Thursday, April 2, 1964

Zanesville Times Recorder

Location: Zanesville, Ohio

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Times Recorder, The (Newspaper) - April 2, 1964, Zanesville, Ohio For latest Neivs front Baseball Training Camps, Read The TR The Times Recorder Inside Your 1 1 r ,V L THE ZANESVILLE SIGNAL See. BrMw 6C Editorial FagM Classified Ads 4-8 D Marketi............. 70 Comic Pages 6-7 C Police 80 Crossword JB i-3 D Deaths, Funerals 4B .140 ZANESVILLE, OHIO, THURSDAY, APRIL 2, 1964 SEVEN CENTS morning MacArthur Loses Ground In Fight For Life Global NICOSIA Turkey rejects a demand by President Arch- bishop Makarios that the 650-man Turkish army c o n- tingent on Cyprus return to its barracks. (Page 4-B) MANILA Two simultaneous fires destroy dozens of homes and stores in wide- ly separated parts of Man- ila. Divided city firefighting forces struggle with low water pressures to bring the blazes under control (Page 4-B) 5 SAIGON Sixteen South Vietnamese fighter-bombers drop pounds of bombs on a Communist stronghold in the government's first night air raid of the war (Page 4-B) The Nation CHICAGO The Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen or- ders strikes against two key belt railroads serving the Chicago and Detroit-Toledo industrial areas. (Page 4-B) LACONIA, N.H. The third mild earthquake in New England in five months rumbles through the ski re- sort area of central New BRAZIL'S PRESIDENT FLEES Hampshire. (Page 4-B) WASHINGTON Alaska's two senators say the feder- al government may have to adopt a whole new concept of disaster relief if it is to adequately cope with "unbe- lievable" destruction caused by last week's earthquake in their state. (Page 4-B) 4 round Ohio CLEVELAND U. S. S e n. Stephen M. Young plans to continue his full schedule of campaign talks even though his chief rival, John H. Glenn, has pulled out of race for the Democrat- ic nomination. (Page 4-A) COLUMBUS U.S. Supreme Court announces it turned down appeal of disbarred Urbana attorney J. H a r- vey Crow who was found guilty by Ohio Supreme Court Nov. 19 of contempt resulting from charges of unauthorized law practice. (Page 4-A) Sportscope MENDOZA, Argentina Hea- vyweight; boxer Alejan- dto Lavorante dies in rela- tive's home here after 18 months in coma following a knockout in Los Angel- es. (Page 2-D) FORT MYERS, Fla. Pitts Condition Listed As Critical WASHINGTON (UPI) Douglas MacArlhur battled for his life Wednesday in the Army's Walter Reed Medica Center after physicians report ed declines in two vital his pulse and blood pressure. A hospital spokesman saic there was a slight drop in the blood pressure of the 84-year- old soldier and a moderate rise in the pulse rate. Until issuing this report, the physicians had taken some comfort in the fact both the pulse and blood pres- sure were stable. The hospital spokesman also said the general's kidney con- dition had worsened. A kidney malfunction developed after part of the lower intestine was removed Easter Sunday. MacArthur also was being treated for internal bleeding from the esophagus. This was being controlled by a Sengsta- ken tube, a pressurized device inserted in the esophagus to collapse bleeding veins. Despite these setbacks, Mac- Arthur was alert and asked to see his wife, Jean, who has been at the hospital most of the time since her husband entered it March 2. Mrs. MacArthur joined the general shortly after he made the request. MacArthur's condition has been critical for more than a week, ever since a condition caused by an old hernia result- ed in the three-hour Easter Sunday operation during which doctors removed eight feet of lower intestine. Mrs. Malcolm Peabody, 72-year-old mother of the Governor of Massachusetts, tells newsmen at St. Augustine, Fla., that her confinement in the St. Johns County Jail has proven "very enjoyable." Mrs. Peabody, one of 117 persons arrested as a result of anti-segregation demonstrations Tuesday, spoke to newsmen from the steps of the jail before going back to her cell to await further legal action in her behalf. (UPI Telephoto) AT ST. AUGUSTINE burgh Pirates Manager Danny Murtaugh claims team will "pay back" oth- er National League clubs following off season in 1963. (Page 3-D) GREENSBORO, N.C. Arn- old Palmer and Jack Nick- laus rated co-favorites in Greensboro Open golf tour narnent scheduled to get un der way here today. (Page 2-D) The Weather FORECAST Considerable cloudiness and warmer today and tonight. Occasional rain likely in the afternoon. (Weathermap on Page 4-A) PREDICTED TEMPERATURES Today's High Today's Low WEDNESDAY'S TEMPERATURES Wednesday's High Wednesday's Low 8 n.m.....21 10 n.m.....28 Noon 34 2 pm..... 35 TEMPF.RATURrS FLSEWHERE New York Boston Chicago Miami New Orleans San Diego FIVE DAY FORECAST Temperatures will average 4 to 7 degrees above normal. Normal high M- 63 low 36-40. Warming trend until turning cooler during the weekend. Precipitation will average one-half to one Inch as rain late In the week. Ohio Skies 4 p.m. C p.m. 8 p.m. 10 p.m. 44 42 4S 73 73 65 Leader Sees Long Debate In Senate WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen- ate Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield, saying he always anticipates the worst and hopes for the best, predicted Wednes- day that Senate debate on the civil rights bill could last through the two political con- ventions this summer. The Republicans meet July 13 in San Francisco and the Dem- ocrats convene Aug. 24 in At- lantic City. Mansfield told reporters that Senate action on aU other bills, including money measures and administration requests, Would just pile up should the civil rights debate continue into the late summer. But his assistant, Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey, D-Minn., said that if the Senate buckled down to debate, a long summer ses- sion would not be necessary. To this Mansfield said: "There you are. I hope I'm wrong. I al- ways anticipate the worst and hope for the best." Later in the day, some of the ienate's pro-civil rights forces Police Arrest In Rights Protest Private Aid Goes To Alaska ANCHORAGE, Alaska (UPI) Quake battered Alaskans were bolstered Wednesday by an American people-to-people program that began operating privately before massive gov- ernment aid could get under way. Unsolicited funds poured into the 49th state, churned to the brink of disaster by an earth- quake and tidal waves last Fri- day. Business firms in the "outside" states extended auto- matic credit to citizens of Alas- ka. And the residents them- selves were helping each other in unselfish spirit. Gov. William A. Egan said the damage figure of mil- lion appeared to be about right. He said he would go to Wash- ington next week to discuss with President Johnson plans for getting the federal govern- ment to grant aid for immedi- ate reconstruction. The death toll from the Good Friday catastrophe was still fa short of early fears. The stat health service counted 107, o. whom 24 were known dead and 83 missing and presumed dead However, a state policeman at Kodiak said the island had an additional 15 dead and 36 Troops and medium tanks surround the War Ministry in Rio De Janeiro, Brazil, "protect- ing the principals of authority." Anti- comnmnist Governor Carlos Lacerda of the state of Gnandabara, which includes the city of Rio De Janeiro, threw his weight Wednesday behind the growing rebellion against the government of President Joao Goulart. Radiotelephoto) OUT OF GLASS BUSINESS ST. AUGUSTINE, Fla. (UPI) The 72-year-old mother of the governor of Massachusetts pleaded innocent Wednesday to charges of participating in a racial demonstration and chose to remain in jail. Eighty-five additional arrests were made here during the day. Mrs. Malcolm Peabody mother of Massachusetts Gov Endicott Peabody, delayed post' ing a bond pending out come of her attorneys' attempt to get a federal judge in Jack- sonville to take jurisdiction in her case. "If my lawyers are not suc- cessful in having this case tak- en into a federal court I think I'll pay my bail and leave jail the grandmother- ly-appearing woman said. She was returned to jail to await the outcome of the hear- ing. Mrs. Peabody and seven oth- er members of a bi racial group were taken in custody Tuesday when they sought service in the segregated din- ing room of the plush Ponce de Leon Motor Lodge on the outskirts of this tourist town, the nation's oldest city. Seventy two of the arrests Wednesday were made during a brief march that hooky-play- ing Negro youths staged out- side a school. Two other groups of five and eight persons each were taken in custody for participating in sit-in demonstrations at the ;ame motor lodge where Mrs. Peabody was arrested. One of those arrested was the Rev. Wil- iarn Sloane Coffin Jr., 39, the chaplain, of Yale University. Three other Yale officials were ailed with Coffin. nissing and the official list did not include seven dead and 15 missing at Chenega. This would )ring the death list to ISO with 46 known dead and 134 missing and presumed dead. Egan said more exact figures n damage should be available in 48 to 60 hours and the state would try to put up 10 per cent of the final figure while seek- ing to extend Public Law 875 to cover private businesses and Continental Can Co. Sells Plant To Anchor-Hocking Continental Can Co., Inc. which late last month announc ed the sale of its Zanesvill residences. The law presently covers Sunset today Sunrise tomorrow Last quarter .......Saturday night, p.m. a.m. a.m. Juplier, VISIBLE PLANETS p.m. ana Mercury, right above Jupiter. Venus, high nbovc Jupiter and Mercury and much bristlier. Stturn, rises net with national civil rights eaders and reported they do ot have the votes now to cut ff a southern filibuster. All oiced hope that the votes ventually could be found to ap- ly cloture The Senate gag rule. The strategy huddle between epresentatives of the Leader- ship Conference on Civil Rights and senators handling their cause on the floor took place as the Senate held a full day Khrushchev Lashes Back At Red Chinese emergency funds for public and municipal installations such as highways, water systems and buildings. Egan said that in the present case of Alaska there was no point in helping one without the other. The governor also called at- tention to the fact that in other disasters, such as fire and flood, most private property is covered by insurance. This is not the case in Alaska, where, for instance, only about one per- cent of the property in Anchor- age was protected against earthquake damage. Egan also commended the spirit of his fellow Alaskans, saying he did not expect infla- tion in the cost of building ma- terials "or any other item for that matter." "I have not heard one case Hazel Atlas Division plan. along with seven other glass plants to Brockway Glass Co at Brockway, Pa., has com- pleted plans to get completely ut of the glass container busi- ess. Continental, after entering the business seven years ago with the purchase of Hazel Atlas Glass Co., needs only a green light from the Justice Depart- ment to complete the withdraw- al. It has arranged to sell its last glass container plant at Plainfield, 111., to Anchor-Hock- ing Glass Co. Anchor-Hocking, with headquarters in Lancaster, owns the former Zanesville Mould plants here. The Justice Department, which unsuccessfully had chal- lenged the Hazel-Atlas acquisi- tion in the courts, must also pass on the sale to Brockway. Continental said the Hazel- Atlas operation did not make a profit last year or in 1962. In a letter dated March 17 and sent to stockholders with the annual report, E. L. Hazard, resident of Continental, said hat while the company had )een sustained in the courts, 'it has been extremely diffi- :ult to manage (the glass :ontainer division) during these The Supreme Court has not yet ruled on a Justice Depart- ment appeal last October on a ruling by the District Court for Southern New York that the Hazel-Atlas acquisition was not in violation of the antitrust laws. The case had drawn consider- able interest from the start be- cause it constituted what was believed to be the first test of whether or not the merger of two companies making cb'mpet- ong drawn out legal proceed- ings." BACKERS MEET BUDAPEST (UPI) Sovie of discussion on the rights section of the passed measure. voting House- Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev, lashing back at the Chinese Communists, declared Wednes- day that world revolution can- not succeed without full stom- achs'and a better standard of living for workers. "The revolutionary impulse is in itself not Khrush- chev told a group of Hungarian factory workers. "We also need a good plate of goulash, books and good housing. When you have these, then you know you are fighting." It was a thinly concealed counter-attack against a mas- sive new assault on his policies by Red China, which Monday said the Soviet leader's "re- visionist" co existence policies would land him on the "rub- bish heap of history." Khrushchev struck back at Peking in a speech at a mass meeting of electrical workers in northern Budapest. He then met with Hungarian Premier Janos Kadar in a second round of talks that could lead to a major Soviet bloc counter of- ensive against China. of anyone claiming they have been charged a nickel Egan said. He said also that as far as he knew from the banks, there had been more deposits than Glenn's Fate Left To Buckeye Voters COLUMBUS (UPI) Astronaut John H. Glenn's support- ers indicated after a lengthy meeting Wednesday they still hope to elect him to the Senate this year. "It is up to the Columbiana County Chairman Don Gosney said in pointedly reminding newsmen after the closed meeting that Glenn's name will be on the May 5 primary ballot. 1 nf, itive but different products can constitute a violation of the Clayton Antitrust Act. Continental acquired 14 glass plants when it purchased Hazel- Atlas for a million shares of its common stock. Of these, three were closed down, one was transferred to another Conti- nental division, eight are being sold to Brockway, and now the sale to Anchor-Hocking. Continental said it will keep the remaining plant, located in Clarksburg, W. Va., which man- ufactures glass tableware and s not involved in the antitrust controversy. Situation Remains Confused RIO DE JANEIRO (UPI) President Joao Goulart, target of a military political revolt against Ms leftist regime, flew from the capital of Brasilia Wednesday night. He was reportedly en route to Porto Alegre where one of Brazil's four armies remained loyal to him, and where his leftist nationalist brother-in-law, Leonel Brizoia, proclaimed by radio that Porto Alegre state would defend the president with bullets. It appeared Goulart was go- ing to resist the revolt. Troops loyal to Goulart ringed off the Brazilia airport and closed it to civilians prior to .the president's departure, with his staff and family, aboard a chartered turbo-prop aircraft. ,In Porto Alegre, Brizoia ap- peared in control of the presi- dent's home state. Governor Ildo Meneghetti, who had joined the rebels, moved the state capital to an undisclosed place in the interior of the state after refusing to place the state mili- tia under the control of the 3rd Army. The 3rd Army remained loyal to Goulart. Goulart's departure opened 3ie way for the swearing-in of Sanieri Mazzilli as provisional )resident. He is president of lie chamber of deputies and econd in line of succession, but he succession's legality could be disputed since Goulart has not resigned. Goulart left Brasilia after a vain attempt to convoke his cabinet there. Most of the cabi- net members could not leave Rio, where they had been for Easter holidays due to the mili- tary's grounding of all com- mercial flights to the capital. The government radio net- work, apparently in hands of the rebels, earlier announced that Goulart had resigned and had been succeeded by Ranieri Mazzili, president of the cham- ber of deputies and next in line of succession. Before leaving, Goulart told UPI correspondent Antonio Nasi Brum at the president's private residence outside Brasilia, "I have come here to run the country and I am confident the people are with me." withdrawals hit. since the quake 79th Birthday WESTERHAM, England Winston Churchill's wife, Lady Clementine, celebrat- ed her 79th birthday Wednes- day with a family lunch at the nearby home of their youngest daughter. The 30 Glenn partisans sai they would respect the injurei space hero's wishes and ent their formal campaigning bu several of them expressed a be lief Glenn would still win the nomination. It was considered significani by most observers, however, that while Glenn rode high with the county chairmen imme diately after his Jan. 17 entry into politics, only three chair- men showed up Wednesday. They were Gosney, John Wie the of Cincinnati, and Fred Bohn of Zanesville. Bohn is from Glenn's home county and Take-A-Second A gentleman farmer Is a fellow who has the suit pressed before putting It on his Wilson. the astronaut's nance chairman. campaign fi- Wiethe said his organization had no plan to withdraw its en- dorsement of the astronaut but remarked that if Glenn is nomi- nated "it will be the first gen- uine draft of a senatorial can- didate in the country's his- tory." Water Pressure Cut In Putnam Putnam area residents will have a drop in water pressure today as work crews replace a faulty water main at the north end of the Sixth Street Bridge, according to Richard L. Mar- owe, water department super- intendent. While the 16-inch valve Is installed, residents will be erved by a 124nch branch line which will assure water but vith a decrease in pressure, specially in second-floor facil- Ues, Marlowe said. Pressure is xpected to return to normal bout 4 p.m. today, he said. Seven of Brazil's 22 states and at least Me to fntf armies were reported In revolt igiiart PrcfMett Goulart Wednesday, bringing the nathw U the brtak dvll war. The seven states "shaded area are skowi m tab UPI newsmap. In Mlnas Gerais State hi toe tf Belt Horlzonte, reported to be the hib of the nsbeBlM. (UPI TefcptoU) (J iNEWSPA'PERr NEWSPAPER!