Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
The Times Recorder (Newspaper) - January 10, 1971, Zanesville, Ohio The Times Recorder 107TH PAGES SECTIONS ZANESV1LLE, OHIO, 43701 SUNDAY, JANUARY 10, 1971 TWENTY CENTS Good Reading On The Inside Dead Politician Has Illinois In 2-A Littick Family And Newspapers 5-A Past Zanasvillt Area Blizzardi Recalled I-I Julie Says Nixon Will Seek Re-Election Page o-C Priests Had Influence On Liston's Life.....Page 3-D Runaways From Fairfield Co. Home Bodies Of 4 Teenagers Found After Fire Jeane Dixon's Predictions Another Warning Is Issued About Leak In Security By JEANE WXON Copyright 1971, Newsday, Inc. I see 1971 as the "Year of Light." By this I mean that many of the problems facing both America and the world wii move toward solutions that some of us will begin to un- derstand, approve and unite to accomplish! Many people _ are asking questions about the fruitless foray by American soldiers into the prisoner of war camp at Sontay. Apparently my jprevaous warnings of a in America's security chain of command has fallen on deaf ears, so I must repeat that information about U.S. military operations will continue to be passed on to the opposing forces by highly placed officials in two civffian agencies m Washington. These officials passed the security cneck and had-Jjeen "cleared" Jora Ihantfling top< secret Mormationv There-is no the vibrations I get, that the camp at Sontay was deserted hastily as toe result of a tipoff from these civilian officials, just as the Soviets also were alerted to the Cambodian incursion. The reason the commandos came put of the Sontay raid safely, I see, was because the timing for the mission had not been set exactly, and it was left until the last minute to decide the hour. IN 1971 President Nixon will make at least five changes in the White House staff. (The i person responsible for security leaks in the Nixon ad- ministration has left public office to return to civilian pursuits.) He will also make two cabinet changes. The President will begin the year with a still largely disunited people, a hostile Congress, and a drifting foreign policy. But I feel there is no man or woman living who can unite the people unless the people work at being united and from the vibrations I pick feel some people ale going to continue -to jwork disunited, not united country's detriment. Assassination attempts against President Nixon were thwarted by U. S. security forces', as vtffl be other assassination attempts. "A SLOW STEADY growth toward a new prosperous era, spanning the last quarter of this century, wfll begin tfois year. Unemployment wall recede and interest rates wit be eased. By 1975 big changes in the American form of democratic government will be imminent. I see that the country's economic base is firm for the time being. Sabotage. Over three years ago I tried to warn big industry concerning sabotage to their installations. The initial destructive efforts will be against the vulnerable oil storage tanks and oil refineries; next in line wit be power facilities and poiwer lines, then steel and heavy machinery manufacturing installations, including defense industries. This sabotage can be stopped witfr increased security by industry and the application of more stringent laws. Autos. I see coming out of a foreign country an imported -jcaiv-aottoo expensive, propelled, meet aH of the 1975 anti poftutton requirements of thas and wiH make its debut here in-America in 1971. PEOPLE HOWARD Hughes, America's "Mystery is in for some bad times this coming year. I Continued on Page 7-A Official Census Shows Schedule Exhibit Of Moon Rock Drop In Population Here At Muskmgum population In Musfclngum including Zanesvffle, declined 1.7 per cent from to a toss of during past decade, according to final 1970 official population count released by the Census Bureau of Washington yesterday. total dipped from to reflecting.the move to the suburbs wWch reached its peak in the '60s. Sooth Zanesvffle's total count was abo down slightly, to Although a detailed break- down on the village and township populations wfll not be available until later tiiis week, at is expected that the figure for the Zanesvffle metropolitan area will be about The final figures showed little change from those in the preliminary totals released shortly after the census was completed last April 1. The estimated total for Muskingum County at that time was and for Zanesvffle. It was this preliminary count that touched off a wave of protests in Ohio and elsewhere across the land. Literally thousands of cities, large and small, challenged the accuracy of the census, but the Census Bureau insisted that the 1970 count was the most nearly cor- rect ever taken. Five Southeastern and East Central Ohio counties recorded increases in population and six others show decreases. Those with gams were: (1960 census figures shown Athens to Coshocton to Licking to Monroe to and Washington to Counties with declines were: Behnont to Guernsey to Harrison to Morgan to Noble to and Perry to A small rock brought back from the moon by Appollo astronauts will be on display at the Muskingutn College Library for four days starting Monday, Jan. 18. Invitations have been mailed to high schools of Eastern and Southeastern Ohio to send classes of students to the college to view the lunar sample. The public is also in- vited during the hours it is on display, 1 to p.m. each day. The moon rock, which is about three inches in diameter, is sealed in a glass case. When not on display, it wfll be deposited in a safe at the college. Old Trunk Contained Paintings Worth FORECAST Partly Md warmer vtth cbaoce ttowcn snow tt right and Monday. (Details on CINCINNATI (UPI) -When Alfred Stone and James Walter paid the top bid of for an old carved wooden trunk at an auction last week, they were reprimanded by Stone's wife, Maureen. "'If I had attended I wouldn't have let them pay for that old Mrs. Stone said. "Our basement is already full of junk." But Walter and Stone, auction buffs, broke the lock of the trunk. They found several paintings, sketches, water col- ors and engravings. The art works bore the signature of Henry Farney, Deniocrats Celebrate Tomorrow COLUMBUS (UPI) It will be a Democratic day in Colum- bus Monday as John J. Gilligan is inaugurated and his cabinet and other elected officials are sworn in for four year terms. Gilligan's Inaugural Com- mittee has stressed the new governor, Ohio's 62nd, wants to make the ceremonies non-par- tisan and informal, but the Democrats will have particular cause to. celebrate their first control of the Statehouse in eight years. William: J. Brown, the attor- ney general; Gertrude W. Don- ahey, the treasurer, and Joseph T. Ferguson, the. auditor, will be sworn in prior to Gilligan's inauguration, along with Repub- lican holdovers Lt Gov. John W. Brown and Secretary of State Ted W. Brown. The inaugural ceremonies be- gin 11 a.m. with the swear- ing-in slated for noon. Gilligan wall be wearing a business suit, despite the fact the ceremonies will be held on the Statehouse steps, probably in sub-freezing temperatures. A large -delegation .from Gil- Ifgan's immediate family is Richard Boyle, curator of paintings at the Cincinnati Art Museum, said Farney was one of the most prominent artists in the Cincinnati area. He said Farney had concentrated al- most exclusively in painting the- Old settlers and scenery. Stone and Walter asked Boyle to estimate the value of the art works. "About Boyle said. Stone and Walter said they plan to sell the art works and divide ,016 money. Their investment was now worth 400 tunes what they had paid for it. and his wife, Katie, have four children, and Gilligan's mother "was one of 13 children. During the ceremonies, actor John Forsythe will read a special poem written especially for the occasion by Anne Single of Fremont, a campaign worker for Gilligan. After the inauguration, a two- hour gala re- yiew showcasing Ohio talent win be held at the Ohio Theater across the street from the Statehouse. The master of ceremonies will be Norman Nadel, a syndicated drama critic for Scripps- Howard Newspapers in New York. Admission will be and a crowd of is expected. The dnaugnral reception and dinner honoring Gilligan is a Democratic fund-raising affair and wfll cost per couple, and per plate. It was moved from the downtown Neil House to the state Fairgrounds after more than reserva- tions were made. Gillian will deliver a brief speech at the dinner, and come- dian Pat Paulsen will be the guest attraction. Peter Dnchin and Nancy Wil- son will be featured at the Inaugural BaE at 9 p.m. at the Lausche Building on the Fair- grounds. The ball will cost per person or per couple, and a crowd of is anticipated. Dress is optional. Fireman Dies After Rescuing His 2 Children TOLEDO (UPI) Ralph Arthur, a 40-year-old city fire- man, saved his two children from drowning in icy Lake Erie Saturday but tost his own life. Officials said Arthur was riding on a snowmobile near Cullen Park when he saw his son, Ralph Jr., 18, and daughter, Patricia, 15, vanish in the water when their snowmo- bile broke through the ice. The father stopped his machine, jumped into the water and pushed the children onto the ice where passersby came and pulled them out. He also was rescued and rushed to a nospital, where he was pro- nounced dead of apparent shock and heart failure, according to the coroner. French liner Antilles burns near Mustique Island in the Caribbean. Stories Oi Heroism Told After Burning Of Cruise Ship Antilles Barbados men of ship Queen Elizabeth 2 told Saturday of a night of heroism when 635 persons escaped the cruise liner Antilles, "ablaze from stem to stern" and driven hard on an uncharted reef in the dark and choppy Caribbean. All 635 lives were saved but the mffion.Antilles, a sleek ,600-foot- vessel Lines, was destroyed in what a company official described as "a stunning catastrophe." Several American passengers on the Antilles said they were unable to understand the French language orders to abandon ship. Mrs. Marion Schang, 30, 2 Killed la Air Collision But Jetliner Lands Safely EDISON, N.J. (UPI) A flight instructor and a student pilot were killed Saturday when their single engine plane collided in the air with an American Airlines Boeing 707 jetliner. The four engine jetliner, American Airlines flight 30 from San Francisco to New York City, landed safely at Newark Airport without injury to its 14 passengers and crew of seven, "despite extensive dam- according to the airlines.' The light plane, a was cut in half by the collision at feet The front portion, including the cabin, landed in a street at this central New Jersey township. The rear section landed in an office parking lot, a mile away. The instructor, William Squires, 43, Martinsvflle, N.J., and the student pilot, Edmund Ascolese, 18, Port Reading, N.J., were dead on arrival at John F. Kennedy Hospital here. The collision occurred jast after the light plane had taken off from Linden Airport, in Linden, N.J., and as the 130 seat jetliner was making its landing approach into the airport. The pilot, Robert Harrington of Chicago, a veteran of 26 years flying experience, told the airport control tower at pm, "we believe we've had contact with a light plane." He brought the plane to a landing 16 minutes later, just five minutes behmd its sched- uled arrival on the non stop flight, despite "extensive dam- age" to its left wing and a total toss of hydraulic power. Edison police said there were no houses in the vicinity where either section of the Cessna crashed. There was no serious damage at either location. Nixon Celebrates SAN CLEMENTS, Calif. Nixon, claim- ing to feel 20 years younger than his age, quietly celebrated his 58th birthday Saturday with his family at the Western White House. Inside The Times Recorder Page Sec. Bucbwald, Art 8 A Builders Page 5 B Classified Pages........4-7 D Crossword Puzzle 3 B Deaths And Funerals 6 B Financial News 3 B Gift Of Roses 4 A Jeane Dixon 6 C Letters To Editor 6 A Main Stem 4 A Minme Predmore 5 C Money Clips 3 A Ohio News 6 A Ohio Pobtics Profiles Question of Week Radio-TV News Roy Wdkms Page Sec. 4 A 7 C 7 C 7 B 8 B Sally Round 4 C Sports............... 1-4 D Stamps 8 C Theaters 2 B TR-ACTION...............8 D Weather Map 6 A Week In Review.........6 A Zanesvfilian........... 4- B whose husband is a captain stationed-at Ramey-AFB in PuertaTBieo, said; "We stayed on-deck Sir several hoars. But after awhfle they stopped giving announcements in English. "That is the main fault I have with the French line during the entire she said. "We only put on our life jackets after we saw everybody else do it." The Antilles passengers were watching a movie in the ship theater early Friday evening when the ship struck the reef just off the tiny island of Mustique in the Grenadines, a string of islands off tile South American coast. The impact tore a gaping hole in the hidl near the engine room, a fuel line burst and the vessel was soon engulfed in flames. Most of the passengers and crew escaped in lifeboats and made their way to the beaches of Mustique before the fire had made too much headway. Officials said most of the passengers were French, Vene- zuelan and Puerto Rican. Some U.S. mainland residents also were known to be aboard. The first SOS was sounded about p.m. It was picked up by the QE2, Britain's premier monarch of the sea- lanes and the giant ship, already carrying 900 persons, made its way at full speed to the scene. Capt. Bill Warwick, on the bridge of the QE2, steered his way near the shores of Mustique about p.m. and began the dramatic rescue operation. It was about a.m. Saturday before it was over. "The crew of the QE2 was absolutely said QE2 passenger Gerald Healy of Gloucester City, N.J. He told how lifeboats lowered from the QE2 plowed through heavy seas to shore where the passengers, including many "distressed" women, were waiting for rescue. Healy said he watched from the decks of the QE2 about a mile from the Antilles as flames engulfed the ship. "The rescue operation went smoothly." The QE2 picked up 501 passengers and crew. Forty- nine otners were taken in the yacht Cutty Sark to the nearby island of Bequi. Eighty five were aboard the French Line freighter Suffern bound for Barbados. Barn Near Lancaster Destroyed Four charred bodies found in the 4ebns of a burned barn Saturday near here-were identified as those of teenage runaways from the FairfieM County Children's Home, the Fan-field County Sheriff's office reported. They were Jeff Smith, 14; -Conkey, 14; Debra Snyder, 15; and Glordia Knight, 15, who left their school here shortly after noon Friday. The bodies were identified by home officials through personal effects recovered at the fire scene. Sheriff's deputies said the four evidently made their way to the farm of Frank Shull, about eight miles south of Lancaster, late Friday af- ternoon. Schull said the four appeared at his door and one asked him for "scratch" meaning food. Mrs. Shull fixed them some sandwiches and they walked toward a nearby woods. Shull said the barn was not clearly visible from his house but he felt the young people did not enter it before dark. The barn-fire was discovered about a.m. Saturday-and the Berne-Township Volunteer Fire Department got it under control aibout a.m. The first body was. discovered by Shaft's son Raymond, 30, who was kicking about in the smouldering rums. Fairfield County Sheriff Dan Berry was called and two more bodies were found. Several hours later the fourth was found and the sheriff with Coroner Stephen R. Hodsden and Prosecutor John Martin made positive identification. Loss of tiie bam, hay and equipment was estimated at The Shulls did not report the visit of the children to authori- ties because they believed they bad left their farm, since they disappeared over a cKff area. The tin-roof barn was out of sight A missing report was not issued until early Saturday to local police. A coroner's inquest is to be held in the multiple deaths. A state fire marshal also was on the scene, but poHce said there were only theories on what started the blaze. It appeared the fire originated in the south section, as it had coHapsed by the time volunteer firemen arrived. One body was found in the midsection and the others in the north end, leading officials to speculate they may nave tried to flee from the end where the fire started, or per- haps they were sleeping in that section. "There was just one half of a torso in the a deputy said. "It was burned pretty badly. Nearby there was a pfle of bones. "There was nothing but bones laying there. You could just see the rib cages." Received Over 50 Inquiries This advertiser was pleased with the results from Classified Ad shown below. The ad drew over 90 telephone calls and the home was rented Immediately. 2 BEDROOM fully mobile home. Fully furnished. Phone If you have rental property that is vacant just dial and let a fast acting Wanted start working for you.
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.