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Coshocton Tribune Newspaper Archives Aug 8 1953, Page 1

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Coshocton Tribune, The (Newspaper) - August 8, 1953, Coshocton, OhioPhone numbers news room 170 subscription class ads and display ads 205 the Coshocton Tribune going on vacation have the Tribune follow you phone 206 vol. Xiv no. 345 but Colca and notarial Coshocton Ohio saturday evening August 8, 1953 full it Porte at United five cents French workers returning to jobs despite red pleas French trains won t run on police close the main Gates of the Railroad station in Paris after two million Public workers employees of railroads and electric companies wad nationalized mines paralysed the City by going on a 24-hour strike. The strike was called in protest of the budget balancing measures of the new French Cabinet. Legislators end session after passing eight measures Over governor s veto Columbus up the 100th general Assembly was history to Day after lawmakers of the Republican controlled body concluded the 1953 session by overriding eight of the democratic governor s vetoes of 11 Bills previously passed. The legislators Friday night also upset one vetoed item in a Money Bill and refused to bring up for Senate confirmation the three men gov. Frank j. Lausche had appointed to the Highway construction Council provided for i the Axle tax Bill. The Senate committee first voted 5-3 to recommend con fir mat Fin of Douglas Stanfield organization director of the Ohio farm Bureau federation former state liquor director Oscar Fleck Ner and Ovici fuel go. Engineer Paul Rogers but a caucus led to a postponement of the Yote on the Senate floor when Republican Leader s Learned 17 republicans opposed confirmation. Now the governor must name three More men to serve As interim appointees until the Senaie meets again. Major Bills passed Over the governor s veto included a Bill to set up a new depart ment of mental Hygiene separate from the present reds hold five americans who were Koj e guards on War crimes charges by Victor Kendrick Freedom Village up the communists Are holding for trial on War crimes charges at least five american prisoners who served As Kobe Island guards be fore going to the front. A repatriated american said the trial will begin As soon As return ing red prisoners can identify them. Kobe was the scene of numerous communist agitated prison riots. Sec Louie Leach of Columbus ga., said he knew of five men being held for possible trial. They had once been stationed on Koie. Leach said the reds kept the five men in separate quarters. Senator Hurt in fall at Mountain resort Stroudsburg a. Up sen. George w. Malone a Nev was reported in Good condition at Monroe county general Hospital in East Stroudsburg today where he is being treated for a fractured Pelvis. The senator who celebrated his 63rd birthday Friday received the injury thursday when he fell from a horse at a Mountain resort Here and his wife Katie decided o Stop off at the resort before returning to their Reno Home. A specialist from Pittsburgh examined the senator and diagnosed the injury. The Hospital said it was not known when the lawmaker will be Able to leave for his Home. Leach also said captured . Troops who turned pro communist and informed on other prisoners Are in danger of their lives if they Ever meet those they betrayed. A couple of the men i know would even give heir lives to kill the Leach said. Asked about american officers who allegedly wrote about germ warfare which the communists claimed was waged against them Leach said most of us thought it was a Bunch of lies just a few men Cpl. Frank Grice. 36, of port Arthur tex., said he heard after arriving in Kaeson two Days ago that three men had refused to be repatriated. Another prisoner interviewed at the same time said he thought the men just waded out into water that was too deep for one Man who stayed behind told me that ice was afraid to go Back to Cpl. Abraham l. Kerns 22, of Watonga okla., said. He had gone so far with the lectures that it was too late to turn Back. The communists told him he would be punished if he went Back to America. He said he was going to a Neutral Kerns added. Kerns explained How some americans were kept by the communists. I really Don t believe any of them wanted to he said. Most of them were afraid after what the communists told them. I also think that the communists Are keeping some of them because they Are reds censored prayers sermons for prisoners religious services Inchon. Korea nist thought police ruthlessly censored prayers and sermons for the infrequent religious services permitted in prisoner of War Camps a repatriated american sergeant said today. They Cut out the names of saints and frowned on references to god sgt. James w. Richardson re ported. Red monitors listening in on the services often shouted at praying i s when they did t like the words of the the Philadelphia Soldier who was captured May 17, 1951, told How religious soldiers waited months for a Chance to worship Only to find red censors telling them what they could say. The first service we had was on easter 1952." said the 28 year old father of two children. He a Catholic and his Rosary had been taken from him by chinese guards months before. They wanted to see the Sermon and prayers before the service. We copied a prayer from the Only prayer Book in Camp. One of the Guys wrote out a Little he said. The american catholics took these fragments of worship to Camp censors. They did t like for us to men Tion the lord s name too much and if we did they Cut it Rich Ardson said. They cat out All the names of the saints. They did t want us to mention the Virgin j Richardson could not remember i All the phrases the anti Church Cen sors deleted. We never could Fig j ure out Why they took out certain things that did t Maka sense and let other things ment leaving the welfare depart ment with Only the administration of the Public assistance program. Gov. Lausche s veto of this Bill was override in the Senate by the Bare requirement of 20-13. House vote was 84-28. Both houses also overrode the governor s veto of a Bill to Dis tribute annually in state Revenue from License tag funds to local governments. The legislature also reversed the governor on a Bill naming an assistant attorney general to look after subversive activities when the in american activities com Mission lies next Jan. 31. The anti subversives old pushed by rep. Sam Devine r Franklin outlaws subversive organizations and prohibits member ship in them. The governor s veto was based on the Assumption the Federal Bureau of investigation could Han dle the matter. Republican lawmakers also passed Over the governor s veto a Bill to reorganize the state High Way department. This Bill removes the provision the Highway director must be a professional Engineer sets up four major divisions in the department and limits the number of division engineers to 12. In the Senate members con firmed two members of the legis lature for important state jobs. Senators voted 29-0 to confirm rep. Esther Hardy a Sandusky As a member of the state liquor Board and sen. Nicholas p. Bernard d Youngstown As a member of the Bureau of unemployment compensation s Board of review. Captured marines disappeared from red prison Camp 1 Freedom Village Korea 200 Marine officers and men disappeared from not orious Camp no. 5 on the Yalu and they May have been taken into an american returnee said today. Roscoe Perry 32. Of col Umbus ga., told of seeing the marines taken away. I was gathering Wood on the Side of a he said a n d they brought about 200 Marine officers and men and took them away. They had just been captured Early in 1951 and were still Wear ing their Green Marine uniforms. I Don t know where they went but we never saw them again. Some people thought that maybe they took them into China or Man Perry s Friend Cpl. Alonzo Ross 38, of Phoenix City ala., agreed yes they were he said and we always wonder w a e r e they went. We never saw them Railroad worker injured at a town Robert a. Daugherty 60. Of 1200 Woodlawn av., Cambridge employee of the Pennsylvania railroads confined to Guernsey memorial Hospital Cambridge suffering from injuries received Early today at Newcomerstown a conductor on the c. Branch of the Railroad or. Daub Herty was struck by a switching train about 3 a. Near the Heller Bros Plant. He is reported to have received Chest Skull and in Jurat. Communications still crippled by mass strike communist Union seeks to extend protest walkout Paris of the workers taking part in France s worst strike in 17 years began returning to their jobs today despite communist pleas to extend the walkout beyond the scheduled end. But the strike of miners and and electric workers was continuing for at least another Day and communications were crippled in definitely. Transportation was still unreliable. Most communist unions called on strikers Juho crippled communications transportation and Essen tial Public services Friday to ignore the agreed Midnight dead line and stay on strike but the socialist Catholic and Independent unions ordered their members to Honor the time limit. The hed Effort faced its first setbacks when trains left three of six Paris Railroad stations shortly after Midnight this morning. At the same time the transport Union bowed to the Back to work move ment on Paris subways and buses. Strikes throughout France s pub Lic services and nationalized industries were called by the socialist workers Force the Cath Olic a Etc and Independent unions to protest Premier Joseph Laniel s Economy program that threatened to cause firings. The communist dominated Gen eral confederation of labor Cut most powerful Union group in the nation was caught by Surprise and joined the movement late. Gas electric workers were called out for 48 hours. A miners walkout was extended through to Day by agreement of All unions. Postal Telephone and Telegraph employees were on an unlimited strike. But All others were scheduled to return to work today. Reciprocal Trade measure signed Washington Eisenhower said he believed the present reciprocal Trade act was inadequate in Many ways but he signed a Bill extending it until next june 12. He said the Extension would pro vide a breathing space to per Mit the nation to develop new Trade policies based on a full under standing of our National interests and an appreciation of the fact that those interests Are inseparable from the interests of the free world As a the measure provided for the creation of a 17-member commis Sion to study this nation s foreign Trade policies. Or. Eisenhower signed the Bill j late Friday along with nine other major measures including foreign Aid korean rehabilitation and Continental shelf Oil rights. By the end of the Day he had acted on 36 Bills. So far he has disposed of 59 of the 208 pieces of legislation left o his desk when Congress quit tuesday morning. Russia has Hydrogen bomb Malenkos says jteubenviue1 0 Wingfield Dayton f Washington court House Zane Vii ctr Cuvill Chilli Coth Marietta announcement made at supreme soviet session by Henry Shapiro Premier Georgi Malenkos told the supreme soviet today that Russia has developed a Hydrogen bomb. The announcement was greeted with the loudest applause of the current session of the supreme soviet Sia s parliament. Malenkos said the United states does not enjoy a monopoly on the Hydrogen bomb any the russian Premier made the statement in course of a speech in which he declared that Russia has become one of the mightiest nations in the world. Gross Industrial product proposed Ohio North South Turnpike across Ohio from Cincinnati on the Southwest Corner of the state to the Pennsylvania Border on the Northeast will be Given serious study at the request of the Ohio Turnpike commission. State Highway director Sam Linzell will ask for to make the study. The proposed route is marked by the broken line on map. The solid Black line running East West is the super Highway connecting with the Pennsylvania Turnpike now under construction. Korea Mission completed Dulles leaves for Home by Rutherford Poats Seoul Korea of state John Foster Dulles and president syn Gran Rhee approved a Mutual defense treaty today and agreed to walk out of the korean peace conference together after 90 Days if agreement with the communists appeared hopeless. But Dulles told a news Confer ence later the joint declaration with Rhee did not mean the United states intended to renew the korean War automatically if the con Ference failed. The korean defense treaty the Price demanded by Rhee for permitting the korean armistice was initiated this morn ing by Dulles and Rhee. They issued a joint declaration on their four Day meeting and Dulles held a press conference be fore he flew to Tokyo for an Over night visit in route Back to Washington. The treaty pledges the United states to come to the Aid of the korean Republic if it is again at tacked. It also gives the United states the right to base military forces in Korea. In the treaty Are assurances that any United states action would be carried out in accordance with its constitutional processes meaning an act of Congress would be necessary for a declaration of War. The treaty itself also is subject to approval by the Senate. The joint declaration issued by Dulles and the South korean presi Dent said the United states and Harrison thinks reds did t know they held Kin of truce Leader Tokyo col Thomas d. Harrison of Clovis n. M., sail today he believed his communist captors were unaware they were holding a Kinsman of the . S chief truce negotiator. Harrison and of. Gen. William k. Harrison who directed the armistice negotiations for More than a year Are second cousins. If they knew they did t nay anything and i certainly did to Tell Young Harrison said he said he read in communists j newspapers of the role his Cousin j was playing in the negotiations. J Young Harrison who lost a leg through the plane crash that led to his capture said the communists accidentally gave him tips on where to make investments with the big wad of Money he will receive in Back . They told us in propaganda lec Tures about what companies were making a profit out of the Harrison sail. Now i know just i where to invest my Harrison has coming for 27 j As a prisoner of War. Interior of storage building damaged by fire cause unknown flames believed to have been caused by spontaneous combustion at p. Friday badly dam aged the Interior of a storage building in the Alley at the rear of Scott motor sales 224 main St. City firemen fought the Blaze for almost two hours before they had it under control. Fire chief Walter Weaver said he was continuing his investigation to determine the cause of the Blaze. The contents included empty and partly filled Drums of chemicals. Clarence Chappelle. Main St., discovered the fire. Hearing six explosions apparently coming from the Alley he looked out a window and saw flames shooting from the Structure. He notified main St. Firemen. Firemen said the names started on the ground floor and spread to the roof. The building with Metal sides was leased from the Weisblat Brothers by the Buckeye fabric Fin mining co. For storage purposes. An official of the company said the explosions resulted the sealed barrels expanded from the intense heat and were not caused by the chemicals inside them. Maurice Weisblat one of the owners of the building was unable to estimate the damage. Korea will consult further if they walk out of the peace Confer ence scheduled to begin i octo Ber. Rhee has indicated i the past South Korea would resume the War if the conference failed to reach agreement on unifying Korea in 90 Days. Dulles refused to say whether he Felt the joint agreement meant Rhee has changed his opinion that Only military action can unify Korea. The Secretary of state also told his news conference the United states would consult with other Allied participants in the peace conference before deciding to Cut off further negotiations with the reds. 90 go s return to Freedom today by United press ninety names on the list of returned prisoners of War brought happiness to Homes across the country today. But hundreds of mothers and fathers wives Sisters and Broth ers still scanned the newspaper lists and stayed glued to their radio and television sets hoping months and years of waiting would end for them too. The 90 names on the list of americans returned to Freedom to Day included those of a Young private first class from an Indian reservation and a Chicago Corporal with a taste for cabbage greens and Corn Pone. At the Pine i rage s. D., Reser vation the parents of pfc. Eugene Rowland 26. Said the indians would throw a big Celebration when he gets Home. Mrs. Felmon Hampton wife of Cpl. Tommie Hampton 32, said she would have a dish of cab Bathe greens and Corn Pone ready j for her returning husband because that s his favorite in Texas a congressman arranged permission for a deported Mother to Cross the mexican Bor Dor to Laredo to give her son pvt. Felipe Pacheco n proper Wel i come Home. The Mother Isidra p. Ramirez was deported last May on illegal entry charges. Edna 7-Fudhey, sister of released pow pfc. Oliver Smith said in Kansas City mo., she was deluged by congratulatory Telephone Calls. But i Don t care if they Call All night she said happily. I i can t sleep tonight Tion he said is two and one half times greater than in 1940. He dwelt on foreign affairs briefly devoting the major portion of his speech which lasted More than an hour to Domestic policy. There would have been serious International consequences from the Berlin disorders if soviet restraint and temperate Ness had not j liquidated the Berlin the Premier said. This statement like the Hydro Ben bomb announcement was greeted with loud applause. The Premier then sharply at tacked aggressive interventionists in Korea who started the korean War hoping for a Blitzkrieg and a cheap easy he said the heroic defense by the North korean people showed what loyalty to country can do against one of the world s most powerful military machines. He said the interventionists surrendered enormous material and human losses and still did not win the War. Malenkos evoked prolonged applause when he congratulated these heroic korean Peoples and Gallant chinese volunteers who came to their Aid we shall never forget he declared. And we will do our utmost to help them nurse their War he said further that the interventionists lost considerable Mili tary prestige As Well As suffering casualties. He quoted a proverb from Agri cultural life to the effect that the sheep went in with All their Wool and came out this brought laughter and applause. We too have the Hydrogen Malenkos said. This should put an end to any charterers nonsense about soviet the Premier said. Malenkos s disclosure that the soviets now have the Hydrogen bomb was Russia s first direct announcement of the development of atomic weapons. The disclosure that the russians had set off an atomic bomb first was made to the world by presi Dent Harry Truman on sept. 23, 1940. The subsequently announced the explosion of various Hungary modifies travel restrictions Budapest the hungarian government is removing travel restrictions on All foreign diplomats effective next monday j Western diplomatic sources said to Day. Since 1951, foreign diplomats have been restricted to a 30-mile perimeter around Budapest. Under the new regulations Hun Gary will be divided into three areas. The zone of 50 Miles around the capital will be completely free for travel. Those who wish to travel beyond this perimeter must notify the hungarian foreign ministry 24 hours in Advance. The weather Cloudy with scattered showers tonight and sunday. If. If. If. If. High Friday. 86 at 4 p. Low today 62 at 6 a. Today noon m. Former Coshocton youth Dies in Korea i word has been received of the death of pfc. Joseph e. Crater 24, Barberton which occurred aug. 1 while he was serving with the first Marine division in Korea. The Telegram received from the defense department stated that pvt. Crater died from injuries suffered in Korea and that the body would be returned to the states. The son of Joseph Crater new Tiiu mrs. Bar Berton Joseph formerly lived in this City. Mrs. Philena Crater. 657 Cha Stout St., is his grandmother. Atomic devices described As being used in huge projects. The american atomic Energy commission on nov. 16, 1952 first announced that successful experiments contributing to Hydrogen bomb research Lead been carried out by american scientists letters from army personnel who claim to have witnessed a Hydrogen bomb explosion were published by a number of Amer ican newspapers Early in novem Ber before the dec announcement. According to these letters an h bomb was exploded at the mar continues of Page red army trucks used to Harvest German food crop Berlin German communists commandeered red army and Peoples police to Day to haul their Harvest now rotting in the Fields because of a transport breakdown. Berliner Zeitung communist edited newspaper said the Lack of transport has become a serious especially in getting food to the hungry soviet sector of Berlin and suburban communities. Food must not be allowed to rot or pile up Only because trans port is the paper said in announcing that the trucks had been seized to haul food from farms to cities. The communist press said the transport shortage threatened a new potato famine i East Berlin where the Price of vegetables has soared Between 200 to 300 percent. A Coal shortage and Power also plagued the soviet zone and increased unrest caused by communist terrorism against the Eisenhower food program. About East germans de fied soviet bans and crossed into West Berlin to pick up Eisenhower parcels. They raised the total of recipients to the parcels to in the 13-Day-old Relief program. From East Germany some of them confirmed by the communists blamed Lack of farm help faulty machinery insufficient storage space and Scarcity of continued on Page six father of rain Check Dies at new Orleans new arrange ments were being made today for Abner Powell originator of base Ball s rain Check and ladies Day who died Friday at the age of 92. New Orleans father of base Ball came 1887 As player manager of the new Orleans Peli cans. That year he originated the rain Check and ladies Day ideas which have become an established part of All baseball. Man and wife die in murder suicide pact bodies found along Turnpike it. Pleasant a. Up Turner Ruff 43, it. Pleasant died today in Frick memorial Hospital Here from a Bullet wound inflicted on himself after he shot and killed his wife Mary in a suicide pact on the Pennsylvania Turnpike near the Donegal interchange. State police crusing the turn Pike in search of the phantom killer of two truck Drivers said they found the bodies Friday night on the ground beside Ruff s Auto Mobile which was parked along Side the Highway. They said mrs. Ruff apparently died instantly from a .22 Caliper j Bullet wound in the head. Hor i band died at . Today. I a note found with the bodies said this is a Long Road. We have taken this Way the murder suicide took place near the scene of the fatal shoot ing of trucker Harry f. Pitts 39, Bowling Green va., As he Lay sleeping in his tractor trailer july 28. Three Days earlier another Driver Lester b. Woodward 30, Duncannon pa., was killed in a similar manner near Irwin some 25 Miles away. On july 31. A third trucker. John Sheperd 34, West Alexander pa., was wounded in the neck As he slept in his truck near Lisbon 0., near the Western terminus of Tow

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