Zanesville Times Recorder, September 13, 1973

Zanesville Times Recorder

September 13, 1973

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Thursday, September 13, 1973

Pages available: 30 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Zanesville Times RecorderAbout

Publication name: Zanesville Times Recorder

Location: Zanesville, Ohio

Pages available: 279,807

Years available: 1923 - 1977

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Zanesville Times Recorder, September 13, 1973

All text in the Zanesville Times Recorder September 13, 1973, Page 1.

Times Recorder, The (Newspaper) - September 13, 1973, Zanesville, Ohio Today's Chuckle A Now Concord woman savs she didn't realize how bad air pollution is until Mic saw a bird bath with a ring around JMOTII PAGES The Recorder Your "Good Morning" Newspaper ZANESVILLE, OHIO, 13701, THUKSDA1, SE1TEWFK 13. 1973 Marxist Allende Buried Today's Weather FORECAST Mostly sunny with highs in the 70s. Increasing cloudiness to- night with a chance of showers Friday. (Details on Page 5-A) TEN CENTS Military Junta Moves Crush All nent SANTIAGO, Chile fUPI) _ Under martial law and a 24- hour curfew, the military junta buried Marxist President Sal- vadore Allende Wednesday and moved to crush all who resisted the violent coup which toppled him from power and ended 42 years of democracy in Chile The four-man junta, in 11 s first announcement of Allende's fate, said he committed suicide in the presidential palace at the height of the coup Tuesday. Unofficial estimates were that between 500 and 1000 persons may have died in the three-hour air and ground attack which overthrew Allen- de's Marxist coalition govern- ment (The coup biought expres- sions of concern and outrage from some world leaders, although most governments remained silent. The U.S. State Department said it would have no official comment.) (In Buenos Aires, Former Argentine President Juan D. Pet on blamed the coup on the Jj'nited States. "I can't prove it. but T firmly believe Peron said.) Early Wednesday troops and factory workers fought an intense battle in an industrial suburb of the capital and later there was still sniping down- town. The same military broadcast that officially announced Allen- de's death also warned snipers to give up by 3 p.m. or they would be hunted down and executed. Citizens have been told to turn in weapons of any type or face the consequences if found with arms after midnight Friday. The military announcement said that Allende had been found dead in the Moneda presidential palace and was then taken to a military hospital where an autopsy by a team of army and navy doctors confnmed he had commited suicide. The mihtaiy said unidentified "members of the family" were present at the funeral. When an ambulance was sent to the bombed-out presidential palace to get the body of Allende, it was shot at by snipers m the ministry of public works, the military said. Snipers continued to take shots at the military irom some factories and university build- ings Wednesday. The opposition Christian Democrats had asked the military to make a public- autopsy of Allende's body with legislators present to remove any doubts about whether or not Allende took his own life. President Eyes Tax Increase WASHINGTON (UPI) -Fed- eral Reserve Chairman Arthur M. Burns told Congress Wednesday President Nixon is considering proposing a tax increase to combat inflation. Burns told the House Banking and Currency Committee that during a private meeting Tuesday Nixon "showed consid- erable when Burns advocated raising taxes siphon off excess purchasing power" and cool off an erheated economy. Later he told reporters that Nixon did not commit himself to submitting a tax bin to Congress. But he said he "would not be surprised" if Nixon did so. On Monday in a new "state of the address, Nixon said, "This administration continues its strong opposition to a tax increase." Burns mentioned two. types of tax increases, both of which he has championed for months as anti-inflation devices: temporary increase m individuals' income tax rates which would be refunded, with interest, when inflation tapers off and the economy again needs stimulation. This would amount to a compulsory sav- ings program for taxpayers. plan to permit the President to vary the rate of the investment tax credit between 3 and 15 per cent, depending upon whether the economy needs cooling off or stimulation. The investment tax credit is a spur to economic expansion. Burns declined to answer to questions from congressmen to go into details about his conversation with Nixon. I can report to you is that he showed considerable sympathy for the kind of tax measures I was talking about to him." he said. He said the variable invest- ment tax credit idea "figured heavily in our conversation." The existing, inflexible tax credit permits businesses to subtract from taxes owed 7 per cent of the -cost of new equipment. This has sened as a powerful stimulus to invest- ment in new equipment and to an economy rthich many- economists consider over- heated. Clarence William Gorby. 23, of Dresden (cen- charged with murder in the death of his step son. Russell Lee Jennings, is shown as he arrived at West Comity Court Wednesday morning. With him are Deputy Sheriff Dave Lacy (left) and Deputy Sheriff Col. Robert Lacy. Gorby was not permitted to enter a plea because he was not represented by counsel. Watergate Hearings Set Attorney Appointed ______i, _ ,1. I I I 1 I For Accused Slayer WASHINGTON (UPI) The Senate Watergate committee, faced with growing public weariness over its inquiry, agreed Wednesday to resume hearings Sept. 24 and aim for a speedy wrapup of testimony within six weeks. The three television networks said they had not decided nn final plans for broadcast coverage, although spokesmen for ABC and CBS favored the same daily rotation among the three that marked coverage of much of the committee's first 11 weeks of hearings that ended Aug. 7. The non-commercial Public Broadcasting Service said it planned to continue gavel-to- gavel coverage for later broad- cast to its member stations. Sen. Sam J. Ervin, D-N.C., the committee chairman, told reporters after the panel's 90- minute closed meeting the next phase of public hearings would be accelerated by eliminating insignificant witnesses, but he shrugged off criticism that the hearings already had run too long. "I can't imagine anything that is more the business of the people." Ervin sard', responding to assertions by President Nixon that the hearings were diverting attention from more serious domestic problems. The committee did not vote on a suggestion, initially by Sen. Herman E. Talmadge. D-Ga.. to break up into subcommittees for faster work on the next two areas of the investigation "dirty tricks" besides the Watergate break-in and cam- paign financing last year. Sources close to the commit- tee were reported to have opposed the subcommittee idea as putting an added work burden on the panel staff and complicating its efforts to force President Nixon to release the Watergate tapes by court order. Truant Apes Surprise Motorists Peace officers are often called on to perform unusual ]0bs, but Deputy Sheriffs Dave Lacy and Dave Swank were given a task Wednesday morning which surely was a surprise. Who would expect to be asked to go chimpanzee hunting in the Ash Meadows area north of tne city'' But that was their assignment. Jerry Lipko, a New Jersey animal trainer, had stopped at about 8 a.m. at the headquarters of Variety At- tractions, Frazeysburg road and while he was in the office the two chimps escaped by pulling loose the screen covering their cage in the truck. Not long after that a resident of the area saw the simians scampering across a field. The deputies were called, the identity of the owner was learned, and the chimps were captured by the two a quarter of a mile away on Frazeysburg road without incident but with a great deal of surprise for the workbound motorists who slowed their cars to avoid sinking the truants. Woman Who Headed Cereal Empire Dies WASHINGTON (UPI) jone Post, one of the world's wealthiest women whose fortune from the Post cereal empire allowed her such luxury as an IS-karat gold ceiling in her drawing room, died peacefully in her sleep Wednesday. She was 86. Her death was the second tragedy in the illustrious family in the past week. One of her eight grandchildren, David Post Rumbough. 23, son of her daughter, Dina Merrill, apparently drowned last weekend in a boating accident off Long Island. Mrs. Post was known for her life-long philanthropy and gave much of her wealth to the Boy Scouts of America, the Red Cross, the National Symphony Orchestra and a number colleges and universities. A family spokesman said her three homes were willed to various organizations. Born in Springfield. 111., March 15, 1887, Mrs. Post took the cereal empire in 1914 on the death of her father. C W. Post, who was known as the "cereal food king." The company grew into General Foods Corp. in 1929 with Mrs. Post at its head. She remained in an active capavily with the company until 1958. Mrs. Post was said to be part Bi J1 ......luf MARJORIE POST owner of land covering almost two counties in Texas. As one of the world's richest women. Mrs. Post lived on a lavish scale. British Approve Channel Tunnel NEWS DIGEST Soon Sold 65 MUSTANG 289 AUTO Cood i unei Ph This small ad was soon can- celed because the car had been sold. Classified has one more pleased advertiser. The Want Ads really work when you have merchandise for sale 'put Iheni to work for you. For best results start with the low 10 day plan 3 lines for 10 days for