Zanesville Times Recorder, September 10, 1973

Zanesville Times Recorder

September 10, 1973

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Issue date: Monday, September 10, 1973

Pages available: 20

Previous edition: Sunday, September 9, 1973

Next edition: Tuesday, September 11, 1973 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Zanesville Times Recorder

Location: Zanesville, Ohio

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Years available: 1923 - 1977

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Times Recorder, The (Newspaper) - September 10, 1973, Zanesville, Ohio Today's Chuckle Thanks to the meat shortage, there's a whole generation of dogs growing up who don't know what a steak bone looks like. 11QTH 20 PAGES The Times Your "Good Morning19 Newspaper ZANESVILLE, OHIO, 43701, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 10.1973 Today's Weather FORECAST Mostly sunny with highs in the low to middle 70s. Fair Monday evening with lows in the mid to high 50s. (Details on Page 2 TEN CENTS No Survivors Among Six On Board Wreckage Of Military Jet On Mountainside COLD BAY, Alaska (UPI) The wreckage of a chartered military jet transport was found on the side of a mountain Sunday. The Coast Guard reported no survivors among the six persons aboard. The wreckage of the plane which disappeared Saturday while approaching this ram and fog shrouded airstrip at the tip of the Alaska Peninsula was first spotted by a commercial airliner about 3.400 feet up the side of Mt. Button. _The Coast Guard said that a helicopter with searchers flew through bad weather to the crash site about 15 miles south of Cold Bay. No survivors were found, the spokesman said. A Coast Guard cutter, mili- tary aircraft and a ground crew had searched for the World Airways DCS that disappeared while approaching Cold Bay. The plane was to make a scheduled refueling stop on the flight from Travis Air Force Base, Calif., to Yokota, Japan, and Clark Air Base in the Philippines with a load of tires. The Coast Guard said that a pilot flying a Grumman Goose seaplane spotted the wreckage about half-way up the side of the mountain. An Air Force helicopter flew a paramedic to the scene. Four bodies were found during an initial search of the wreckage, but they were not identified. Aboard the aircraft owned by World Airways of Oakland, Calif., were three crewmen identified as pilot John A. Weininger, 55, San Jose, Calif., 1st officer Greg W. Evans, 27, Mountain View, Calif., and engineer Robert Brocklesby, 46, Fremont, Calif. Three other company em- ployes also aboard were listed as Keiji Kato, 45, station manager at Yokota, Japan, and off-duty officers Harry J. Werner, 31. Spartan, N.J., and Scott B. Chapman, 30, Hay- ward, Calif. The plane disappeared from a radar scope while about 22 miles from the runway at this isolated field with the ceiling only about 500 feet above ground due to fog and a light drizzle. The crash of the World Airways jet came 11 months after Rep. Hale Boggs, a Louisiana Democrat, Alaska Rep. Nick Begich and two others died in a presumed plane crash last October on a flight from Anchorage to Juneau in bad weather. A massive search at the time failed to turn up any trace ot the light plane or its occupants. Calls For Swift Passage Of Bills More UFO Bebecca Ann King of Colorado, Miss America of 1974, has a morning look at the boardwalk and beach in Atlantic City after being chosen ior the title during Saturday night's pageant. Nixon Appeals To Congress Colorado Farm Girl Launches C_X O Tfc A m jr -m A WASHINGTON (UPI) President Nixon appealed Sun- day for swift congressional passage of his major legislative proposals, calling for extra sessions if necessary "to complete the people's business before the year ends." Nixon presented his case in a taped IS-minute nationwide radio broadcast previewing a bulky second State of the Union address he will send to the Democratic-controlled Congress Monday, urging action on 50 administration measures. His remarks appeared more conciliatory than critical, in contrast to Ms statement at a news conference last Wednes- day that Congress had given a "very disappointing" perfor- mance since convening in January. Despite "real philosophical he said, "it is important that we act, that we decide, that we get on with the business of we not let whatever may be our disagreements over the means of achieving bar us from the achievement." Running throughout his speech was the theme that Americans ought to prod Congress into holdng the line on federal spending to fight inflation and to pass Ms major proposals in the areas of en- ergy, schools and crime. He said he would submit a new package of housing legislation in 10 days. "The time has come to focus here at home on those great goals that can unite all Americans, that affect all Americans, and in which all Americans have a direct and personal Nixon said. By implication, the President again asked the nation to turn away from the Watergate scandal. To achieve the administration goals will require cooperation by the Executive branch and Congress 'to seek solutions that are in the common he said. "It also means holding the spotlight of public attention and public debate on those issues that directly and person- ally affect you and your lives." "It he said, "that the Congress should join the executive in making up for the precious time lost this year in failing to act on those measures which vitally affect every American by going into extra session, if necessary, to com- plete the people's business before the year ends." He also insisted that Congress place no limits on presidential powers that "would jeopardize the capacity of the President, in this and in future adminis- trations, to carry out Ms responsibilities to the American people." And he warned against any tampering with the defense budget of more than billion, terming national defense an area of "transcendant Impor- tance.'' Reported Keigri Miss America 1974 President Nixon To Present Updated Union Message To Congress WASHINGTON (UPI) President Nixon presents his updated State of the Union message Monday to a Congress already facing a formidable stack of legislative matters before adjournment. Compro- mise will be the key word from here out. Prior to sending his list of priority items to the House and Senate at noon, NixQn will meet Sea Search Is Failure EAST HAMPTON, N.Y. police, the Coast Guard and Army helicopters continued searcMng Gardiner's Bay at the eastern tip of Long Island Sunday without turning up any trace of a man believed to be the son of heiress-actress Dina Merrill, authorities said. The sea search for David Rumbough, 25. reportedly the son of Miss Merrill and her first husband, Stanley M. Eunibough Jr., an heir to the Colgate fortune, began early Saturday afternoon, was called off at dark, and resumed at sunrise Sunday. East Hampton police said a man identified as Jonathan Keith told them he and Rumbough had fallen off a 27- foot pleasure boat, "Ocean Commotion." Keith said he was fished out of the water by a passing boat and taken to Southampton Hospital. over breakfast with congres- sional leaders of both parties, presumably to see what accom- modations can be worked out. The President opened Ms news conference Wednesday with a declaration he had found Congress' record this year and the announcement that he would submit the new State of the Union message. He followed up Sunday, but in a somewhat more conciliatory tone, with a nationwide radio address asking for quick congressional action on his proposals to fight inflation and crime and solve energy and educational problems, along with maintaining the nation's defenses. Up for action as Congress swings into its first full week following the August recess are the nomination of Henry A. Kissinger to be secretary of state; a House committee vote on whether to cite Watergate conspirator G. Gordon Liddy for contempt; a decision by the Senate Watergate committee on the format for its next series. Rebels Bombed PHNOM PENH (UPI) Cambodian Air Force T28 bombers dropped bombs and napalm on rebel positions in Kompong Cham Sunday in the 10th day of an aU-out battle for the city, military sources said. of hearings; and a House vote on whether to override Nixon's veto of medical services legisla- tion. The Senate Foreign Relations Committee, before resuming its hearings on the Kissinger nomination, will meet with Attorney General Elliot L. Richardson Monday morning'to again seek FBI reports con- cerning administration wiretaps on members of Kissinger's national security staff. Committee Chairman J. Wil- liam Fulbright, D-Ark., and Clifford P. Case, R-N.J.. have threatened to hold off action on the nomination unless the reports are forthcoming. The Senate Armed Services Committee scheduled a vote Monday on whether to find Liddy in contempt of Congress for refusing to answer questions during that panel's investiga- tion of CIA involvement in the Watergate bugging operation and its aftermath. The Senate Watergate com- mittee planned to meet Tues- day and decide whether to hold hearings concurrently or sepa- rately on the issues of campaign "dirty tricks" and political financing during the 1972 campaigns. The House is to vote Wednesday on whether to override Nixon's veto of a three-year, million emer- gency medical services bill. The Senate voted to override, 77 to 16, on Aug. 1, and the House vote is expected to be close. Horse Scene Is Dropped From Show At Sleek Hotel On Las Vegas Strip Bombs Explode LONDON (UPI) Fire bombs exploded outside three shops in downtown Manchester early Sunday, spreading a suspected Irish Republican Army bomb campaign to Britain's industrial north, police said. Break Confirmed KIEV, USSR (UPI) British embassy doctor from Moscow Sunday confirmed that Britain's Princess Anne broke her collarbone when she was thrown by her horse while competing in the European Equestrian championships. Hearing Scheduled CLEVELAND (UPI) A. Chaney Jr., 22, Cleveland, charged with five counts of first-degree vehicular homicide in connection with the traffic deaths of five spectators at the National Air Show here, is to appear Monday in Municipal Court for preliminary hearing. Beef Prices Climb WASHINGTON (UPI) Beef prices, freed from ceilings for the first tune since late March, were expected to start edging up again Monday and supplies appeared likely to increase as well. 'Very Serious' STOCKHOLM (UPI) cians Sunday reported King Gustaf VI Adolf's condition unchanged and said he was still serious." By United Press International Authorities Sunday checked out more reported sightings of unidentified flying objects in the Southeast, but quickly dispelled a fear that something from another world had fallen in a Georgia field. The Georgia State Patrol said a glowing green cylinder found near Manchester Saturday night, shortly after several persons said they saw UFO's buzzing the area, turned out to be only a commonly used automobile trouble flare. But reports continued to pour in, from police and civilians. Two military policemen said something dived at their car near Hunter Army Air Base south of Savannah and forced them off the road. A state patrol trooper based in Man- chester said a UFO whisked past his car, going so fast there was "no way" he could get a close look. Police in five East Central Alabama cities reported sight- ings early Sunday. Officer Keith Broach of Auburn, Ala., said he saw something the size of an airplane, which appeared red and white, changed to green and then to white before flying away. A policeman at Lanett, Ala., said he saw an object about the size of a car, coming to within 150 feet of the ground. There also were sightings reported by police in Carrville, Notasulga and Tuskegee, Ala. Military Policeman Bert Burns and Randy Shade said in Savannah that an airborne object dived toward their car as they were making a routine patrol near Hunter Air Base. They said it hovered near the car and pursued them as they raced to headquarters. They said at first they saw flashing lights, traveling at a high rate of speed from east to west, about feet above ground level" and then dived on them, forcing them off the road, before disappearing into the darkness. A Georgia state police spokesman said a trooper assigned to the Manchester headauarters had seen a UFO hovering at tree-top level. "It went over the unit (patrol and was going so fast there was no way he could even get close enough to identify he said. ATLANTIC CITY, N.J. (UPI) Ann King of Colora- do, the daughter of a farmer, launched her reign as Miss America 1974 Sunday which she said was an part planned career. Miss King, 23, attracted a crowd of some 40 bicycle riders and morning strollers as she posed for photographers on the balcony of the Haddon Hotel before a news conference Miss King, of Sterling, Colo., who described herself as "very conservative" and said she "did a little envelope stuffing" for President Nixon's re- election campaign had planned to enter law school this fall to begin preparation for a career as a juvenile court judge if she had not won the pageant. "I'm pretty set in my ways and I have certain goals I want to acMeve. Three more years of school won't bother she said. Miss King is a 1972 graduate of Colorado Women's College. Her mother. Grace, a 1939 beauty queen at Michigan Tech University, said she had only- hoped her daughter would be among the ten finalists and was surprised" when she won. Her daughter, who measured 36-24-36 in a yellow swimsuit and sang in the talent competition, became Miss America without winning any first run- ner-up Miss Wisconsin, Judy Hieke, and second runner-up Miss New Jersey, Suzanne Plummer. who both took swimsuit prizes. The new Miss America said she did the "usual things'1 on the Council Bluffs, Iowa, farm where she was born. She cultivated corn and put fertiliz- er in the ground. 'T really love the farm, I sort of feel like Scarlett O'Hara and Tara. It's always been very much a part of my she said Like her father. Wyle, who was an unsuccessful candidate for a state senate seat in Iowa, Miss King said she would like to run for public office. But it would take '-maybe 15 years or so'' to gain the experience necessary to win, she said. After college Miss King said she turned to public relations work in Denver because it was "a more profitable experience for a woman." She declined to discuss the publicity surrounding Michelle Cote, Miss New Hampshire who had been criticised by the local newspaper which sponsored her at the pageant for having liberal views but claimed she had been misquoted. Miss Cote, who left Atlantic City for home Sunday, said although she didn't think she would see another beauty pageant 'in my near futurs" she would be careful of her phrasing if interviewed again. don't blame anyone. Let's just say forgive and Miss Cote said. Miss King, who will make upward of in her one year tour as Miss America, said she had been careful in past interviews to make sure newsmen were "on the same wavelength." 4 Forest Fires Burn Out Of Control LAS VEGAS, Nev. (UPI) -A horse costumed in medieval- style regalia threw its armored tromped past the footlights and crashed onto a score of dinner patrons at a hotel dinner show Saturday night during a gala "jousting" scene. The panicky horse fell off the stage, knocking into customers and sending dishes and tables flying. At least 25 persons were treated and released at area hospitals. The scene, an onstage duel between two costumed "knights" on horseback, is part of the Lido de Paris revue at the sleek Stardust hotel on Las Vegas' famed strip. The duel has been enacted safely for more than six months but Saturday night rider David Post was thrown from the horse as he started toward the front of the stage, and the animal jumped into the audience. "At first we thought it was part of the said Mrs. John Reilly of San Marino, Calif., who was seated in the rear of the room that was packed with over SOO guests. "But when we heard the yelling and the tables and dishes breaking we knew something was wrong. The whole show busted up." The remainder of the dinner show was cancelled and the horse, which suffered an injured leg, was led limping away. The late show went on as the horse scene. 4 Killed In Fire At Seaside Hotel BATH, Maine (UPI) swept through a stately, white- columned seaside hotel Sunday, gutting the building, knocking out the roof and killing at least four persons. Eight other persons were injured making their way out of the blaze, including one man who suffered two broken legs when he leapt to safety from the second floor. The roof of the hotel collapsed during the fire, causing the top two stories to cave in. Sever Relations ALGIERS (UPI) President Houari Boumedienne announced that Cuba severed diplomatic relations with Israel Sunday, climaxing the end of the fourth summit conference of non-aligned nations. The break was the first uy a Latin American countrv. Inside Index B A A A Farm A Hospital A Jeane B Sports B A Women's A By United Press International A Pacific Cost resort devel- opment Sunday was threatened by the worst of four forest fires that burned out of control through acres of forest land in Northern California. The tiny community of Shelter Cove on California's far north coast was evacuated during the night when flames destroyed two houses and at least two other buildings, according to Richard Dresser, spokesman for the state Divi- sion of Forestry. Telephone service to the area was cut and roads sealed off as flames raced unchecked through acres._________ Kennedy Claims U.S. Is Funding Vietnam Police WASHINGTON (UPI) Edward M. Kennedy, D-Mass., said Sunday the United States is funding South Vietnam's national police and prison system in violation of the spirit of the Vietnam cease-fire agreement. "At least million are earmarked in the budgets of the Agency for International Development (AID) and the Department of Defense for this purpose, and evidence suggests that additional funds are hidden Kennedy said in a statement. He said the adminis- tration was determined to continue discredited policies of the past in South Vietnam and Indochina." -This is a shameful waste of our foreign aid funds and violates the spirit, if not the letter, of the cease fire Kennedy said. Hold Hearings WASHINGTON (UPI) House subcommittee will start public hearings this week to explore the possibility of using geothermal energy to solve the fuel oil shortage. Dresser said 500 men were fighting the blaze fanned by 35 mile an hour winds. "The fire is going to have its own he said, until weather changes in the area of valuable Douglas Fir stands on high bluffs overlooking the ocean. High winds pushed the fire down the sparsely populated coast, forcing rural residents and weekender holiday makers to flee. A spokesman said the fire had grown from 1.000 acres Saturday night to more than 12.000 acres Sunday morning. After racing through Shelter Cove region flames headed out of control toward the Whale Gulch area about six miles to the south. Seven converted World II bombers, used to drop chemical fire retardants, were diverted from the fire to a 350- acre blaze which broke out Saturday night 18 miles to the south. The spokesman said firemen at the two blazes were "fighting a defensive and could not estimate when the flames would be contained. The fires were man-caused, but arson was not suspected, he said. A blaze, which jumped a fire line in a sparsely settled area on the Solona-Napa County borderline, raced out of control Sunday. Bulldozers were unable to climb the steep Mils to build firelines and the firemen were forced to hike through rugged brush to do the work with shovel and axe. Six airtankers bonibarded the flames with chemicals, but a spokesman said winds of up to 60 mph and dry weather made it impossible to say when the fire would be controlled. Nearly 200 men struggled with a roaring brush fire that broke out Saturday night in scenic Mendocino County, near Covelo, and had blackened some 3.000 acres by dawn. Free Bus Service Offered In Seattle SEATTLE, Wash. (UPI) Seattle launched the most ambitious free bus service in the nation Sunday with "magic carpet" rides in the congested downtown area aimed at reducing auto traffic and cleaning up the air. The city council voted for a one-year experiment, but Metro Transit director Carle H. Salley Jr., believes the project will be so successful it will run indefinitely. "This has been done before on as large a scale or for as long a period as we are in Salley said. "I'm very enthusiastic and optimistic that this will be something ongoing." Officials of other cities in the U.S. and Canada have ex- pressed interest in the project, he said. The project was agreed on by the transit district and the City NFWSPAPFRI Council without the usual expensive survey beforehand to find out whether a free bus service in the busiest downtown area would be feasible. "Everyone simply believed the project would produce the desired Salley said. But he said it probably would take several weeks of opera- tions in what has been labelled the "Magic Carpet Zone" of 105 city blocks for the idea to catch on with the estimated potential riders. Once word gets around, he said, the lure of free bus service should spread like w ildfire. "A businessman who goes from one place to another downtown spends half his time looking for a parking he said. 'This moving around looking for parking constitutes a substantial part of downtown traffic flow." NEWS PA PER fl R C HIV E ;