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Times Recorder, The (Newspaper) - October 4, 1968, Zanesville, Ohio Good Morning! these who cry for to do everything for them take a at CnehMtonkla. That's whit geven- ment pbuttg do for yen. The Times Recorder Pearson Says Navy Ignores Faulty Steel For Subs: See Page 4- A Today 105TH 232 PAGES ZANESV1LLE, OHIO, 43701, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1968 TEN CENTS 'Hawk9 Favors Nuclear Weapons Gen. LeMay Selected To Run With Wallace _ ________________________________________________________ ________ ________________ ___ _____ Peruvian Armed Forces Get Candidate Control In Bloodless Coup LIMA, Peru Per- uvian armed forces Thursday seized the government without bloodshed in a 0019 and sent President Fernando Belaande Terry into political exite in Buenos Aires. Scattered student rioting in Lima followed the ouster of Belaunde but the rest of the country was reported calm. Belaunde was seized by army officers in the presidential palace at a.m., poshed into a jeep and taken to the military academy in the suburbs from where be was transferred to the airport and pot on a plane for Argentina. In a blue suit and apparently shoeless, Belaunde, pale with rage and indignation, shouted "you are at his captors. Immediately after the pre- dawn coup university students spilled into the streets of Lima and overturned and tried to burn several vehicles. Police fired their revolvers into the air and dispersed the students with tear gas barrages. The revolutionary military junta which ousted Belaunde issued a communique suspend- ing constitutional guarantees indefinitely and said it would act energetically to quell any outbreaks. The junta said it would guarantee tranquility. The junta communique was signed by the joint chiefs of all three branches of the armed although Air Minister Lt.-Gen. Jose Galgiardi Schaffino said the air force and navy did not participate in the coup. Belaunde's cabinet, which he had sworn in only 14 hours earlier, proclaimed itself the government in the absence of me president and denounced the coup authors. The revolutionary junta which took over the government without a shot being fired called the action a "transcendental, historic decision marking the start of the definitive emancipa- tion of our country." Its communique charged that "powerful economic forces, na- tional and had "frus- trated popular basic reforms" and imposed an "unjust social and economic order" on the country. Belaunde, a Texas-educated politician, took office in July, 1963, for a six-year term. He has had seven cabinets in that time. Agent Claims Yippie Asked For Killings WASHINGTON un- dercover agent who played the part of a protester during the Democratic convention disorder In Chicago told Congress Thursday that a Yippie leader there suggested killing the presidential candidates, Mayor Bichard J. Daley and one or two policemen. Robert L. Pierson, an investi- gator for the Illinois state attorney's office, testified be- fore the House Committee Un-American Activities, which Is investigating to determine if the August violence was planned by subversive elements. "We should kffl that (four- tetter words) Pierson quoted Yippie leader Jerry Bubin as saying on the night of Aug. 26. Eight Squirrels Visit Zanesville Man's Home By JOHN RAY Albert Turk of 1075 Alice street called police about 7 pjn. last Tuesday and told mem eight bold young red squirrels had invaded his domain and laid siege to his kitchen with the obvious intent of joining him at supper. They had suddenly ap- peared on his back porch, climbed his screen door and evidently wanted in the house. Police called the state game warden who in turn sent Tom Kendrick, 18, of 703 Brighton boulevard to the scene. Tom aspires to be a game warden and studies natural resources in high school as part of his preparation for mat career and has a lot of knowledge on Ohio's game. When Tom arrived, neighbors had captured a couple of the small varmints and the rest had been persuaded by a scolding mama to return to the nest 20 feet high hi a nearbypine tree. He said they were probably born in July and that the mother was trying to wean them and get them out on their own. Too young yet to know fear of man, they felt playful but hungry. He said they have sharp teeth and claws and can inflict pain- ful wounds if handled. Tom grabs them adroitly by the back, of the neck and the tip of the tail simultantously but advices most people to just them atone and call the game de- partment. He feels that Turk's unwel- come guests, now properly re- buffled, will soon leave for a more wooded area, where people aren't as lir.i'% about who comes to dinner. Cooler Air Cavers Area After Rains Autumn's first real onslaught overran Southeastern Ohio Thursday on the heels of sum- merlike thundershowers which swept the region early in the day. Westerly winds began to take effect late in the afternoon, and the mercury sank into the upper 90s at dusk. Forecasters said the mercury was headed for the low 40s or upper 30s by this morning. Today's highest read- ings are likely to be confined to the 50s. The possibility of frost this morning was believed remote. Fans planning to attend high school football games tonight would be well advised to dress warmly because the mercury is again expected to do a fast shrinking act after the sun sets this evening. 'Shocks' Humphrey PITTSBURGH (UPI) Re- tired Gen. Curtis E. Lemay, 61, a Vietnam "hawk" who said he regarded the nuclear bomb as "just another weapon in the Thursday was picked by George C. Wallace as his vice presidential running mate. LeMay told newsmen after a speech accepting the nomination of the American Independent Party he "would use any weapon we have in the arsenal if necessary" although he did "not believe we need to use nuclear weapons in Vietnam." Democratic presidential can- didate Hubert H. Humphrey, campaigning in West Virginia, said he was "shocked and deeply disturbed" by LeMay's statement. "Anyone who can spesk so lightly about the use of nuclear weapons has no conception of the reality of their Humphrey said. "It would be disastrous if anyone who spoke as Gen. LeMay did this morning should come into a position of high "It would be a disaster for this Humphrey said. In a question-and-answer ses- sion with newsmen, LeMay, World War H Air Force commander and later Air Force chief of staff said: "If necessary, I would use anything we could dream up to end the war. I know I will be misquoted. It has happened before. Ill be damn lucky if I don't appear as a drooling idiot whose only solution is to drop atomic bombs all over the world... "I dont think it is necessary to use nuclear bombs in Vietnam. I don't want to explode one unless I have to. I don't want to stab anyone in the belly with a rusty knife unless I have to." Tigers Even Series 8-1 Over Cardinals The St. Louis Cardinals had a Tiger hi their tank Thursday, but it only clogged their carburetors as the American League champions got a six- tit pitching performance from ailing Mickey Lolich and evened the World Series at 1-1 with a 8- 1 Detroit victory. Lolich didn't a bit Sick not only handcuffed the defending World Champions, but also poled his first home run ever. The Tigers had three homers in all and tagged starter Nelson Briles and three other Cardinal pitchers for 13 hits. Willie Horton gave UK Tigers a 1-0 lead in the second inning with a homer off Briles. Lolich tagged a 2-2 pitch by Briles in the third for his homer and Norm Cash hit a homer in the sixth to touch off a three run rally. A single run in the seventh and two in the ninth concluded the Tigers' big day at the plate and atoned for the 4-0 toss Wednesday when Cardinal Bob Gibson pitched a five hitter and set a World Series strikeout record by whiffing 17 Tigers. The Cardinals' tone run Thursday came in the sixth. Lou Brock walked, stole second, went to third when Curt Flood hit a high bounding ball to third that Lolich fielded, and scored on Orlando Cepeda's high Texas League single to left center. Another capacity crowd of more than was on hand for the Tiger comeback which See today's TR Sports Section for detafls of the second game aid comments aid sidelights. sets the stage for the shift to Detroit for games Saturday, Sunday and Monday. Today will be a travel day for both teams and fans. If a sixth game is needed to decide the best of seven series, play will return to St. Louis next Wednesday, with the seventh game also to be played there if needed. Manager Mayo Smith has named Earl Wilson to start for IVtrolt Tiger Pitcher Mickey LeUch sees a fat pitch awl begins swtag which brings him his first major teagie homer tat Bisch Stadtan 01 a pitch denven-d by Cardinals' Nebn Brfles. Catcher is (TO Tan McCarver; impire, Jim Hoiecfckk. Blow came ta the third ining of the secoid games of baseball's IMS World Series ta St. Loiis. the Tigers Saturday while Man- ager Red Schoendienst has selected Ray Washbura. Both are righthanders. Battle plans, now fixed, will send the Cardinals Gibson against Detroit's Denny McLain Sunday in a game which now definitely toons as key one, no matter which dub wins Saturday. Gibson will be out to win bis seventh straight World Series game Sunday after hav- ing set a new record of six in ttoe opener. Third Party Candidate George Wallace (left) announced the selection of his vice presidential TelephotM choice, Gen. Curtis LeMay retired Air Force General. Major Vietnam Strike Expected Americans Ready For All-Out Assault On Green Beret Camp SAIGON air and artillery bombardment "Thurs- day tore huge chunks out of the high ground overlooking Thuong Due where as many as troops were reported massing for an all-out assault on the American Green Beret camp 25 miles south of Da Nang. "They are going to try to take said 1st Lt. William Glendemng, 25, of Caracas, Venezuela, as he and the other 500 American and South Viet- namese defenders weathered the sixth day of an intensifying siege. "But we are going to kick the daylights out of them. We are not going to leave this place." Gtendening, chief U.S. adviser at the camp, said Thuong Due was surrounded by North Vietnamese troops and that more were apparently pouring into the area for a possftle attempt to overrun the outpost 25 miles southwest of Da Nang, site of a big American base and South Vietnam's second largest city. "If they take this camp, they can walk right into Da a U.S. military source said of Thuong Due. "It controls the strategic access to the city." Communist troops dug into the rocky hflls around Thuong Due opened up before dawn Thursday with the heaviest mortar attack in three days minutes after waves of U.S. Air Force B52 Stratofortresses be- gan dropping more than 2 million pounds of bombs within a mile of the camp. More than Communist mortar shells have fallen on Thuong Due since last Monday. Joining the B52s Thursday were smaller fighter-bombers flying around-the-clock mis- sions. U.S. Marine artillery batteries four miles east of Thuong Due hammered away at Communist' positions. Violence Pinpointed To Racism WASHINGTON producer Dore Schary called Thursday for public recognition that "racism is the source" for most of the violence besetting America today. "Racism fires the radical right, stimulates the radical left and induces black militancy which in turn ignites white he told the Pres- ident's study commission on violence in an endorsement of the controversial conclusion of the now-defunct National Advi- sory Commission on Civil Disorders. He said there was a pressing need for registration of guns and licensing of their owners, a proposal rejected by Congress. The commission win consider firearms at its next session Oct. 9-10. This Morning's News Report Study Drawings Displayed Here Drawings depicting an artist's conception of downtown Zanes- ville in the future are currently on display at First Federal Savings and Loan Association at Fifth and Market streets. Community Development Director Ted Steinbach said the color drawings were prepared by the consultant firm of Howard, Needles, Tammen and Bergendoff which conducted a Downtown Improvement Study Global Views MOSCOW A Czechoslovak delegation which invited itself to the Kremlin more than two weeks ago finally arrives in Moscow for talks with unenthusiastic Soviet leaders about withdrawing Red army occupation troops from their country. (Page 9-A) MEXICO CITY Army com- manders order evacuation of a nine-block housing development where snipers pepper troops and police with gunfire in the continuing challenge to the authority of the Mexican government (Page 9-A) The Nation ATLANTA Richard M. Nixon motors down Peachtree street through more than cheering Georgians and stakes his claim to a large portion of "Wallace Country." (Page 2-A) PINEVILLE, W. Va. Vice President Hubert Humphrey warns it will be "disaster us" if George Wallace becomes Presi- dent in light of the nuclear weapons statement of his run- ning mate Curtis LeMay. (Page 2-A) Around Ohio MANSFIELD A federal mediator will attempt to resolve a wage dispute between the city and policemen, firemen and service department employes, ending a two-day "sick eaH" strike. (Page 5-A) COLUMBUS chancellor John D. Millett of the Ohio Board of Regents says Ohio scores im- portant "firsts" in higher edu- cation over the past five years. (Page 5-A) Sportscope NEW YORK The Trojans of Southern California seek re- venge for a 10-7 upset loss at the hands of Miami's Hurri- canes when the teams dash Saturday on a big college foot- ball schedule. (Page 4-B) SOUTHPORT, England Bob Murphy of Florida equals course record of five-under (9 to gain tie for first place with South African Bobby Cole in second round of Akan Gotf Tournament. (Page 4-B) The Weather FORECAST Mostly cloudy, windy and cooler today. (Set details on Page S-A) Inside The TR Page see. Bridge.................. Classified Ads Ml Crossword.............. S Deaths, Fnwrais........S Editorial Page..........4 Markets .................S iwllcc News Sports .................M Women's Newi .....ll-li NEWSPAPER! :WSPAPLRI
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