Zanesville Times Recorder, December 28, 1964

Zanesville Times Recorder

December 28, 1964

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Issue date: Monday, December 28, 1964

Pages available: 28

Previous edition: Sunday, December 27, 1964

Next edition: Tuesday, December 29, 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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All text in the Zanesville Times Recorder December 28, 1964, Page 1.

Times Recorder, The (Newspaper) - December 28, 1964, Zanesville, Ohio w Polynesian Sunset, A Special Color Feature on Roses: Turn To Page The Times Recorder and THE ZANESVILLE SIGNAL v Manpower Training Program Corrects OM Deficiencies: See Tuesdafs TR 101ST 328 28 PAGES ZANESVILLE, OHIO, MONDAY, DECEMBER 28, 1964 SEVEN CENTS This aerial photo shows how high the waters of the Ed River rose to wash out a bridge and building at Rio Dell, Calif., some 25 Death Toll Hits 35 (UPI Telephoto) miles south o! Eureka. Note rescue helicop- ter on road. BERLIN Thousands of families celebrate "little Christmases" hi East Berlin as streams of West Berliners continue to cross the wall for holiday reunions with rela- tives held there by the Com- munists. (Page 1-D) NEW DELHI A cyclone followed by a gigantic tidal wave claim the lives of at least Indian and Ceylonese fishermen. (Page 1- D ROME The Italian parl- iament holds another fruitless vote in its attempt to elect a president of the republic the high post which has re- mained vacant since Antonio Segni resigned three weeks ago. (Page 1-D) VATICAN CITY Pope Paul VI says the joy of Christmas has been "upset" by floods in the United States, tidal waves in Asia and Congolese attacks on missionaries. (Page 1-D) The Nation BALTIMORE Md Police SAX FRANCISCO trying to protect theiriabout 500 persons were strand armed "with search warrants imenacmg blizzard sweeping incomes or neighbors from thejed. lack in doors and force them jfrom the arctic Sunday threat-.ravaging waters. i open with crowbars in a grim jened rescue operations ini Thousands were, homeless Flood Rescue Operations Threatened By BUzzard Humiliate Baltimore Colts 27-0 Cleveland Browns Win Cha manhunt which nets the I northern California and California, Oregon and i "People could be in freezing to second of four men suspected !PIete'y isolated hundreds of per-: Idaho and although swollen ny- Isons in rugged mountain coun-jers and streams receded in of shooting to death a police sergeant on Christinas Day. (Page 1-D) ASPEN. Colo. Mrs. John F. Kennedy and her children arise early and start their winter holiday on skis at nearby Buttermilk Mountain. (Page" 1-D) WASHINGTON President Johnson plans to make broad changes early next year in so- called "little Cabinet" posts of under and assistant secre- taries of federal departments. (Page 1-D) Around Ohio COLUMBUS A spokesman says several legal problems must be decided before Gov. James Rhodes determines whether to seek extradition of Walter H. Maston, father of nine, from Rehoboth, Mass., for fleeing from the London Prison Farm 14 years ago. (Page 6-B) PORTSMOUTH Bids are to be taken soon for demolition of buildings on a one and a half block area to be the Ohio University Portsmouth branch campus. (Page 6-B) Sportscope NEW CONCORD Dale Dickson is named most valuable offensive player for Muskingum College football team while linebacker Bruce Rohrer picked up the de- fensive MVP trophy. (Page 7- C) COLUMBUS Ohio State completes weekend drills in preparation for Dartmouth game Monday night and engagements with Duke and Georgia Tech later in the week. (Page 6-C) SAN DIEGO Sports writer claims Buffalo Bills players were offered illegal bonus money prior to the AFL championship game with the San Diego Chargers. (Page 6- C) The Weather FORECAST Partly cloudy and not much change in tem- perature. (See details on Page 1- C) try near the Oregon line. jrnost areas, there were The five-day Christmas week 'floods claimed at least 35 lives in the Far West and four others were missing in the crash of a Marine Corps rescue helicopter. Manv of the victims lost their still some danger spots. The new storm dumped heavy snows down to the foot level in the Klamath and Sal- mon rivers in northern Californ- ia's Siskiyou County, where Works At Ranch LBJ Plans Busy Week v On Foreign Affairs JOHNSON" CITY, Tex. (UPI) President Johnson Sunday began a week of serious foreign policy decisions including selection of 15 to 20 new U. S. ambassadors. He scheduled visits by foreign leaders at the rate of at least two a month. "This became known on high authoritv Sundav as the Chief up there reported Executive, who has been at his ranch since last Sunday for a working holiday, continued a series of year-end decisions on, his forthcoming budget and legislative program. The President still had some judgments to make about the federal spending program for fiscal 1966 he discussed at the ranch last week with eight Cab- inet members and other high aides. He particularly had de- cisions pending on totals for foreign aid, government build- ing programs and other "house- keeping matters handled by the Jeneral Services Administra- tion, and the poverty program." In addition, Johnson was working at coordination of some Inside The TR Page Sec. Births Classified Ads Crossword Deaths, Funerals l Editorial Page J Farm Page Radit-TV News Sports Women's News..--- fader 21 (D billion in ns that education pro- are scattered through the government in re- search and training programs financed by the civilian space agency, the Defense Department and many other places. He is known to consider edu- cation among the top priority items in the "Great Society" he is trying to fashion within the budgetary and legislative decisions he now is considering. And his intention remains one of seeking unhurried beginnings to that program next year so that, there will be a basis for greater gains later. Although final reviews must be made and a number of spe- cifics filled in, Johnson was de- scribed by White House sourc- es as having already "bracket- ed" the State of the Union mes- sage he will deliver to a joint session of Congress at 9 p.m. EST on Jan. 4. It will be car- ried on nationwide radio and television. Above all, Johnson is deter- mined to put his own stamp on his administration in 1965, hav- ing completed a year of carry- ing out programs initiated by the late President John F. Ken nedy. __________ Ohio Legislature Winds Up Special Session This Week COLUMBUS (UPI) Ohio legislators return to the state- house Tuesday determined to wind up the special session bus- iness before the year ends, only a few days before the 106th General Assembly convenes. The big item to be decided this week is the tie-breaking vote measure, now in the House Rules Committee. If legislators approve the measure, it would get a court test as the lieutenant governor could cast the' deciding vote whenever the Senate lines up on a party basis on a bill. Speaker Roger Cloud expects the bill might be out of com- mittee Tuesday but Democrats thought it might take a day or two before it could get to a floor vote. In other activity by legislators this week, Senate Republicans may caucus and pick officers for the forthcoming session. It is up to Sen. William Ded- dens of Cincinnati to call a cau- cus but he has delayed while apparently trying to line up strength to get the post of pres- ident pro-tern. Also in the run ning for the post is Sen. Theo- dore Gray of Piqua. Civil Defense chief Bill Sowle in Eureka, Calif. "They haven't had food for a week and might be without fuel." An Air Force helicopter that tried to fly into the area was grounded by icing propeller blades. Flood waters and mud slides washed out roads and brought surface travel into the region to a standstill. Communi- cation by radio were Spotty and phones were out. Civil Defense officials report- ed that one man in the isolated area suffered a heart attack but hey were unable to reach him. Racing rivers washed out the side of a mountain in nearby Del Norte County, tippling huge chunks of earth into the Smith River Canyon 15 miles from the coast. The U.S. Office of Emer- gency Planning (OEP) feared lie rapidly flowing waters might undercut the mountain. Army Engineers were dis- patched to survey the scene. Meanwhile, thousands of cold, weary and mud-splattered refu- gees began the long task of mopping up. The Red Cross in Washington D.C.. said more than suffered flood losses to their homes, farms or busi- nesses. The breakdown was 617 in California, in Ore- gon, 365 in Idaho and 149 in Washington. Robert C. Edson. American Red Cross disaster director, de- scribed the floods as the worst disaster in the northwest in 10 years. Damages in the flooded areas was expected to reach at least million, according to OEP Director Edward McDermott. He estimated that a total of families may be homeless. In Humboldt County on the northern California coast, search teams probed the flood- ed Eel River Valley for sign; of four men missing in the crash of the Marine copter. The nine passenger aircraft, carrying five persons, plunged into the swirling river Satur day afternoon. The pilot, Capt. Richard Gleason, 34, Tustin, Calif., was rescued after float- ing downstream several miles and hospitalized with a possible broken back. Yanks Wounded By Reds SAIGON guerrillas wounded eight Amer- icans in South Viet Nam Sun- of them in a new terrorist grenade blast that ripped through a restaurant. The other four were U.S. hel- icoptermen wounded by Red gunfire that shot down their aircraft. One of the wounded Ameri- cans was a college student vis- iting his parents during the Christmas holidays and work- ing as a free lance photogra- pher. A spokesman for the U.S. military headquarters said the two incidents occurred in the Mekong delta southwest of Sai- gon. They came just three days after a Christmas Eve .errorist bomb explosion, that killed two Americans and wounded more than 100 other Americans and Vietnamese. Three U.S. military advisers and an American civilian were wounded when a terrorist gre- nade exploded in a restaurant in Mo Cay. 49 miles southwest of Saigon. Killed in the blast was a 12-year-old Vietnamese girl. The civilian was identified as Van D. Bucher, an undergradu- ate student at Wagner College in New York City. Bucher's parents are employes of the U.S. government assigned to South Viet Nam. The youth had been accredited as a free- lance photographer and was on a trip through the Mekong delta when he was wounded. Bucher was evacuated to the Saigon Navy hospital where his condition Sunday night was described as "good." Farther south in Xuyen Prov- ince, Communist guerrillas shot down a U.S. Army HU1B turbo- jet helicopter and peppered sev- eral with automatic weapons fire. A spokesman said at least four U.S. Army helicoptermen officer pilots and two crew wounded in the encounter with the guer- rillas. Gift Exchange Deadline Set This is "exchange week." William Mattingly, presi- dent of the Downtown Busi- ness Association, said that stores would exchange mas gifts throughout the week, ending Saturday. Ryan Hurls Three Touchdown Passes; Defense Sparkles CLEVELAND (UPI) Frank Ryan broke open a bitter defensive struggle with three second-half touchdown passes to Gary Collins Sunday and the underdog Cleveland Browns went on to capture the National Football League championship by crushing the Baltimore Colts, 27-0. A 43-yard field goal by Lou Groza, first of two Sunday, shattered a scoreless deadlock that extended into the fourth minute of the third period and then, in a little more than five minutes, Ryan fired the first two of his three scoring passes and the Browns were on the way to their first championship since 1955 before a crowd of A 20-mile-an-hour wind and the freezing weather gave the Browns the breaks they needed as Baltimore punter Tom Gil- burg got off short kicks of 25 yards to lead to Groza's first field goal and yards setting another of the stage for (UPI This Cleveland Brown combination, quarterback Frank Eyaa (13) and flanker Gary Collins (86) led the Browns to the National Football League title in Cleveland Sunday. The winning duo is jubilant leaving the field following the third Ryan-to-Collins touchdown pass. _________ ___ Grim Picture U. S. Seeks To Head Off ck Strike GALVESTON, Tex. Undersecretary of Labor James Reynolds arrives in Galveston late Monday in an attempt to settle differences between ship- pers and the dock un- ion and head off a crippling strike. Reynolds met with both sides Dec. 22-23 and returned to Washington to report to the La- bor Department. Reynolds, who has been keeping in touch with President Johnson en the situation, scheduled a joint ses sion with the Gulf Coast long- shoremen and shipping interests for Tuesday. Absenteeism was high among work crews over the Christmas holiday. Christmas Holiday Traffic Toll 507 By United Press International The Christmas holiday traffic death toll climbed steeply Sunday, then slackened. Safety officials were optimistic it would stay below the record for a three-day Christmas weekend. The death count appeared headed for a total between 500 and 600. The record for a three-day Christmas weekend was set in 1955 when 609 were killed. The holiday period officially ends at midnight Sunday. A nationwide tabulation by United Press International at Ryan's second scoring pass. Ryan hit Collins for touch- downs of 18 and 42 yards in the third period and 51 yards in the fourth, giving the brilliant Cleveland receiver a champion- ship game record of three ouchdown passes raught. Groza's field goals were from he 43 and the 10, bringing his own championship game record :o eight. It was the first shutout In a title game since 1961 when the Green Bay Packers blanked Vew York, 37-0. Cleveland's defense, which had surrendered more total yardage than any other team n the N.F.L. during the regu- spectacular. intercepted Baltimore's ar season, was Brown defenders .wo passes by Johnny Unitas and recovered :wo fumbles. Unitas completed only 12 of 20 passes for 95 yards while 10 p.m. EST showed 507 dead in traffic accidents since the holiday started at 6 p.m. Christinas Eve. Fires, airplane crashes and other accidents took more than 100 additional lives. The breakdown: Traffic................507 Fires..................44 Planes ..............12 Miscellaneous............62 Total..................635 California reported the heav- iest traffic death toll, as counted 32 highway Tex- deaths and and Michigan, New York Pennsylvania 31 each. The death rate appeared headed for a new record dur- ing most of the holiday and safety officials feared the worst Sunday as roads became con- gested with travelers on their way home. But the rate dipped late Sun- day. A bright sun over most of the nation cleared highways of snow, decreasing driving haz- ards. "The early trend which was running at a rate above that of 1955, when the record high of 609 were killed in a three-day holiday, has slackened some- what and it appears that the final toll will be below a National Safety Council spokesman said late Sunday. Five In Tennessee Family Killed By Monoxide Fumes MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UPI) A 38-year-old man and four of his sons were killed and his wife and another son critically injured Sunday when deadly fumes from an unvented heater filled the family's home. A spokesman for the fire mar- shal's office identified the vic- tims as Eli Porter, 38, and four of his sons, Joe, 3, Eli Jr., 8, Larry, 9, and Howard Lee, 12. Mrs. Louise Porter, 32, and a fifth son, Willie Earl, 10, were reported in critical condition at John Gaston Hospital late Sun- day. The spokeman said the :ar bon monoxide fumes escapee from a circular gas heater, lo cated in a rear bedroom with no provision for the deadly ex haust. Asst. Police Chief W. W. Wil kinson said neighbors called po lice when no activity was ob served around the house unusual for the family of fiv children. Ryan was amassing 206 yards on 11 completions in 18 at- tempts. Jimmy Brown, who led the ball carriers with 114 yards in 27 attempts, pulled off two bril- liant runs on pitchouts from Rayn to set up a touchdown and a field goal. Jimmy swept 46 yards around his left end to the Bal- timore 18 midway through the third period and Ryan prompt- ly came up with his first touch- down pass to Collins. And later in the period, Brown dashed 23 yards around right end to the Baltimore 14 and that set up Groza's field goal from the 10. During that same drive, how- ever, Brown had two shots at a touchdown from the Balti- more one and failed both times. The defensive standouts for the Browns, whose winning share was estimated at each, included Tackle Dick Modzelewski, linebackers Vince Costello and Galen Fiss. Modzelewski and End Paul Wiggin each recovered fum- bles. Costello intercepted one Cent, on Page Section Congo Premier Charges Egyptians Lead Rebels LEOPOLDVILLE, The Congo (UPI) Premier Moise Tshombe has charged in a letter to the U.N. Security Council that Algerian and Egyptian army officers are leading Congolese rebels along the northeastern frontier of the Congo. He said his government con- sidered "the actions perpetrat- ed by these two states as a veritable declaration of war." The letter was dated Dec. 4 but sent only Saturday night. It asked the Security Council to :nsert the new complaint in the Congo's earlier charges that the Sudan, Algeria and the United Arab Republic were supplying arms to the Commu- nist-backed rebels. The earlier complaint said the three nations were interfer- ing with the Congo's internal affairs by smuggling arms to the rebels across the Congo-Su- dan border. Reliable sources said govern- ment troops have, in fact, cap- tured large numbers of foreigjn- made arms from the rebels, in- cluding standard Soviet infan- try rifles, assault weapons, light machine guns 'and Com- munist Chinese heavy automat- ic machine guns. Reliable sources said the ef- fect of these modern weapons have been felt in rebel attacks on government-held positions in the northeast Congo. However, there was no evidence that for- eign soldiers have been used to direct the actual fighting. Africans Dealt Blow In U.N. UNITED NATIONS The bitter Congo debate which ms occupied the Security Coun-r. cil through December has dealt African unity a blow from which it may take years to re- cover. Africans have been forced to take sides on the Congo issue in a way never before seen. The framework of the Organiza- tion of African Unity which has shown cracks before been split a dozen ways in the heated arguments here. The 35-nation African group has been ates" and split into "moder- "extremists" on the question of whether the U.S. and Belgium had the light to intervene to save the Uvw of white hostages held by rebeto in Stanleyville bit November iNEWSPAPERl ;