate federal anti-gambling laws, U. S. Court of Appeals for the Sixth District rules in re- versing a lower court deci- sion. (Page 9-A) COLUMBUS State tax re- ceipts for the first seven months of the current fiscal year were over million In excess of expenditures, according to announcement by State Treasurer John Herbert. (Page 9-A) Names In News Elizabeth Taylor steals the show from boyfriend Rich- ard Burton as she attends a dress rehearsal of "Ham- in Toronto. She is ac- companied by a secur- ity guard. Pope Paul VI holds his week- ly general audience for several thousand people, in- cluding U. S. Military per- sonnel based in the Azores and their families. Sir Stephen Spender, famed British poet and critic, is named to speak at Muskin- gum College next Monday. The Weather FORECAST Chance of a few snow flurries early today. Partly cloudy and little tem- perature change. (Weathermap on Page 3-A) FIVE DAY FORECAST Continued cold with tfmptraturtj tv. faRing 5-10 below normal. Normal high low S4-31. Occasion- Hi period of light 'now or flurries will average one-tenth inch or less west to quarter inch eat! PREDICTED TEMPERATURES TodayX Mich 14 Today's Low 12 WEDNESDAY'S TEMPERATURES High 40 Low................. IS (am......34 pm...... 30 10 a m...... J9 fipm...... 37 Noon 2S 8pm......25 2 p.m. 31 10pm...... 23 Ohio Skies today Sunrise tomorrow am. Moonnse tonight......... pm Lint quarter March The planet. Venus, is now passing to the eatt of Jupiter. Both are low In tonight at pm. (Veniw is the brighte- planet) ECHO SCHEDULE The schedule for Echo I, courtesy of the Sohlo Research Center at CIrveltnd, follows: Thursday, (o p.m., west to northeast, overhead. ;n Sen. C. Stanley Mechem, second from right, addressed the Kiwanis Club lunch- eon at the YMCA Wednesday. Shown with the veteran Ohio legislator are, from left, Art Joseph, program chairman; Wil- liam Decker, Kiwanis president; and Tom V. Moorehead, former Ohio senator and U. S. congressman, a guest at t h e luncheon. KIWANIS LUNCHEON SPEAKER Mechem Sees Redistricting As Top Legislative Issue The redistricting of Senate, said it appears congressional districts will that the present loth Dis- one of the major issues would be combined with the next session of the or part of the 10th District, legislature, Sen. C. the General Assembly heeds Mechem told members of recent U. S. Supreme Court Downtown Kiwanis at that districts within a luncheon at the YMCA should be of about the population. The Nelsonville of our feelings in can, president pro tern of t h rural counties we are go- Tax Cut Bill More Spending WASHINGTON (UPI) President Johnson Wednesday signed into law a massive tax cult hat will put an extra million a month' into the taxpayers' pockets early in He urged Americans to spend as much of it as they For his part, the Chief Executive promised to make inroads against federal spending, including a new goal to inate an additional government jobs "in the very next jnunuib. Johnson acted a few after the Senate voted Co. congressional approval of eventual billion-a-year reduction in individual and Shot porate income taxes, a .he late President Kennedy posed to spur the economy Wilmer Hawthorne, record of Cadiz Route 1 was in crit- While Johnson forecast condition last night at Ohio days ahead before a General Hospital in radio television audience, with a bullet wound in International Revenue head, apparently sustained announced that workers earlier in the day. notice the first effects of sheriffs here said they .ax cut next Thursday. notified of the shooting by 5. That is when a lower Ferry Hospital where roll withholding rale goes was first taken be- jffect, meaning higher being transferred to Wheeling. Preliminary investigation in- Hawthorne was acciden- The nation's tax shot when his gun dis said they would follow a unexpectedly when he )f reason" in enforcing kicked by a cow he had March 5 changeover. "We to butcher. The bullet lot find fault with lodged in his head aft- A'ho are delayed a day or entering his face near his n putting the lower rate ing to have to do Mechem declared. "I don't see any other way out if we follow the Supreme Court mandate.' Ohio, at the present, has 24 congressmen. Based on the state population, each new dis- trict would have slightly more than population. The 15th D i s t r i c t has the smallest population, It covers seven counties: Muskin- gum, Morgan, Perry, Guern- sey, Noble, Monroe and Wash- ington. It is represented in Congress by Rep. Robert T. Secrest, Senecaville Democrat. The present 10th District is made up of nine Southeastern and Southern Ohio counties: Athens, Fairfield, Gallia, Hock- ing, Jackson, Lawrence, Meigs and Vinton. It has a population of Pete Abele, a Me- Arthur Republican is the pres- ent congressman. If the two districts were combined into a single unit it would cover nearly one-fourth of the state's area and have a population million. of nearly a half effect by problems encountered in converting their payroll sys as a spokesman said. Johnson called the tax cut an expression of faith in our system of free enterprise" that will strengthen the United States by bolstering the economy. Mechem, interviewed later at a press conference by repre sentatives from the Rosecrans High School Observer and the Zanesville High School Zanes- villian. student newspapers, said he was personally against "losing his own congressman" but agreed that redistricting was inevitable. The veteran Ohio legislator also revealed that planners for Ohio University will begin work on the Zanesville branch cam- pus on the Newark road on March 11. This will mark the start on the plan that will ultimately lead to construction of a four- year branch university. Mechem also had high praise for Dr. Vernon Alden, president of Ohio University. "We are fortunate to have this kind of a man in this sec- tion of the state." he said. Mechem was introduced by Art Joseph, program chairman. SOLD BY CONTINENTAL CAN Glass Plant Acquired By Pennsylvania Firm MAINTAINS INNOCENCE Senators Get Eyeful From Baker Witness WASHINGTON ing away a tear, beauteous Nancy Carole Tyler swore Wednesday she was innocent of any wrongdoing but refused to tell Senate investigators about her connections with former Democratic aide Robert G. (Bobby) Baker. The 24-year-old brunette, still Baker's secretary, also ap- pealed to the public to keep an open mind lest her reputation suffer further injury. She said she feared she was still going to be summoned to court de- spite her denial of any illegal or immoral acts. The hazel-eyed Miss Tyler, giving the Senate Rules Com- mittee an eyeful but scarcely an earful, based her refusal to answer 22 questions on the constitutional ground that the senators were invading her pri- that any answers might tend to incriminate her. Committee counsel L. P. Mc- Lendon said after the 46-minute nationally televised hearing that it was possible the com- mittee might cite Miss Tyler for contempt. The same threat hangs over Baker who refused to answer some 125 questions Tuesday. Like Baker, Miss Tyler charged that the inquiry had no legislative purpose and went beyond the powers given the U.S. Senate by the constitution. Among other things, Miss Ty- ler refused to say whether she occupied Baker's modernistic Washington townhouse; whether she performed any private du- ties while serving as secretary to- the former Senate Demo- cratic aide; and whether she ever delivered any currency in her Senate job. Miss Tyler, who comes from Lenoir, Tenn., resigned from her Senate post about the same time that Baker bowed out last autumn. But she still serves as his secretary in a capital law office. She began Wednesday by reading a statement in which she said the purpose of the hearing "seems to be to bring Bobby Baker's girl Friday, .Carole Tyler, with one hand on the Bible and the other raised, swears to tell the troth be- fore the Senate Rules Committee In Washington Wednesday. (UPI TELEPHOTO) down upon me and others the violence of public reaction be- Hero Of Space, Glenn Suffers Head Injury InBathroomSpill COLUMBUS (UPI) Lt. Col. John H. Glenn Jr., the first American to orbit earth in space received a severe head bruise and "mild" concussion Wednesday in a fall in the bath- room of his apartment. Glenn, 42. who was to launch his campaign for the Democrat- ic senatorial nomination Mon- day with several speaking en- gagements in Eastern Ohio, aft- er retiring from the Marine Corps on Saturday, was admit ted to Grant Hospital for obser- vation. A hospital spokesman and Glenn's campaign headquarters said he was expected to remain in the hospital for 24-48 hours. The campaign headquarters said it contemplated no chang- es in plans for Monday. The hospital spokesman said Jlenn was preparing to shave when the glass door of a medi- cine cabinet came loose and struck him on the head. Glenn slipped and fell, strik- ing his head on the bathtub. Dr. B. B. Caplan treated the space room. The hospital spokesman said no skull fracture was found. Glenn did not lose conscious- ness at any time, but was "in the spokesman JOHN GLENN some added. The hospital immediately no- tified Glenn's wife and parents of the accident. His wife, Annie, was expected to fly here from their home in Seabrook, Tex., a Houston suburb. John H. Glenn Sr. said he and his wife did not intend to drive to Columbus from their home at New Concord. Glenn said Ford Eastman, his son's cam- paign press relations manager, had called and was expected to hero in the apartment and ord- ered Glenn to the hospital. He received additional treat- ment for a severe bruise on the left side of the head in the hos- pital's emergency room, was X-rayed and placed in a private telephone him and again this evening. his wife Urgent Cyprus Talks Called NICOSIA. Cyprus United States Wednesday re- called its Cyprus ambassador to Hoover Remains Wasninglon urgent talks on the Cyprus crisis. Informed 'Seriously IIP sources, meanwhile, said Presi- dent Archbishop Makarios may NEW YORK (UPI) -Former ask French President Charles President Herbert Hoover, 89, de Gaulle to mediate the dis- continues to make slight prog- pute on this strife-torn Mediter- ress but remains "seriously ranean island, his doctor reported Wednesday The recall of Ambassador night. Fraser Wilkins, ordered by See- In a medical bulletin, Hoov- retary of State Dean Rusk dur- er's doctors said the former ing the night, was seen as an president had a "better day" indication of increasing Amen- and was alert and able to eat can alarm over the worsening after a four-day fight against a situation, kidney ailment Authoritative sources said Wednesday night that Makarios has agreed to appoint an am- bassador to Paris. They said France has agreed to the nam- ing of Greek Cypriot Paul Mo- dinos, now serving with the hu- man rights commission in Strasbourg, France, as the en- voy. The report that the Greek Cypriot president may turn to De Gaulle as a mediator fol- lowed the publication in Paris of an Interview in which Maka- rios was quoted as calling on De Gaulle for such a mediation effort. He told the Paris newspaper Le Monde he believed in "the straightforward judgment and in the virtues of Gen. De Gaulle." France's refusal to provide troops for a proposed interna- tional force to keep the peace between Turkish warring Cypriot Greek and communities has made De Gaulle extremely popular with Greek Cypriots, who oppose such a force under NATO. The first real violence in more than a week occurred, meanwhile, with the wounding of a Greek Cypriot shepherd on the outskirts of Nicosia by Turk- ish Cypriots. British officials said the Turkish Cypriots subsequently stole the shepherd's flock. Greek Cypriot police raced to the scene, but British armored cars and rifle brigade units pre- vented the incidents from flar- ing into a major outbreak. In another development. Greek Cypriot leaders this evening formally accused Brit- ish officials of trying to smug- gle letters from Turkish Cypri- ots to their community leader, Vice President Fazil Kuchuk, by using official British mailbags. A U.S. embassy spokesman, who disclosed that Ambassador Wilkins had been ordered to Washinglon for consultations, said he would return to his Ni- cosia post as soon as he com- pletes the talks in the U.S. cap- ital. 4 Glenn was to retire from the Marine Corps at Houston on Saturday and then begin ac- tively campaigning against his primary election candidate, Sen. Stephen M. Young, a Cleveland Democrat. He was to make appearances Monday at Morristown, Bellaire, Martins Ferry, Bridgeport and Zanesville. News photographers attempt- ing to get pictures of the in- jured Glenn were told by hos- pital authorities he "isn't feel- ing well and doesn't want any pictures taken." Only six days ago Glenn marked the second anniversary of his historic space flight by meeting with newsmen to rem- inisce about the orbital trip. He commented then about America sending six men into space in Project Mercury "and none of them got a scratch." Take-4-Second Marriage, to some, is like a violin. When the beautiful mu- sic is over, the strings are still attached. Don Minor. cause of my alleged past as- sociations." Two Hurt In Cadiz Fire CADIZ A fire ear- ly Wednesday hit the Felix Maf- feo building on East Market street near the public square here, resulting in minor injur- ies to two men. The sheriff's office said the second floor of the two-story brick structure was gutted, and stock in two stores was com- pletely destroyed. The stores which occupied the ground floor of the building were Louanna Turner's dress shop, and Trade- winds clothing store. The second floor apartment oc- cupied by Maffeo was also de stroyed. Total estimate was set at Stores on either side of the Maffeo Building were damaged by smoke and water. They are a Blackburn's Jewel- ry Store and shoe repair shop. Tom Maglore and Rich- ard Walker, both of Cadiz, were treated for minor injuries. No Change Planned In Operation The Zanesville glass plant at the end of Ridge avenue has been acquired from Continental Can Company by Brockway Glass Company of Brockway, Pa. The announcement of the pur- chase by Brockway was made yesterday in New York City. It was understood that the take- over will have no effect on the operation of the plant which em- ploys about a thousand persons here. Brockway, a growing corpora- tion, acquired a total of eight plants from the Hazel-Atlas Glass Division of Continental Can. It already operated eight glass plants and two plastic-con- tainer plants. It had sales of more than million in the fis- cal year that ended last Sept. 30. The plant here manufactures glass products including bottles for the beverage and drug in- dustries. It is essentially a bot- tle-making plant Continental acquired the Zanesville plant in 1956 when it bought out Hazel-Atlas. The Ridge avenue plant has been in operation since 1922. Another plant, at the foot of Market street, is used for warehouse fa- ciliUes., A 24-hour production schedule is maintained seven days a week here, a plant spokesman said. Under the purchase plan au- thorized by directors of Brock- way and Continental, the Penn- sylvania corporation will acquire plants at Zanesville; Lancaster, N. Y.; Montgomery, Ala.; Ada, Okla.; Oakland and Pomona, Calif.; and two plants in Wash- ington, Pa. The acquisition is subject to further discussion with the De- partment of Justice, Brockway Chairman G. A. Mengle and Continental Can Chairman T. C. Fogarty said in a joint state- ment. Not affected by the sale were Hazel-Atlas division plants in Plainfield, m. and Clarksburg, W. Va. Continental Can acquired the Hazel-Atlas Glass Co. in 1956, and the Justice Department aft- erward challenged the acquisi- tion on grounds that it violated the Clayton Anti-Trust Act. Brockway owns seven glass container plants at present They are located at Brockway, Crenshaw and Washington, Pa.; Muskogee, Okla.; Lapel, Ind.; Freehold, N. M., and Rosemont, Minn Race Battles Fought In Maryland Town PRINCESS ANNE, Md. (UPI) police fought Negro stu- dents with dogs, clubs and fire hoses Wednesday while white residents used automobiles as battering rams to break up the ranks of 300 marching demon- strators demanding integrated restaurants. The students fought back, hurling sticks, bottles and rocks. City officials sent an emergency appeal for National Guard troops. The first pitched battle took place in the business district. It erupted when the 300 Negroes marched into town and blocked 4' the main street. Private citi- zens in automobiles and pickup trucks battered their way through the ranks. A state po- liceman and a newsman were among at least a dozen persons knocked to the ground by glanc- ing blows. As the cars plowed through, state troopers charged the stu- dents with two snarling German Shepherd dogs. At least 20 dem- onstrators were bitten on the arms and legs before they broke and ran back to the college campus one-half mile away with the dogs snapping at their heels. .V SPAPFRI SPAPFRI ;

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