The Evening Review from ,  on May 1, 1954 · Page 1
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r WEATHER Showers and turning cooler tonight; Sunday, showers and cooler. Dam 8 — Friday 6 p. m. 82, Friday midnight 69, tr>day 6 a, m. 63, today noon 80. High 84, low 62. EAST LIVERPOOL REVIEW HOME EDITION Complete News Coverage of Wellsville, Midland, Chester and Newell VOL. 75 NO. 161 The AssociaUd Press, United Press, ^ lAtenuitional News, Brush-Moore State Serrlce EAST LIVERPOOL, OHIO, SATLRDAY, MAY 1, 1954 18 PAGES 5 CENTS Roy D, Moore Dies At His Canton Home Roy D. Moore, president and publisher of the East Liverpool Review and Brush-Moore Newspapers, Inc., and nationally prominent in newspaper circles, died today at 7 a. m. m his home on East Drive, Congress Lake, Canton. He was 66. Members of the immediate family were at the bedside as death brought to a close a distinguished career that began 46 years ago. Funeral services will be held Monday at 3 p. m. in the Congress Lake home, with the Rev. George Parkin.son of the Canton First Presbyterian Church officiating. The body will be taken from the Arnold Funeral Home to the residence Sunday, where, friends may call from 2 to 4 p. m. and 7 to 9 p. m. Burial will be in North Lawn Cemetery, Canton. Other newspapers under Mr. Moore’s direction as president of Brush-Moore are The Canton Re- piository. The Steubenville Herald- Star, The East Liverpool Review, The Salem News, The Marion Star, The Portsmouth Times and The Salisbury (Md.) Times. Mr. Moore had been under treatment for a chronic heart ailment for seven years. Dr. Roy Scott of Cleveland first made a diagnosis of his weakened heart condition at Hanna House of Lakeside Hospital in Cleveland in 1947. | Since that time, he has been un- ; der the care of Dr. R. T. Warburton of North Canton, who three years ago placed Mr. Moore’s business and civic activities on a restricted basis. Visits to his office ^ in the Repository building were curtailed and much of his business was conducted from his home. | His condition took a turn for the ^ worse April 15 and he grew stead -1 ily weaker. j His first warning of a heart con- i dition came in April, 1936, when 20 Killed, 130 Hurt 111 Greek Quake More Than 25,000 3Iade Homeless As Towns Are Cruinpled City, County Electors Show Little Interest In Primary Tnesday ROY D. MOORE ATHENS, Greece LP—Greek officials reported today the earthquakes which struck central Greece yesterday and crumbled whole towms killed at least 20 persons and injured 130. More than 25,000 were made homeless. Earlier official reports had the death toll as high as 150. Light tremors continued throughout the day after the violent initial i shock lasting 20 seconds. The Athens Observatory reported 38 disturbances, three of them violent. King Paul and Crowm Prince Constantine cut short an inspection of army units in 'Thrace to By to Volos in the Gulf of Pegasai, where the earthquake destroyed the town hall and split open a section of the quay. From Volos, the king and prince will inspect the worst hit' areas. j 'The quake disaster was the wr>rst i since the shocks that devastated the Greek Ionian islands last August, killing up to l.WO piTsons and destroying the homes of 120,- (R-SD> says an attempt may soon I come to shorten the public probe Yesterday’s stricken area stretched from the East Coast into ^ ' ffirioic the Pindus Mountains, where shat- Glides and top mi i ary o tered villages could be reached Mundt, chairman of the Senate only over donkey trails, De-True-, Investigations subcommittee dur- tion appeared to center around ing the televised inquiry, said last Granitsa, 135 miles northwest of night the hour may shortly be at Athens, with the towns of Sofad- hand for efforts to narrow the is- hes, Farsala, Karditsa and Domo- sues that have now been pitted be- kos hardest hit. fore the senators in seven days of Thousands of persons slept in under-oath hearings without signs open fields—some because they of let-up. had no home to return to and Secretary of the Army Stevens, others because they were afraid who first took the witness stand to go back to the tc-wns they had the opening day, April 22, was still fled. there when the group recessed for 'The government sped supplies the weekend yesterday, although and medicine to the earthquake several others have testified for interludes. Stevens was Shortening Of Ariny Quiz Looms MiimU Savs Issues In Flamin«; Dispute Mav Be Narrowed WASHINGTON LfV-Sen. Mundt Vote Board Estimates Low Result victims and dispatched troops to briefer he suffered an attack from whichAmerican Newspaper Publish-' again addressed the publishers. repair communication lines. A re- listed for another appearance on- he fully recuperated at his home.. Association in New York last! In partnership with the late Louis holiday which had closed day. A second attack occurred at Louis- 1 Associ 1 Salem and William communication and govern-' as the hearmgs closed yester- CiUe Ky.. in September. 1936. week, but his cond.Uon would not H B™sh oj^ „ent offices hindered the relief „ay. Ray H. Jenkins, special su^' ' Moore built and directed the group, measures. ........................................., committee conyuR ^drew^from Ste- yAlOlll 1 OOl U.S., Russia Go Into Huddle Among his most recent pleasurable functions was his participa- as chairman of the governing newspapers and radio stations! Many telephone and telegraph vens tion, together with Brush-Moore board of the Bureau of Advertising comprising the Brush-Moore Newk-|hnes were down, delaying ddtails wher associates, in a retirement party.publishers’ group, Mr. iOhin anrt Marv.' on the extent of tlie disaster. thinking an acknowledgment Maj. that was Gen. I ... « --------------- - ................ r,--r-. -- papecs I hc ., in Ohio and Mary- on the extent of tlie disaster. ---------„ April 9 for Henry R. Schaffner, j Moore, in April of 1946, had intro- prush died in June of Here was the situation accord- Kirke B. Lawton from comman general business manager of Brush- duced Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, Philadelphia while attend-^ing to available reports; ^at Ft. Monmouth, N. J., be so i Moore Newspapers and a longtime ; rece^eOy return^ from his V.C ^ Republican National Con-i Sofadhes. a town of 4,000. was Mcrarthv friend. in Europe, to the ANPA. He had _____________________________________ ^ ^ ^____how Sen. McCarthy lelt aooui ii. Mr. Moore had made arrange- high hopes of attending this year’s ments to attend the annual meet-: banquet, where Mr. Eisenhower, ings of the Associated Press and now President of the United States, vention. For 27 years, first as vice presi- Ft. Monmouth, a radar research Dulles Aiul Molotov Confer Second Time On Eisenhower Plan GENEVA — ,U. S. Secretary (Turn to Page 3, Column 1) Woman Killed Testifies At HenriuQ For As Tornadoes Rip Southwest 56 Injiirtul. Damage First In Attaek U.S. In Indo ‘Unpopular’ 111 Congress center, was then a ‘arget^ m Me- Carthy’s hunt for S 15.000 May Ballot Throughout C.oiinty And 3.000 Locally Climaxing a campai.gn marked mainly by apathy, i>nly about 15,000 of Columbiana Co\m- ty’s 64,(XH) ixMential \>»tirs are expected to go to the jh U s Tuesday to nominate candidates fi>r state, i county and di.-itnct ciffices. i About 3.000 of Fast Liverpool’s 10,6(K) voters are cx}X'rt»‘d to cast ballots, the Coutdy Election Board estimated at tlie end I'f \vh;it wa.s called “the quietest campaign m many years” With just four county offices nt stake in the si*-called “short ballot” election, only two contests will be settled by each of tlie two major parties. Republicans have a throe-war race for state representative. Both the Democrats and the Republicans have a two-man contest for a single nomination as county commissioner and tlie Democrats also have a two-way race for county auditor. County voters also will have a voice in chtxising candidates for virtually all state offices, district congressman, state sen.-, tor, the unexpirt*d term of th«‘ late S«'n. Robert A, Taft, two full term.s and an unexpired term i»n the Ohio Supreme Court, a judge of the vj _F ...... legislative hurdle for a district court of appeals and state l^Soviet Foreign rrogram requiring all city water county party committeemen customers to install meters at their women. TO REPL.VCE DlLLF>i AT GENEVA. U.S. Undersecretary of State Walter Bedell Smith (left) answers some questions asked by reporters at Washington air;x>rt liefore departing for Geneva to tako the place of Secretary of State John Foster Dulles, who plans to return home in accordance with earlier plans. Western nations at Geneva hope the conference will switch from the subject of Korea to ludochina next week. ______________________ Council To Act On Mandatory Water Meters Proposed 25-Ceiit Parking Fine Also On Agenda Moinlav -rii": ow; expense wiU face Council Mon-^ 3 Senators Declare Direct Intervention WonT Be Approved in 48 B. C. ! command at Karditsa, population about 28,060, still is. had 75 per cent of its houses toppled. Domokos was 10 A preliminary hearing for Jack Reed of Wellsville, charged with deliberate maiming in the beating of Edwin Vocial of Oak St. April 1 ' 17 on St. Clair Ave., got under KllIlS Into Ihoiisant S today before Judge George Over i>-Slate Area L. Brokaw' in Municipal Court. The case w’as delayed for nearly LITTI.E ROCK, Ark. LC—Toma- hour while police located two does and vicious winds lashing six prosecution witnesses. Vocial w’as states in the Southwest and Mid- called. Ztl M^iniured ’ The victim of the beating testi- the Indochina war, year-old monastery aecs estimated in the hundreds h® »ud his fiancee Bctt> a Republican, Sen. Flanders anasios, near of thousands of dollars. Cow’ey, of Chester, passed four agreed that the thought of Texas suffered the most damage men on St. Clair Ave. near the ^bj-ect American intervention is un- Rpfreslieil —39 injured in 23 towns and com- Central Shoe Repair shop. jx^pular in Congress. But he said j munitie.s. Other states hit yester-; After they had passed. Vocial the United States and the United AdlllitS Drinking day included Oklahoma, Arkansas, heard whistling and Nations may be forced^to take di- Barnes of Ohio View was almost destroyed. One person was killed and several injured. Farsala, about the same size, had 80 per cent of its houses down, leaving 5,500 persons shelterless. . nuestioning ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ Reports on the dead and injured: L”ton Eisen- day night. ^ proposed tax were not in. The town is a his- said that McCarthy want^ Lawton, international Council wi l consider aj'™ levies. toric site, said to be the home of continued in ! Salineville will act on a 2-miIl : Achilles. It also was the battle invpstieation and' H "'as the second meeting be- Lhlities, w ic a minis er^ i street lighting, Fr.mklm i ground of Pharsalus. where Julius "dh . c ar y • i« tween the two top East-West diplo* ^cr sys em, a . * . - Ix>cal School District will vote on Caesar defeated Pompey the Great that in fact L^to" was left m ^ee Ft. Monmouth ana , ......................................................turners. bellow Creek Sch.xil Dislriet But the secretary said he was ence on ra. m— .......- . “r:;-- Councd cfa i.s e a meters for re-sale to its cus Monday’s opening of the confer- Comers. enee on Far Eastern questions. ! Earlier. _ _ ^ _ ^ ■,,, f MrCarthv repri- Tbe meeting todav was held in revolving fund to finance exjienses. per cent de- laTif^Ì:!: w“is^^e"mo;?ed."^^^^ sJ^Lt secrecy. Molotov had m- the graduai meter,ng program, ex- if Lawton was removeu, j;;,- was ix-*cted to extend across two years. gave McCarthy the information fL," to Meters will be purchased from the ‘"P tntere.st prc ■Lawton as part of his own $10,00« and money collected from shared by a pair < irv of coooerating with the Sen- siipt'r-secret concrtve proiwsaiN __ ty. install for commis.sioner On the county end of the ticket, probal.'ly will be )f two-way races and a thrce-mari stroyed. Five persons were in- he , Twelve persons were injured in policy of cooperating witn me sen- United States March customers required to install one-, ♦ * # , ♦ ♦ WASHINGTON !J>t-Three Dem(v',p^. Thirty-four houses col- ate probe, and that he decided to made b> the United States fund. contest for state representa- ■1 X J__. ly. ... 1 u live. These talks between the Amen- About 2.700 customers who have era tic senators said today Con- Volos, and houses were retain Lawton strictly gress is in no mood to approve in- j-eported destroyed in Agia Mar- merits’’ of his case, volvement of U. S. fighting units Xenadies Louisiana, Missouri and Iowa. Mrs. Dcxit Sowell, 73-year-old David Sohine, a former McCarthy posed an niik-iuucivy.iax T'‘"‘"r Voiirr'" ‘ Howard L. Ketchum, committee non-salaried consulmnL: atom for Wayne Township trustee and farm- il: of^:« a"ddress to the\-. N. Genera. As- , a. since Jan. 2«. The Uti.i- ^ oner es igation of alleged Commu- sembly last Dec. 8. ties Board said the mam pu K,se ,. 3 . ,, There is nothing that would pre- of general metering is to put all Mmocip.d ice Comnuo i'-n and an , , tiiiploye of the accounting dt p.irt- inquirv group the currently boggod-down discus- ¡ndirectl.v reduce the cost of pumf> closed session yes- sions on Korea ‘^e _projected mg and filtration treatinm^ Midland, and Albert K. VVrail of testified he heard whistling and Nations may be forced to take di- Carnes of Ohio View was ^"\^^^7^ ‘ Monmouth’s radar cen- There is nothing that would prc- of general metering is to put all that they yelled “something about rect action, if the Communists Friday after- ^ r *h \ides have denied the vent Dulles and .Molotov from go- customers’ payments on an equi- • ; $^lt ^egs”. threaten to_ overrun Ind4>china. intoxication charge fol- mg over other problems, including table basis, cut down waste and iiut-u X X X XV u XV. arraigned yesterdaj — He 'said he didn't remember «>-'* » ^ sel changed his plea, declaring the ,.nns,„.,„nnal nrore.ss. mvoivme a u,ree officers freshed Carnes’ memory." “If the President waits for Con- Four other counsel could get together to nar re- intoxication defen-íl^of'sí^SÍ wflter Bedell Smith, $1. ¡rc.tv'nó's- S'-“/ 'P,tog engagements in Wisconsin that who ,s arriving bxlay to head the The log.i sending L. S. troops to Indochina, today by Judge George L. ^ ^ ^ U. S. mission (Turn to HEARING, Page 9' were injured. tinued. Eleven separate but small tor- He bniu nc mviu v vx.v..v.vi.v^x.x process, involving a nadoes struck in eastern low’a. anything from the time he wen (j^daj-ation of war bv Congress. One twister injured five mem- back and asked the four “if they bers of a family near Cedar Rapids didn’t know’ better’’ until he re- when it tossed them about 100 feet gained consciousness into a field. Their farm home was ^ destro>ed. The pottery worker also testi- long, h^ng time. There is no senti- --------------------------------------------- —---------------------------T ^wrecking cars ^ied 12 stitches were revquircd in ment in the Senate for intervention . „ ij u 1 1? 1’ ^ Foi*r»i A LI up??,\inrtr ::'s -d^ H 0 .p..a; and u ,„dochina." If He H.'.lteii Relief, Farm Aul houses of their roofs. eyelid at the 1 ittsburgh Monroney (D-Oklat said in -«-x • W% 1 Two were hurt in Arkansas, Eye and Ear Hospital. He said a separate interview that “no case ¥ 1 7 I |ioi»V^ T I 111 three at Versailles, Mo., and one he also suffered bruisv^s on the been made as yet for the . . . ¥-^lCll T ¥1-Vy ▼ VyCHO A in Oklahoma. forehead and his upper front American troops” in Indo- *' Eleven children were hurt in an teeth w'ere chipped. china and he added: “There is lit- east Texas twister that struck the Reed pleaded innocent when ar- tie likelihood that Congress would Beiilak schoolhouse, 12 miles south- raigned Monday before Judge give such authority now.” east of Lufkin. ^ Brokaw, who set his bond at $1.- gen. Holland (D-Fla> said he’ Ui^The late Har- Court, of Roosevelt’s ill-fated possibüity that opporing talks on Indochina here at Gejva. tn nar- Dulles has a full weekend si Council also is scheduled to con sider vow some of the >-ues in dispute, m- otrtim’”a;tong“c‘h;;;rs pcomptiy ^ta^exiwned East Liver,««Chester Asked about^the possibility of to retu Undersecre- for 25 cents-instead of tae usual Bridge. an ordinance that would «lasgow m Mados.ai Town rap a ticketed drivers U> settle farmer and former manag. s_ot_the The GOP field frr state repre- slation was tabled at the sentative ,s compri .-d ■ ' X .X 1 Q nvL'fiit rlarifi- Atty. Delmar T. (J Hara of Wells- at Geneva after meeting April 19 to await ciariii - , , - « X V C ■ cO, y Trvcorvh Cntxru^T Vlllc, thC IHCU mbcnt 3eC K i H g 3 th 1Td Dulles departs cation by Solicitor Josepn cooper ,,, , tv ♦ k u' ♦ i on his way to Washing^. Dulles a^r Safety-Serv.ce Direct^ IfTisim? who trviJ ’two t,?ms first will stop off in Milan, Italy, (Turn to METERS, Page 5) to confer briefly with Prime Mm- _ ister Mario Scelba on mutual U. S.- Italian problems. CIO x\8k.S NLRB Tcst Although the formal meetings on . TJT’ ,Vtnn Stppf ^lilk GeLva^TvTbeerfecl^^^^ ^ The CIO - United Stee’.worke^ g[ the weekend, there was the usual Union of District ?3 has petitioned Taylorcraft Aviati m Corp. at Ai amount of behind-the-scenes diplo- the National Labor R e 1 a t i o n s matic activity. Board at Pittsburgh for an elec- in the legislature bebire running unsuccessfully for 18th District congressman in 1952, and Russell E. Iden of Homew urth, a ju.^uce of the peace in Knox Township Donai Burcham of Gardendale, Feared Possible Revolution we.;t of f-toto. —; ‘orna^ oW o”lciferw;^T!;%Ml toto fem^t t waTa ?ontrrnc""f“thl' Is”" rj?r%m» oTth:"w;^cn'st^^^ followed “conservative” Democrat- and of behind-the-scenes working out its strategy for The company only Thursday de-^ rf a swirled past the Gra^x'land. Tex., James O’Grady of Wellsville. “about the immediacy of the situa- school building, in which 690 chil- Reed was held for the Grand tion (in Indochina' before I’d con dren were attending classes. The as the hearing ended. Judge sent to sending our combat troops school esca^vd damage, but de- Brokaw continued his bond at $1,* there.” struction in downtown Grapeland was estimated at $25.000. ic advice to halt relief spending House social doings. Houston. Fort Worth. Dallas. San « y. S#rike<i Antonio-all felt the force of the spring storms that damaged a Negro housing project in west Dallas so cxtensivelv that 18 families had so txitu. iVL . strikes plagued In taking his somewhat different g^^ ^ o bal- Ickes. the self-styled “old cur position Sen, Flanders said: rill r\\\V* ance the budget. mudgeon.” registered strong crit- eussions here. ..e u.'y r’aKinof nffirpTS to be evacuated. A protective wall over the state fair auditorium molished, causing damag atcd at SlOO.ijOO. Home, farm building and line damage was extensive throughout the five-state area. ""(Turn to TORNADOES. Page 3) coun- ipp+ rt of a small lamp factory, and Ain.on G. .Mar- cent of ¡-.s ll OOO workers „e »^all »f LRbon, a deouty in the members of t h e ““"‘y • is worKing out lu» auckcg.v awx rL Togtonia ooerator cf r. the remainder of the Korean dis- clined to hold a conference with , fartnrv and A'n < the CIO-US.A., explanirg 90 per “dues-paying Union. Democratic nomination f .r county cinn'aTi indusTri,ir‘tilVn7s‘a'nd'thr7a- Senate Armed Services Commit- ”ecbon"inWilliam Starcher, 48. dean of the Independent Steel’workers ........ ^jtrr The CIO-US.A has asked confer-, eardidaies are er.ces with all basic steel produc- 3 ^^ _ Prohate Judae Louis ers to discuss new contracts. __ixiy.,, tKc Dr.-mocratic tened to spread to a fourth today, tee. ,at Dallas was de- United Steel Workers Earlier in the week, the House ui damage estim- midnight at the defeated 214-37 a proposal by Rep. > rk??CaJ’co "¿m oian^mnlto -Tbe Inside SU^le.'^^is bem^^ i„- = - 4 Tl 938 . -that ctensive xu. crote Mfg. Co of Bellevue, Indochina without prior congres- ~ ■ told him he (Rooseve.t) w tfiN LU seeking the LXjrnocratiC t The CIO 1^7 tried three times ™ J g r.j term; and 5 to orgdr.ize Vtenton ; County Auditor I. J. Vomdran, b'.d- , A previous independent union ^ and the Grote sional assent. Union mem.bership numbers ------------------------about 1.200 at the three concerns, DicS iQ-tfi t/. Hit'e-’s invarion burn fD-Tex'. then House major- college of Arts and Sciences ai \ember. R 1QÎ9 leader and now minority floor ifniversity. said today he has of Poland m September. 1939 G ^sidency of the •' “dom'in“ ding for a new term on the GOP The 335.000-word vo.ume. ütled things. Ickes wrote university of North Dakota at 7" that Roosevelt Grand Forks, effective July 1. Three of the four Republican . - - would have starcher is a graduate of -r • candidates for sta.t.- senab.r in the Schuster. Excerpts will appear in Bernard M. Baruch out of University. He has been a The NLRB wüi investigate the -------^------ r/i-rm. i.----- ithe May 18 issue of Look maga- Democratic party, if he had member of its faculty for.24 years. i:SA claim of membersmp at (Turn t/3 Page a. Column 1) zine out next week. Baruch’s financial help pr. Starcher will succeed Presi- Weirton plants and decide if an ^ JTIT^cal No 10 Notice all Warehousemen are re- The tMal of strikers would soar to quested to attend our next meet- 2.300 if steel-workers reject s five quesieii u» vrvxx x..«.x. r x^ r Crattv. 90. who quit the news- term ^na xeus . ing’•May 3rd. Business of impor- cent w age offer m^ ‘ 2 ' f.pt oaner bu<;’ness at the age of 43 to President’s unsuccessful tance. Election of delegates for our.liam 1 oweU Co., valve manuf medicine, died here Friday. .add six justices to the convention. Pres. 86. — Ad. lures. i ■The Inside Struggle" maces the ^‘"‘r^nomtoate Alben W. Barkley de^Dohn ”w?s‘C whVirretirtog elecUon should be held. An early Notice Memtei^ «„„d.v Kiseve.t s second .senator from Kentucky—a post .x 21 years in thf po«:t ballot test would be assured if uh^ meeang of imporvar.ce. Monda, , , -X. r..,, -enator . after 2^ years independent unioj ^lay 3rd, Election of delegates to consent. i convention. Pres.—Ad. PITTSBUR?iH ufi - Dr. .Mfred happenings of Roosev ------ -----------. who quit the news- term ^nd tells of the New Deal jg again seeking. battle to Supreme (Turn to DIARY, Page 3) County.

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