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Zanesville Times Recorder: Thursday, December 6, 1962 - Page 1

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   Times Recorder, The (Newspaper) - December 6, 1962, Zanesville, Ohio                               Friday's TR: De Gaulle Pushes France Nearer To Three Party System The Times Recorder and THE ZAJVESVILLE SIGNAL Red Ceasefire In India Seen As Rebuff To Mao: Friday's TR 100TH Ifc4 32 PAGES ZANESVILLE, OHIO, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 6. 1962 SEVEN CENTS IRST MAJOR SNOW SURPRISES AREA morning Would-Be Assassin Is Felled By Hoffa Global Views LONDON Death toll rises as worst smog in 10 years en- velopes England in suffocat- ing blanket, officials fear re- peat of 1952 "killer smog" which caused some deaths. (Page 1) TEZPUR, India American Army men or officers may be pressed into service in an ''ad- visory capacity" in I n d i a' s j fight to regain territory cap- tured by Red China. GENEVA United States puts little trust in any Soviet prom- ise to halt nuclear testing dur- ing coming year; past broken Russian vows are cited. (Page 1-B) The Nation WASHINGTON Presidential Press Secretary' Salinger says no Soviet planes flew over southeast United States but Washington editor says flatly such flights did take place. NASHVILLE. Tenn. Youth who says he had "a vision" opens fire with air pistol on Teamster President James Hoffa in federal courtroom. SPRINGFIELD, HI. Gover- nor grants commutation to former state auditor who loot- ed Illinois treasury of mfl- lion. (Page 1-B) Around Ohio... YOUNGSTOWN Police, act- ing on an anonymous tip, dis- cover 67 sticks of dynamite under the Center Street Bridge. (Page 6-B) COLUMBUS A legis- lative printing contract awarded to the Blank Book Co.. breaks 50 year contract monopoly held by another Co- lumbus firm. (Page 6-B) CLEVELAND Authorities charge five of U accused pa- trolmen involved in burglary spree. (Page 6-B) Names In TVetes James Caesar Petrillo, Musici- ans Union czar, apparently has lost his first union elec- tion since 1917 as union mem- bers vote to install Bernard F. Richards, a dance band lead- er, as union boss; unofficial margin of victory is 186 votes. Byron (Whizzer) White, former All American football star from Colorado University and now a Supreme Court Justice, receives Gold Medal Award at National Football Foundation Hall of Fame dinner in New York. Sen. Edwin L. Median (R-N. M.) arrives in Washing- ton to sign papers putting himself on payroll to fill out unexpired term of the late Sen. Dennis Chavez. The Weather... FORECAST Cloudy and colder with snow flurries: cold- er tonight. (Weathermap on Page 1-D) PREDICTED TEMPERATURES Today's High Courtroom Is Scene NASHVILLE, Tenn. (UPI) -A would-be killer driven by "a vi- sion" opened fire Wednesday on Teamsters President James R. Hoffa in a federal courtroom. Several pellets stung the burly little labor leader before he oiocked his assailant to the floor with a well-timed right. U. S. marshals came to Hoffa's aid and clubbed the attacker into bloody submission with gun butts. The assailant was identified as Warren Swanson, whose last known address was a Washing- ton, D.C. rooming house. He once worked as a stockman in a Wash- ington department store, and his belongings were recently moved into storage when he failed to pay his room rent. Authorities said Swanson told them he had "a vision about a month ago in which he was in- structed to come here and fall Hoffa. "It sounds crazy, but I just got a message .from a higher pow- Swanson said of his vision. said eSairS-g3 hehad never Warren Swanson, about 20. is led from federal courthouse seen Swanson before. Nashville, Tenn., Wednesday by a federal marshal shortly Swanson, about 20 years old. er the youth fired pellets from an air pistol at Teamsters was armed with a long-barreled ioa' Chief James Hoffa. Officers beat Hie youth into air pistol that utilized a gas car- (UPI tridge to fire pellets the size buck morning while making a popping noise each Several of the pellets were arguing a legal he fired. Hoffa and left welts on his SI million was a wild flurry while and back, but did not ducked beneath the ta- his slipped the gun from and one took cover behind his trench coat, filing cabinet. Swanson said he used the the 30 feet to the swiveled back and forth pistol "because it was the the room and pushed his chair several times as est I could buy and it was gate separating undecided which way to vertised in a national the then, he leaped up and Swanson entered the rear opened fire when he a hard right that caught of the small paneled 10 feet from Hoffa on the jaw. WORST IJV 10 'Killer Smog' Blankets Death Toll Expected To LONDON (UPI) A "killer smog" of 1952 chiefly with the effect of alert" was flashed 4.000 fatalities in fog in this country to London hospitals to hold The deadly deaths from possible beds for emergency "smoke and sulphur dioxide "English disease" are un- es as the worst smog in 10 atmosphere was .high. gripped England in a levels of the smog minor crime wave flourishec blanket for the second the heavy toD almost cover of the smog. Three tive held up the Westminster Police said at least 32 offices were in the Isleworth section of deaths had been reported in sufferers of respiratory and escaped with last 24 hours five more such as asthma and getaway car disappeared in- the usual average for London choking from the the mists only a few yards most of them due to the soot-laced the bank. Officials feared the toll was blacked out London police district saic and many had its worst 24 hours o Conditions were the worst and in other areas m years. These were most- thousands of "smash and grab" raids in approved or a shop window is broken masks to find their way _ 1 jewelry or other valuables Hazards In Drivim c Produced Zanesville was surprised kVednesday with its first major snowfall of the sea- son. Wet, sloppy conditions blamed for a rash of traffic accidents. At least 10 traffic mis- haps occurred in the city alone >y nightfall. No one was senous- y injured. Yesterday's snow was the firsl measurable here this winter, and vas approaching a three-quarter nch accumulation shortly after dark Snow flurries here occur- red Oct. 23, however. The forecast'for yesterday call- ed only for scattered light ram and falling temperatures in t h e district. Arrival of the white stuff len an air of credulity to the fast- approaching Christmas season. The snow was heavy and wet Temperatures hovered near 4 Ihroughout the afternoon but sanl slowly to 33 in downtown Zanes ville by'6 p.m. With the temper ature near the freezing point 32 degrees, salt and cinder crew went to work or were ready t go into action. State Highway Deparfmen crews were out early last nigh cindering hilltops and low valle :uts. A county highway crew wa dispatched to salt bridges. Cit> crews were" standing by to begi lalting streets if conditions war anted. A persistent rainfall turned t now about 2 p.m. in the city a he temperature fell after pass age of a cold front The rain anc :older air marked the end of In iian Summer which lasted abou week and saw temperatures in I he 60s during many afternoons. At first, the snow melted as it 'ell, but toward evening rooftops and lawns began showing a cov- ering of the white stuff The snow threatened to accumulate more last night as the temperature con- linued dropping toward an expect- ed low of 25 degrees. Lake Central Airlines officials at Municipal Airport said a half inch of rain and snow fell from noon until 7 p.m. Had all the pre- cipitation been snow and the tem- perature below freezing, the area would have been buried under a five-inch snowfall, weather ob- servers said. A tree limb fell on a feeder line in Cannelville, causing power failure. Another line was reported down in the Rural Dale area. A blown fuse in a transformer near Bethesda Hospital causec a blackout in the area north o: Market street for about an hour Hospital routine was not affected Among the many accidents in Zanesville Wednesday were the following: A Starlight School bus driven by Mrs. Evelyn J. Smith. 25. o, 545 Spangler drive collided with an auto driven by Earl D. Church 19, of 1693 Wallwork avenue About 10 children on the bus es caped injury. The collision occurred about t Coot. On Page I-t Sec.) This is the scene looking west at the junction of East pike and Interstate 70 at Pleasant Grove road. The new highway is shown Swing- ing to right of photo. The barrels dividing the highway at this point have been given a coat of a reflector paint.____________________ Traffic Danger Reduced At Freeway Intersection The State Highway Department Wednesday moved to reduce traffic hazards at the tempor- ary link between the new Expressway and East pike at the Pleasant Grove road junction. A new warning ligfit "was installed yester- day at a point east of the intersection but it was not functioning properly last night. A new guard rail has been erected at the junction and barrels marking the division of the old and new roads have been given coats of reflector type paint. The Highway Patrol said the new light was glowing amber but was not flashing. The speed limit just east of the intersection has also been reduced to 30 miles an hour along the approach to the crossover. The safety state are 3eslgn- ed to help curb traffic accidents, according to Division 5 highway officials at Newark. Two minor accidents occurred at the new- ly-marked intersection about 6 p.m. Wednesday but the Highway Patrol which investigated said damage was slight and there were no injuries. Construction of a giant electric power producing plant, estimat- ed to cost J135.000.000, is being considered for location in the coal fields of Southeastern or Eastern Ohio, it was learned yesterday. The plant, which conceivably could be build along the Mus- StJPPLY FOR RURAL CO-OPS Giant Power Plant Planned In District Inside The TR Page Sec. Bridge 6 C Classified Ads 3-7 D Comic Pages-----6-7 C Court News.......6 B Deaths. Funerals 6 B Editorial Pages 4-6 A Markets.......... 7 C Police News.......7 B Radio-TV News 4 D Sports..........2-3 D Theater...........4 D Women's News 1-5 C kingum River, would be owned jointly by the Ohio Power Co and the state's rural electrical cooperatives. Buckeye Power, Inc. represents the co-ops. The proposal for joint owner- ship of such a power plant by an investor owned utility and a member owned cooperative i s believed to be the first of its kind and of great significance to the power industry in the U S. Initially, two units would b e built with a generating capacity of 1.230.000 kolowatts. This would be larger than either the Ohio Power plant at Philo or the Muv kingum plant near Beverly. Power from the new plant state's rural customers when ant where they want it, and at me lowest possible cost. F.C. Dies; Former Store Offieia] Frank C. Felton. 82, of Chan- dleisulle. a charter member of Zdncsville Kiwanis Club and for- merly vice president and general manager of H H Sturtevant Company here, died at 7.10 pm. all" of "the Samaritan Today's Low WEDNESDAY TEMPERATURES i High Wedneidaj s Low Sam <1 !0 a m...... tl S.pm......3.1 Noon 39 8 2pm 36 10 pm 30 TEMPERATURES ELSEWHERE Fund York  ike in July of 1960. Bruns ac- cepted a bid of from a man in Houston, Tex. Later, however, the Texan said ho did Seattle 50 Tucson iZ 1-J Jacksonville FIVE DAY FORECAST Normal 39-48. low 29-34. Continued rather cold with only minor changes through Monday. Precipitation will average about one quarter inch with rain or snow showers likely about Friday night or Saturday and again Sunday night or Monday. Ohio Skies. Sunset today p.m. Sunrise tomorrow a m. Moonsct tomorrow 3 55 a m. Foil moon Dec. 11 PROMINENT STAR Fomalhaut. due sooth pm. VISIBLE PLANETS Jupiter, due south p.m. (well above Fomalhut) Saturn, sets p.m. Mars, rises p.m. Venus, rises................ a.m. weeks Times away, the 51st annual ted the roads where they were Recorder Avondale Fund climbed to Wednesday. The money is used to purchase Christ- mas gifts for boys and girls at the Avondale Children's Home, Contributions are acknowledg- ed daily in this space. Previously reported Mrs. Leroy H. Talley 5 Susan and Robert Starrett 2 Newton Lodge of IOOF at Fultonham, Ohio 278 5 Dale Norman, Frazeys- burg, Ohio 1 Total ?221 forced to park in zero visibility In some cases where drivers tried to push through there were multiple crashes. Twenty vehicles piled up blocking the important Kingston Bypass just outside Lon- don. The fog covered most of the southern half of Britain, ground- ing all planes at London Airport The automobile associations lost count of the number of cars abandoned by motorists. But serious as was the disrup- tion of land, sea and air traffic, the Ministry of Health was con. The Top High School Football Players Of Southeastern Ohio Have Been Selected For The Times Recorder's Annual "Team Of Stars" By Area Football Coaches. Watch For The Announcement In Friday's Edition Of This Newspaper iare the Cincinnati Gas and Elet [as a young man He was advcr itnc Co. Columbus and Southernjtisint; manager for the Sturtevan 'Ohio Electric Co.. before being named a land Liqht Co. Marietta president. Co Ohio Edison and Toledo son Co. Under the proposal, a new cor- poration would be formed to op- [crate the plant, with its 'r' i ownership to be shared equally by (Ohio Power and Buckeye Power j The proposed plant would re- I quire three million tons of coal He rc-inned m 1929 to become of t h p H. Weil a n c department store in !a year, according to engineers es- This figures to more I than 200 tons an hour. The plant's i design would be such that a third l generating unit would be added 'whenever needed. {manager Brothers Goldsboro. X. C. is a Lodsje of Amity 5 F AM and! Centra! Presbyterian Church, in addition to ihe Kmants Club Surviving Mr. Felton is his wid- ow, Gladys, who is recovering not want the equipment, accord- ing to the Muskmgum Countv prosecutor's office which imesti- gated the case. Meantime. had collected the commission, amounting to Following that, Bruns. through Graham, claimed the bid was not bona fide and sued in Federal Court to regain the fee paid to the auctioneer. The case is still pending in the Columbus court i Spokesmen for Ohio Power jand Buckeye Power pointed out- 'that the neAv plant would mean .the continued assurance of an "abundant power supply for the from a hip fracture at home: two daughters, Mrs. Marie Olive, wife of Col. James F. of Alex- andria. Va and Mrs. Mossette (Betty) Butler of Clinton, N. C. The body was taken to DeLong and Baker Funeral Home where private seruces will be held at 2 this afternoon. The Rev. James Hill will officiate and burial will be in Salt Creek Cemetery. cirisms sins 1i   

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