Zanesville Times Recorder, July 15, 1965

Zanesville Times Recorder

July 15, 1965

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Issue date: Thursday, July 15, 1965

Pages available: 26

Previous edition: Wednesday, July 14, 1965

Next edition: Friday, July 16, 1965 - 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) - July 15, 1965, Zanesville, Ohio Morning! There's no fool like an old fool. Yon just can't beat experience Cleveland Press. The Times Recorder 102ND PAGES ZANESVILLE, OHIO, THURSDAY, JULY 15, 1965 Writer Discovers GIs Remain Same Through Two Wars; Turn To Page 6-A tSEVEN Deport JILVk Global Views PARIS President Charles de Gaulle proudly shows off his fledgling nuclear striking force to an estimated half-mil- lion cheering Frenchmen. (Page 8-B) ZERMATT, Switzerland A Geneva housewife steals the spotlight from a televised ascent on the Matterhorn by becoming the first woman to climb the dangerous north wall of the mountain. (Page 8- Defense Chief Hints Reserve Call-Up Near WASHINGTON (UPI) Defense Secretary Robert S. Mc- Namara indicated Wednesday the mounting tempo of the Viet- namese battle is forcing the United States toward a Korean war-style mobilization. He confirmed it will cost more money and probably will mean a call-up of the reserves and bigger B) LONDON Prime Minister Harold Wilson's special peace emissary returns to report on his fruitless mission to Hanoi. (Page 8-B) The Nation WASHINGTON The House votes to make the most dras- tic change in the nation's coinage since 1792 by strip- ping all silver from dimes and quarters and reducing the draft quotas. Speaking at a news confer- ence a few hours before he and Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge set out for Saigon, Mc- Namara said the accelerating U.S. buildup in South Viet Nam also could mean that service- men now in uniform would have their tours of duty and en- listments extended. Decisions on these matters will be made after McNamara and Lodge return from their fact-finding trip "to South Viet Nam. Leaving Wednesday night, they are due to be back in Washington in eight days for a major report to President Johnson. The President warned quarer silver content of half dollars. (Page 8-B) BOGALUSA, La. Mayor Jesse Cutrer and the City Council of racially-troubled Bogalusa appeals to President Johnson to step in and use his influence and office to restore peace. (Page 8-B) WASHINGTON The Senate Foreign Relations Committee opens an inquiry into U.S. in- volvement in the Dominican crisis with the extent of Com- munist influence in rebel forces described as a "critical question." (Page 8-B) Around Ohio CINCINNATI A federal court orders a new trial for Lawson Edward Schaber, 27, who had set an Ohio record of more than four years for time spent in the state's death row The U S, 6th Circuit Court of says Schaber was decisions" involving .Viet Nam will have to be made then. McNamara and Lodge will be accompanied by Gen. Earle G. Wheeler, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, and Leonard Unger, deputy assistant secre- tary of state. McNamara told reporters: "One of the main purposes of my trip is to review the force levels planned for South Viet Nam, the number of U.S. troops to be assigned there, the equipment required, the expect- ed consumption of munitions and other products. "What decisions will be based upon this review I can't say But I do draw your attention denied due process of law be- cause his court appointed at- torneys failed to properly We an insanity plea for him. (Page 5-A) YOUNGSTOWN A police investigation continues into the fourth bombing in about seven years involving Youngs- town millionaire Edward J. DeBartolo or one of his associates. The latest occurr- ed Tuesday when a stick of dynamite damaged the office of Dr. Victor Balmenti, Youngstown dentist. (Page 5- A) Sportscopc NEW YORK Warren Spahn, winningest left-handed pitcher in major league h i s- tory with 360 victories, is plac- ed on waivers by New York Mots in move to give 44-year- old hurlcr unconditional re- lease. (Page 4-B) COLUMBUS J. F. Atwood. 82, former Ohio Senator and ex-president of League of Ohio Sportsmen who helped draft many present conserva- tion laws, dies after long ill- ness. (Page 4-B) WASHINGTON Senate Judiciary Committee votes to bar professional sports teams from signing college athletes even if they drop out of school. (Page 4-B) The Weather FORECAST Mostly simny and cooler and less humid. (See details on Page 2-B) Inside The TR... Page Sec. Bridge 6 B Births B Classified Ads 10-11 B Comic Pages 8-7 B Crossword 7 A Deaths, Funerals 8 WASHINGTON (UPI) The armed forces were re- ported Wednesday to have submitted plans for calling up close to civilian re- servists if the tempo of the Vietnamese war continues (o increase. The Army was said to have asked for men. and the Navy and Marines for around each. The Air Force would add to Collapses On Street Adlai Stevenson Dies In London to the fact that the Viet Cong are continuing to increase their forces in South Viet Nam; that. Defense Secretary Robert as we have reported to you on McN-amara as he appeared at previous occasions, they cur- rently have in that country forces not assigned to combat; that the level of operation and the intensity of operation dur- ing the summer has increased as we predicted it would." Considering all this, he de- clared "It is, I think, reason- able to assume that if the U.S. forces assigned to South Viet Nam or to Southeast Asia in- crease in strength, it will be necessary to consider calling reserve and Guard forces, ex- tending the tours of duty of personnel presently in the fore Wednesday's press confer- es. and increasing the draft calls." The United States now has more than troops commit- ted to the Viet Nam combat zone, with the buildup expected to reach by the end of the summer. At the height of the Korean War, the United States had 000 men committed to the fight- ing in Korea. Mariner Failure Feared PASADENA, Calif. (UPI) America's Mariner-4 "cosmic eye" swept by Mars on a planned picture-taking mission Wednesday, but scientists said they were "alarmed" about a possibility the payload's televi- sion system failed to work pro- perly. As Mariner-4 plunged to with- in miles of Mars to collect what were supposed to be the first close-up pictures of anoth- er planet, Jack James, chief of lunar and planetary programs for Jet Propulsion Laboratory. Heart Attack Apparent Cause LONDON (UPI) Adlai E. Stevenson died Wednesday after collapsing on the street from an apparent heart attack. He was 65. Stevenson, twice the Democratic candidate for president and the chief U. S. ambassador to the United Nations, was walking in London's Mayfair near the U. S. Embassy when he was stricken. He was pronounced dead in a hospital at p.m. p.m. Planes Hit Deep In N. Viet Nam SAIGON (UPI) U. S. fighter- bombers slashed deeper than ever before into Communist North Viet Nam Wednesday to bomb targets only 32 miles from the border with Red Chi- na. Other American and Viet- namese planes flew nearly 300 sorties north and south of the 17th Parallel dividing Viet Nam. The display of air power came as U.S. Army com- bat infantrymen landed in South Viet Nam to bring American military strength there to more than men. Two U.S. Marines were killed and nine others wounded when Marine mortar shell landed short of its target during anj operation 12 mjles west of the Da Nang Air Base. Two of the wounded were reported in criti- cal condition. Ten rounds of mortar fire struck the edge of the air base at Bien Hoa as the Army in- fantrymen arrived. It was at first thought to be a Viet Cong attack timed at the exact mo- ment the troops were supposed to land but investigation dis closed the mortar fire was part of a regular practice drill by a Vietnamese mortar unit and was misdirected. There were no casualties reported. In what he said was a strike at a "point further north than any target hit previously by U.S. a military spokes- man reported that four U.S. Air Force F105 Thunderchief jets heavily damaged two trucks on a highway 37 miles north northeast of Dien Bien Phu. Peking has charged U. S. planes violated Red Chinese air space with attacks near the cities of Laokay and Haiphong but the U.S. has denied these allegations. U. S. and Vietnamese planes flew a total of 108 sorties over North Viet Nam and an esti- mated 180 sorties against a sin- gle area in the South during the day. ________ Editorial Pages 4-9 A Police News 12 Women's News.......10-13 Natural Resource Projects Ohio House Approves Big Capital Improvements Bill said: "There is some concern whether the tape recorder is operating properly." The recorder was supposed to "memorize" about 21 pictures and relay them back to earth over a period of nine days, starting about a.m., EOT Thursday. But James said even if a cir- cuit failure did occur, "seven or eight" photographs still may be salvaged. There was no imme- diate evidence the picture-tak- ing operation did not come off as scheduled. James said engineers picking up the fantastically weak sig- nals from Mariner-4 134 million miles away are "apprehensive" about it alarm." ;'there is some (UPI Telepboto) Adali E. Stevenson, 65, U. S. Ambassador to the UN and twice Democratic candidate for the Presidency, died Wednesday in London after apparently collapsing from an apparent heart attack. Capital Shocked President Expresses The Nation's Grief COLUMBUS Ohio House of Representatives passed the million capi- tal improvements bill Wednes- day and then reached back into their file to resurrect the om- nibus court bill for favorable consideration. The latest capital improve- ments bill allocates the million bond issue approved by Ohio voters May 4. As was the case in other cap- tion was the big winner in the race for funds. The Department of Education was granted million: Ohio Board of Regents, million; and 10 state supported institu- tions of higher learning re- ceived a combined total of million. The Natural Resources De- partment received million and the Department of Mental Hygiene and Correction was ilal improvement bills, educa-granted million, mostly to Six Area Projects Included Six area projects were includ- ed in the Natural Resources Department budget which re ceived funds from the capital improvements bill pass- ed Wednesday by the Ohio House of Representatives. They "are: Dillon Reservoir, Blue Rock State Forest Park, Burr Oak State Park, Salt Fork Reservoir at Cambridge, and Zanesville Nursery, Also on the list are: Buckeye Lake. Hocking Hills State Park, Shawnee State Forest Park, and Lake Hope, cover the lands and planning 'or new correctional institu- tions, including a new Ohio Penitentiary. The Department of Com- merce also received an alloca- tion of million to advance airport development in 57 of Ohio's 88 counties. The funds would be used mainly for re- surfacing runways. It could not be used to purchase land. In a surprise move, the Cuya- hoga County delegation with- drew its amendment to the onr nibus court bill which had re- quested two judges for their county. The amendment was seen as the cause for the bill's defeat by six voles June 23. In its place Anthony 0. Cala- brese Jr., D Cuyahoga, sub- mitted an amendment request- James said signals indicated the tape recorder might not be stopping after each picture as it was supposed to be doing. "We cannot confirm this or deny it." The dismaying news came within 10 minutes after an earth station at Goldstone, Calif., re- ceived a series of signals that at first indicated Mariner 4 was operating smoothly on a photographic mission starting at p.m. EOT. James added "If this indi- cates a circuit failure, we may be reduced in the number of or eight." If there are pictures they may help scientists solve the 88-year-old mystery of the so- called Martian "canals." Throughout the final day of its fantastic voyage between planets, the rugged little pay- load crisply obeyed each and every order, raising scientific hopes for one of the most spec- tacular successes of the space WASHINGTON (UPI) flame which illuminated the dreams and expectations of an entire world is now extin- guished. Adlai Stevenson of Illi- nois is dead." Thus President Johnson ex- pressed the grief of the nation Wednesday. "It seems such a short time ago that, out of Illinois, came that thoughtful eloquence sum- moning an entire nation back from its dangerous drift toward contentment and he said. "For an entire generation of Americans, he imparted a no- bility to public life and a gran- deur to American purpose which has already reshaped the life of the nation and which will en- dure for many generations. age. At p.m. EOT, Mariner- 4's narrow angle sensor "locked on" Mars the event that, using the reflected light of the planet itself, was supposed to turn on the camera. The probe dipped to within miles of Mars and zoomed along at about miles an hour. Let us therefore, adver- sary and friend alike, pause for a moment and weep for one who was a friend and guide to all mankind." Here in this capital city, the embodiment of Adlai Steven- son's hopes and dreams in two great presidential campaigns, the news of his death in London sent a wave of shock reverber- ating through the corridors of power. The President was informed of the death as he was presid- ing over a luncheon for the joint United States-Japan Cabi- net Committee on Trade and Economic Affairs. Shortly afterward, the Presi dent went on nationwide televi- sion and radio to pay his formal tribute to the ambassador. Senate Nearing Vote On New Housing Bill WASHINGTON (UPI) The By voice vote, the Senate re- When he collapsed the am- bassador was accompanied by his friend, Mrs. Ronald Tree, who is U.S. delegate to the U.N. Trusteeship Council and who holds the rank of ambas- sador. Mrs. Tree tried to revive Stevenson with mouth-to-mouth resuscitation, then rushed to the doorman of a nearby club to ask for help. The exact cause of death was not immediately announced but the manner in which he was stricken indicated he died of a leart attack. Stevenson last week had at- ended a meeting of the U.N Economic and Social Council in leneva. He had stopped here n his way back to New York or meetings with British offi- ials. including Prime Minister arold Wilson with whom he unched on Saturday. Until his collapse, he had ap jcared to be in excellent health. Stevenson fell in front of No. Upper Grosvenor Street. Vhile Mrs. Tree was summon- ing help a passing doctor tried o revive Stevenson but got no Another doctor eached the scene from a near- y hotel. Mrs. Tree, a sister of former lassachusetts Gov. Endicott 'eabody. accompanied Steven- on to the hospital in an ambu- ance after an injection failed o revive him. She then re- urned to the embassy where he was comforted by Ambas ador David K. E. Bruce. Stevenson had been Bruce's guest at the ambassador's resr ence near Regent's Park, in IB former mansion of heiress Jarbara Hutton. United Nations headquarters n New York was stunned by "tevenson's death. Secretary General Thant sent a message f condolence to President John U.S. Economy Shows Increase WASHINGTON (UPI) The U.S. economy did better than ing one judge for Cuya'hoga expected during April, May and County. The original bill had recommended judges for Sum- mit and Medina counties. The Hamilton County delegates also received support for their ef June, the Commerce Depart- ment reported Wednesday. The Gross National Product the best single indicator of overall business performance forts to add another judge to increased billion during the their county rolls. Isecond quarter. Senate Wednesday moved to- ward a vote on President John- son's novel experiment to have the government help the needy pay their rent. The lawmakers disposed of a rash of minor changes and ad ditions to the billion hous- ing and urban development bill. Senate Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield then announced an agreement to limit debate to four hours Thursday on a mo- tion by Sen. John G. Tower to kill the rent subsidy plan. As the Senate opened debate on the omnibus housing meas- ure, more than 20 minor amend ments were accepted by floor managers of the bill. Most of them dealt with specific situa tions in specific communities Administration forces easily rebuffed the first attempt to tinker with the rent subsidy program, which would cost million the first year and million in each of three ad ditional years. ected an amendment by Sen. ack Miller, R-Iowa, which vould have cut the number of eligible persons by giving a broader definition to income. Senate Democratic Leader dike Mansfield said prospects or adopting the rent subsidy program were ''reasonably jood." The House approved the >rogram by a narrow six-vote margin. In addition to the rent sub idy program, the bill includes extension of such programs as ow-cost housing, grants and oans for slum clearance, ur )an renewal grants, collegi housing and others. The rent subsidy program would be limited to the need who are elderly, displaced b slum clearance projects, or now live in substandard housing. Th aid could not ho higher tha the amount by which the ren exceeds 25 per cent of the fam ily's income. 'earned the respect, admira- ion, and affection of all his col- eagues at the United Nations or his extraordinary human qualities." Delegates proposed an extra- ordinary meeting of the Secur- ity Council where Stevenson often represented his country at his eloquent best, to pay tribute. For six weeks prior to his de- parture for Europe, Stevenson had been engaged in a bitter de- bate on the Dominican crisis in the council. It frequently degen- erated into personal attacks on him from Soviet Ambassador Nikolai T. Fedorenko. Friends noted that Stevenson's complexion, always ruddy, seemed to have taken on a deeper glow in the last few weeks. During his two campaigns for the presidency against Dwight D. Eisenhower in 1952 and 1956, Stevenson became noted for his articulate addresses and his keen wit. Once, when asked if as a boy he had ever thought of the pos- sibility he would grow up to be president, Stevenson quipped: "Yes, but I just dismissed it as a normal risk that any red-blooded American boy has to take." After he was defeated, he opened an address ia Washing- ton by saying: "A funny thing happened to me on the way to the White House." Stevenson was born and grew up in an atmosphere of public life. His grandfather, Adlai E. Stevenson, was vice president under Grover Cleveland. His fa- ther was a newspaper executive and publisher. Stevenson tried publishing and law before join- ing the New Deal as a young government attorney. He served in various wartime executive posts and then helped on. Stevenson, he said, President Johnson is shown with Japanese Foreign Htabter Shilna moments after the President learned of (fee death of Adlai Stevenson. NFWSPAPFR NF'WSPAPFEJ ;