Zanesville Times Recorder, August 31, 1964

Zanesville Times Recorder

August 31, 1964

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Issue date: Monday, August 31, 1964

Pages available: 22

Previous edition: Sunday, August 30, 1964

Next edition: Tuesday, September 1, 1964 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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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) - August 31, 1964, Zanesville, Ohio Tea, Crumpets Versus Barbecues In Yacht Set? See Tuesday's TR Th Times Recorder Inside Your Times Recorder and THE ZANESVILLE SIGNAL see. ................4 B Births .................1 B Classified Ads ......7-9 B C 3 Crossword.............3 B Deaths. Funerals .....6 B Sec. Editorial Pases 4-5 A Farm Paw A. Radio-TV News 10 B Stor 1" 3 Sports 24 B women's News 10 A. 101ST 22 PAGES ZANESVILLE, OHIO, MONDAY, AUGUST 31, 1964 SEVEN CENTS Candidates Relax Global Vietvs NICOSIA The United Na- tions formally accuses Greece of violating the airspace over Cyprus. (Page 6-B) LEOPOLDVILLE The Cen- tral Congolese government announces the complete re- capture of the eastern city of Albertville after a battle in which C ommunist-backed rebels "suffered heavy losses (Page 6-B) China, veering steadily away from the Soviet Union, is now carrying out more than half of its foreign trade with the West, authori- tative diplomatic sources say. (Page 6-B) The Nation NASHVILLE, Tenn. Sgt. Alvrn York, America's World War I hero, takes a definite turn for the worse at Veter- ans Hospital in Nashville. (Page 6-B) HOUSTON The city health officer says the next few days will tell whether a new crop of mosquitoes may pose a fresh threat to control efforts against the sleeping sickness epidemic. (Page 6-B) WASHINGTON The 88th Congress returns to work today to tie up a few loose strings that resemble aothmg so much as little fuses leading to the powder house. (Page 6- B) Around Ohio COLUMBUS Thousands of persons of all ages go to the State Fair Sunday as the warm, sunny weather contin- ues the more than ever j attendance trend. (Page 7-B) j TOLEDO Two masked men hold up a Swanton super- market at the closing hour and flee with about with half in currency. (Page 7- B) CINCINNATI Police say they have given up search efforts to find Rev. Fr. Or- lando Jaquez, a Franciscan priest teacher of Latin at St. Francis Seminary in suburban Mount Healthy failed to return from a fishing tap three weeks ago. (Page 7-B) Sportscope BIRMLNGHAM, Mich. Bobby Nichols finishes with a 278 to earn first place money of in Carting World golf tourney. (Page 2-B) CHICAGO American Lea- gue pennant race tightens up as Chicago White Sox trip league leading Baltimore Orioles 3-0. (Page 2-B) ZANESVILLE Sam Zoller beats defending champion Dick Qumn three and two to take Zanesville Country Club golf title. (Page 3-B) The Weather FORECAST Mostly sun- ny and cooler today, fair and cooler tonight. (Weathermap on Page 6-B) PREDICTED TEMPERATURES Todsv's High .........................82 Toda% s Low .......................65 StiVDAVS TEMPERATURES s Hieh ........................37 s Lcrw .....................64 Sam 72 4 om .....82 10 am...... 79 6 p m ......82 Noon 55 pm .....SO J pm...... S6 10 pm ......73 PRECIPITATION Ram las' 24 hours ..Trace TEMPERATURES ELSEWHERE Atlanta Boston 67 Indianapolis Los 64 Oriearu 93 "4 New York SI 70 Washington m the east at midnight The cluster of dim stars to the left of Jupiter is the Pleiades ECHO SCHEDULE The schedule for Echo I and Fcho II. conrtesv of the Sohio Research Center at Cleveland, follows" Echo I. g 13 to 8 33 p m to south. 50 degrees high m soutnwest. Echo n Tuesdav. 45 to 3 05 a m., north to 40 degrees m eest, 4 35 to north to south, 40 high in west. m Police Ring Area Looting Continues President Johnson chases one of his calves as he takes newsmen on a tour of his ranch where he and his running mate, Senator Hubert Humphrey spent the weekend. (UPI Telephoto) Johnson Chases Cows JOHNSON CITY TPY A jubilant, clowning Presi- dent Johnson Sunday gave Sen. Hubert Humphrey and about 20 reporters and photographers a 75-minute'-tour of LBJ ranch. The President and his vice presidential running mate brought shouts of delight from the photographers by chasing cows in front of the cameras. At one point, Humphrey, Fohnson's house guest for the weekend, as he chased the cat- NEWPORT BEACH. CaMf. (UPI) Republican presiden- ial nominee Barry Goldwater relaxed Sunday on the final leg of his pre-campaign holiday cruise after experiencing the traditional fisherman's luck with the big one that got away. Business was to be mixed with pleasure on board the bor- rowed yacht Sundance. Cam- paign director Denison Kitchel ivas due to join the party at Cat Harbor on Santa Catalina Island to discuss scheduled and other fle, soiled his shoes "Mr. President, I ]ust stepped on the Republican Humphrey said. Johnson roared with laughter. Johnson later seemed to de- bate with himself whether to ask reporters not to quote Hum- phrey's remarks about the shoes. "I don't want to seem to make Dean Burch John- son finally said, with a smile. "On the other hand, let's see what he says Dean Burch is Republican na- tional chairman. The tour began when the Johnsons and the Humphreys arrived back at the ranch after church services in Fredericks- burg. The President surprised the newsmen who had followed by inviting them on the ranch. Humphrey's wife, Muriel, their son, Douglas, 16, and Mrs. Johnson accompanied Johnson and Humphrey, Goldwater Loses Fish... plans for the Goldwater cam- paign which begins Thursday at Prescott, Ariz. Press Secretary Paul F. Wag- ner told newsmen of Gold- water's activities after talking to the senator by ship-to-shore telephone while the Sundance was anchored in Cat Harbor and Goldwater shaking hands and signing autographs for passers-by in small boats and one group of swimmers who stopped to say hello. Wagner reported that Goldwa- ter had no comment on the an- nouncement by Mrs. Clare Booth Luce that she would not run on the Conservative party ticket for the Senate seat now held by Sen, Kenneth B. Keat ing, R-N.Y. Goldwater left Santa Cruz Is land Saturday morning and be gan a slow trolling cruise south ward. He reported to Wagner that a big broadbill played with their bait on the trip but would not take the hook Homicide Charges To Be Filed In Death Of Jackson St. Youth In Philadelphia Homicide charges will be filed today against Robert Earl Pitts, 18, of Memphis, Term in connection with the fatal shoot- Jerry Daniel (Danny Boy) Willett, 18, of 1307 Jackson street, police said Sunday. P r o s e c u- tor Richard E Bridwell and Capt Bernard Brenner will confer at 11 Willett a m. today to determine the exact charge to be placed against Pitts who is being held in the countv without bond. Re had not ob- tained a nattorney yet last night Arraignment is expected Tues- day in Municipal Court Police said Willett was shot m the back early Saturday by a bullet from a .32 caliber revol- ver. The bullet passed through his heart. The shooting occurred about 1 a.m. on Lee street as the climax of an argument. Pitts managed to run about two blocks after being shot before falling unconscious on railroad tracks just west of State and Railroad streets. Pitts told police Willett threatened him with a bottle and a brick before the shooting occurred. Pitts, an itinerant painter, had been working in this area about a month. He was staying at a Lee street apartment Pitts turned himself in at police headquarters about an hour after the shooting. He was later treated at Good Samaritan Hospital for a broken index finger on his left hand which he said he suffered when he took the brick from Willett. Bridwell said last night the Viet Nam Catholics Are Buried SAIGON Cath- olics strong marched hrough the streets of Saigon Sunday in a solemn funeral procession for six Catholics ;hot and killed by government troops at the height of the country's political crisis. A small delegation of Bud- dhists, some of them clergy- men, accompanied the proces- sion in a gesture of peace as it wound through the streets past nervous troops posted every 20 yards. An honor guard of 12 army officers took part in the burial services as a gesture of army remorse. The city and the country it- self was deceptively calm with Communist Viet Cong activity at a virtual standstill But the military expected a massive jCommunist offensive at any moment to follow the leadership crisis. Reports from rural areas said there was little or no official activity at government outposts though the Viet Cong has used past political crises to regroup for large-scale attacks. Security precautions on Saigon's out- skirts were almost non-existent. The victims buried Sunday were shot and killed by govern- ment troops in front of the Viet- namese armed forces headquar- ters Thursday. The victims were a girl, 16, a boy 17, a woman, 30, and three men Thirty other persons were wounded. They had been among a crowd of Catholic demonstra- tors protesting a Buddhist- inspired change of government. Troops stationed at the gate of the headquarters fired when the demonstrators surged to- wards the barbed wire barn- cades protecting the headquar- ters. Sunday's funeral procession began in the predominantly Catholic suburb of Tan Dinh where the six bodies had been on display since the Thursday massacre. Their photographs were placed on their coffins Sunday. Catholics of all ages began forming in orderly ranks early Sunday morning at the smal church to Tan Dinh. Man; were from the more than 10( parishes in the capital. case will not be presented to the grand jury session Tuesday because of the time required to complete the investigation and prepare a charge. He said there is a possibility Take-A-Second the grand jury will be unable to complete its work Tuesday Should a second day be requir- ed, there is a chance the Pitts case might be considered. j Services for WUlett will be held at pm Tuesday at Wings of Hope Tabernacle with Rev. G. W. Morse officiating. Bunal will be in Greenwood Cemetery. The body will be taken to the tabernacle at noon Tuesday. Peking Rejects Moscow Bid TOKYO (UPI) Red Sunday formally rejected for! the second time a Soviet can for a unity meeting among the world's Communist parties. The Central Committee of the Chinese Communist Party told its Soviet counterpart that Rus- sia has conducted preparations for the proposed meeting in a "slams the door consultations" manner which tight against with China. According to the Communist New China News Agency mon- itored here, the Chinese mes sage was conveyed in a letter dated Sunday to the Soviet Central Comuittee, Some scientists claim tfeat woman is an improvement over man. That might explain so for Riot Damage Placed At Several Million; Injury Toll Mounts PHILADELPHIA (UPI) Vandalism aad looting broke out anew Sunday night in a riot ravaged North Philadelphia Negro "war area" still staggering under a long weekend of window smashing, plunder and bloodshed. Police described the new outbreaks as "isolated." In the space of 15 minutes Simday night, police radios crackled with 11 reports of lootings. Scattered incidents of window breaking also were reported. A Police crouch behind a car as they were fired on by Negro rioters in North Philadelphia early Sunday, the second night of disorders in the nation's fourth largest city. (UPI Telephoto) First Fire Victim Caplinger Boy Dies Of Burns Scott Caplinger, 2, of 1072 Central avenue died at a.m. Sunday in Good Samaritan Hospital from burns received about p.m. Saturday when his home was gutted by fire. He was a son of Herschel and Grace Murray Caplinger. The youngster suffered first, second and third degree burns over his entire body. He was the only per- son KI the house the when blaze Scott Caplinger started. His father was in the backyard but did not discover the fire immedi- ately because e was on the opposite side of ;he house from where the blaze started. The youngster was rescued by a neighbor, Walter H Sherfy of 1070 Central avenue, who him- self suffered burns on his iiands. The fire was discovered by Chris Sherfy, 12, who was looking for his bicycle. Chns ran to tell his father the Caplinger tot was in the burn- ing house from the doors and windows when the fire was discovered. Assistant Fire Chief Kenneth Wilson shifted through the nuns in an effort to determine what caused the blaze. He was un- available for comment, but oth- er firemen said there is a possibility gasoline used in a lawnmower and placed near a hot water tank ignited. The death was the first due to fire this year in the city. The youngster was born June 5. 1962, in Zanesville Surviving in addition to the parents are a brother, Gary Lynn Caplinger of the home: two sisters, Gay Alene and Debra Jeamne Caphnger, both of the Joseph home; Olsen half-brother, Manhattan, N Y; and the grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. 0. H. Caphnger of Waterford and Mrs. Edna Mur- ray of 507 Indiana street. Friends may call at DeLong and Baker Funeral Home after Flames were already shooting 7 p.m today. beefed-up police force, including details in buses ready to move quickly into trouble spots, patrolled the stricken area. A 24-hour curfew remained in effect in the area, populated by about one-third of the city's Negroes. At least 75 persons were ar- rested since midnight Saturday on charges ranging from loot ing, larceny, receiving stolen, goods and intoxication. They brought to 362 the number tak en into custody so far. The in- jured toll was 341, including 64 policemen. Police dispatchers at dry hall said they had numerous com- plaints of store-window smash- ings. "There's been a bunch of them keeping us one dispatcher said. Officials at the 23rd District Police Station, in the heart of the riot area, said they have received numerous telephone complaints of youths breaking windows of stores. Mayor James H. J. Tate an- nounced that damage from the rampages, which began Friday night over the arrest of a Ne- gro woman motorist, has mounted to "several million dollars." He said this includes over- time pay for nearly po- licemen assigned to the six- mile sq'iare riot area. About 70 white merchants, whose shops were smashed and looted by the unruly, rock-hurl- ing bands of hoodlums, marched on city hall and de- manded protection. A spokesman for the shop- keepers told a representative of Tate that they felt police offi- cers at times were "too slow" in responding to looting re- ports He asked that special ef- forts be made to protect bars and nightclubs, which have been principal targets of loot- ers seeking wine and whisky. CLARE BOOTHE LUCE Mrs. Luce Withdraws From Race NEW YORK (UPI) Mrs. lare Boothe Luce stepped out of contention for New York's Senate seat Sunday, clearing the way for a tug-of-war be- tween Sen. Kenneth B. Keating and Atty. Gen. Robert F. Ken- nedy. Mrs. Luce, a strong supporter of Republican presidential can- didate Barry M. Goldwater, an- nounced she was withdrawing from the Senate race to devote full time to the Goldwater-Mil- ler campaign. The former Connecticut con- and ambassador to Italy had declared herself a candidate for the Conservative party of New York nomination Keating's decision to disassociate himself from the National Republican ticket The Harris Survey: why some men spend much time looking improvements. ______ Public Safety Seen As 'Sleeper' Issue SAVE MONEY Sell tha; used car with a Times Recorder Want Ad. Don't trade It in, use a Ad and save more on a car Why not place your Ad. todaj Uke new. 1955 Chev. 2 dr. hardtop 6 cyl Jnoot Road DIAL 452-4561 "THE WAXT AD MJVBEB" Ask about our 10 day with privileges. By LOUS HARRIS One of the sleeper issues in this year's Presidential election may be the question of safety on the streets. Today, 53 per cent of the American people say they are more worried about this situation than thej were a year ago. The mam reasons, volunteer- ed by people themselves in a nation-wide survey, are concern about increased crime generally 15 per cent of the city dwellers say they are afraid to go out at night and the recent rash of racial violence In the past, the issue of public safety has been impor- tant in municipal elections in many cities But until Sen. Barry Goldwater introduced it ly believed to be Goldwater's weakest areas. But the implica- tions now are that no section of the country or group of voters in his accpptance speech m San this fall wil' be immune from 'wonled snows sharp variations Francisco, it had never figured in a Presidential campaign. Up to now, the issue has not seemed to help either President Lyndon Johnson or Goldwater. But as an allied issue to the so- called "white backlash" against civil rights for Negroes, worry about personal safety especially m urban areas could turn out to be the Re- publican candidate's secret wea- pon. Anxiety in the cities and suburbs of the East, which at the outset of this race were general the volatile atmosphere that has surrounded politics since the assassination of President Johm F. Kennedy. A cross section of voters was asked: "Compared to how jon felt a year ago, do yon personally feel more worried abort safe- ty on the streets, less worried or not much different from a year SAFETY ON THE STREETS TOTAL NATION Per Cent b> region and size of communi- ty, as well as among women and men: MORE WORRIED ABOUT SAFETY Per Cert Cities .......c..........._... 54 Suburbs................... 59 Towns................... 46 Farms.................... 50 East .......................60 Midwest.................. 55 South 42 West..................... 47 Women .....................59 More worried Less worried Not muvh different Not sure The location of those 53 Men 49 Residents of the crowded ur- 38 ban centers and commuters 5 from the suburbs display the SPAPLRl ;