The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on June 2, 1971 · 14
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · 14

Publication:
Location:
Cincinnati, Ohio
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 2, 1971
Page:
14
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE CINCINNATI ENQUIRER Friday, July 2, 1971 OEA; Tries sauce 1 f II To A CAC Lawmakers (Ml I v r ) ' 1 X, . ' : P.: ."..''.'. t ':.,. -. .' -, ... ', ' it : " , ' "' i' 5 Perfect IN ROOMS all around Riverfront Stadium, volunteers pack . bags - of fruit for 28,000 ' fellow Jehovah's Witnesses to buy and snack on during their Divine Wojrd District Assembly, ending Sunday. The shopping list for this phase of the food-and-refreshment service included: 1000 boxes of grapes; 300 boxes each Witness By BEN L. KAUFMAN Enquirer Religion Reporter ' The Divine Word district assembly at Riverfront Stadium is a family affair. - Although anyone walking through the assembled Jehovah's Winesses would think that most of them were youngsters from all the movement, "only:' half of them are under 21. 1 Some were still nursing, others were just old enough to be a bother, as their parents followed talks wd tried to keep microphones up right as youngsters milled around and tangled tape recorder cords. "If head counts by Witness attendants were accurate, that meant half the crowd of more than 24,000 was too young to vote when they arrived, (although the change in the voting age to 18 doesn't affect Witnesses whose beliefs keep them away from the polls.) The neat, clean-cut children and teen-agers were everywhere, emulating, their parents In study or repose,-or simply running around away from the seated crowds, to avoid disturbing the Bible study that brought .their . families, to Cincinnati for five days. Some of the teen-agers were aijiong the thousands of volunteer workers but more were found In sljaded seats and under beach umbrellas listening to messages that sefemed aimed at youth and family relationships Thursday. ' THE KEYNOTE SPEAKER was Alfred Hllmo, from the New York . headquarters at their religious organization, the Watchtower andBi- , bSe Tract Society. He related his topic, "Learning frbm the Great Teacher," to parent-child relations, admonishing parents that they must be firm but loving teachers if their children are to know Jehovah. . "Jehovah God ... Is the true , source of all learning," Mr. Hilmo said from the shaded podium over second base, and "he has appointed for us a Great Teacher, his own Son, Christ Jesus." He warned that-"children. will not naturally become disciples Just because you parents are. They will not be followers of Jesus Christ unless you teach them that way." Just before he spoke, a group of , young people and adults seated on the flower-decked stage in the infield discussed what leads young 1 people astray, how Witnesses can avoid temptation and by their actions, show others the folly of drugs and other damaging prac- tices. in the evening session,'. Denver , At Downard, supervisor of the 19 Cincinnati congregations and assistant director of the assembly, in-r troduced the first of three staged dramas under the lights. .His message denounced the "new morality" as . a standard of conduct for Witnesses in today's . sex-oriented society. He asked par Injured Man Declines Transfusion Traffic Crash Takes ; A one-car crash in a driving rain near Glencoe, Ky., on US 127 about 10:30 p. m. Wednesday claimed one life, injured three adults seriously and three young girls to a lesser degree. Religious ' belief held up treatment of at least one of the victims Thursday. The dead woman was identified by Kentucky State police as Mrs. Lucille Rone, 39, Louisville, Ky. 1 The seven persons in the station wagon were all members of the Jehovah Witnesses religious sect and. were returning to Louisville! after attending a Jehovah. Witnesses district assembly at Cincinnati's Riverfront Stadium. The crash occurred about 40 miles south of Cincinnati. i The injured were taken to St. Elizabeth Hospital, Covington, by funeral home ambulances from Carrollton' and Warsaw. Treatment for at least one of the injured adults was hampered when the man refused permission to administer a blood transfusion . to him. v.-.''.'-'-. For A Hot Day (lool Snack Meet Accents Family ents to keep talking with their youngsters and pointedly warned young adults to avoid .behavior . "even on the borderline" of immorality as , measured by biblical standards. The convention lasts through Sunday, when the major address iwill be at 3 p. m. by R. V. Franz, a . Northern Kentuckian now on the New York staff. ' . - Witnesses resume their assembly at 8:45 a. m. today; there will be baptisms , at 9:30 a. m. in a pool at home plate. City Gets To Help Enquirer Washington Bureau WASHINGTON A $357,000 Office of Economic Opportunity grant ' to the Community Action Commission' to help drug addicts among the poor topped a series of grants announced for the Cincinnati area as the fiscal year ended Wednesday. . The OEO allocation, said to be one of the largest ever for such a program, was to provide a "therapeutic community" for drug addicts, according to Reps. William J. Keating and Donald D, Clancy, Cincinnati Republicans. Funds were designated for use in helping CAC workers establish contact with and help addicts among the impoverished. . Another $50,000 OEO grant was announced for the CAC to provide emergency food and medical services to counteract malnutrition among 50,000 low-income residents Fairfax Police Chief Named In $70,000 Suit For Arrest A Hyde Park man sued Fairfax Chief of Police Paul Ferrara and former Fairfax patrolman David Planitz for $70,000 Thursday charging he was wrongfully arrested and subsequently threatened in interrogation. ; ; The Village of Fairfax and a man who allegedly assisted in the arrest, Dennis Kruse, 4601 Whetsel Ave., Madisonvllle, also were named as defendants in the suit in Hamilton County Common Pleas Court. Eugene Francis Kent, 2837 Min-to Dr., charged that Planitz arrested him without a warrant on November 22 at the Circus Lounge, A spokesman at the hospital said that Ben Rone, husband of the dead woman, would not permit the blood transfusion. Doctors said they could not attempt the surgery the injured man needs without the safeguard of the, transfusion. The hospital is treating Rone to the best of its ability, the spokesman said. He remains in serious condition and under Intensive care. The hospital listed Rone's three daughters in fair condition, They are Janet, 19, Sandra, 16 and Re-tha, nine. The driver of the station wagon, Russell Cade, 64, and his wife, Re-tha, 54, Louisville, were also reported In serious condition at the hospital and under intensive care. Mrs. Cade is Rone's sister. Earl Gilreath, administrator of the hospital, said he called Kenton County Judge James A. Dressman about 12:30 a. m. Thursday to ask if the judge had the authority to order a blood transfusion for Rone. The judge said his authority Assembly Enquirer (Dick Swalm) Photo of bananas, plums and peaches; 370 boxes of nectarines and 4000 cantaloupes. In the salad rooms, the volunteers- clean and bag salads from 8798 pounds of cabbage; 194 crates of lettuce; 10,750 pounds of potatoes; 2477 pounds of radishes and 2188 pounds of tomatoes. ' : One way to spot a Witness Is to look for their new biblical dictionary, announced and distributed for the first time anywhere at this assembly. , ; , The book, A-Z, was seven years in preparation and Its release brought applause through the crowds at the stadium. . - . Witnesses rely, heavily on Bible study for initiating new members and sustaining their beliefs. Their assemblies combine advanced Bible study with , application of biblical $357,000 Poor Drug of Hamilton and Clermont counties. ' - ' ' . : - -. Meantime, two grants from the Health, Education and Welfare De-, partment were announced for the University of Cincinnati $68,906 for a study of "variables affecting estimation of human body burdens," with Dr. Stanely Gross as project director; and $53,204 for a study by Emll Pfltzer on Inhaled coal dusts. HEW ALSO GRANTED $54,427 to the Cincinnati Recreation Commission for its retired senior volunteer program. ! . A' $90,014 grant to the City of Cincinnati as part of a three-year program, costing $1,988,000, to improve legal and Social Service defenses against drunken driving cleared through the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, according to Keating and Clancy. The Department of Housing and 3954 Brotherton Rd., and, assisted by Kruse, took him to the Fairfax Police Department. Planitz, who resigned from the . police force in January after six years, currently is in Jail awaiting trial on various burglary charges in Hamilton and Clermont counties. Kent claimed he was questioned by Ferrara and Planitz, who declined to tell him why he was arrested, and then released an hour later after someone told the police they had the wrong person. Kent said he asked for the damages because his reputation was hurt, and he was humiliated by the arrest. V ' was limited to ordering such treatment only for minor children. Rone signed a release at the hospital for treatment of his daughters, but stipulated the treatment could ( not include the administraton of a blood transfusion or blood products. ' Kentucky State Trooper Lee R. Johnson, who responded to the scene of the wreck, said the driver apparently was blinded by . the heavy rain. "He was traveling 65to70mph . and apparently thought he was still on 1-71," Johnson said. "Actually he was traveling along the exit to 127, which runs almost parallel to the expressway at that point." Johnson said the vehicle crashed head-on into a steep hill just on the other side US 127. The bodies of the seven victims were thrown in all directions. He said the dead woman's, body was hanging out the rear right door when he arrived at the scene. Goe Enquirer Washington Bureau . WASHINGTON Representa-, tives of the Office of Economic Op-' portunlty met with aides of Cincinnati's two congressmen Thursday In an effort to assure them the city's community action program is ' "nonpolltical." But an aide td Rep. DonaMD. Clancy (R-Ohio) said the two OEO , regional -. officials from Chicago "still could not tell us .how many poor people they reach with their program In "Cincinnati they said they would try to find out." t j . Clancy .has been a persistent critic of community action pro-grams, which he contends are lad-: en with political overtones. v The OEO representatives, Loii ' Hoggett and Bob Momanr who de-; clined to meet with the press, met with aides of Rep. William J. Keat- lng (R-OhlO). .i - '. f Their meeting was in, the wake of criticism by Clancy and other Cincinnati Republican "leaders of the Community Action commission's prelimlniary "Cap 81". report, which was - changed before It reached the ! Chicago office. ' "These men noted that the re 1 port was. written by the CAC board, : anyway, not the staff people themselves," the Clancy aide said. Clancy was sharply critical of the preliminary report's urging support for political candidates most sympathetic with the poor and its placement of blame on the insight and standards to dally life . and ministries. ' , . . . THE NEW BOOK, With maps and Illustrations, contains 1696 pages of updated Witness scholarship. At one level, the book is an inexpensive reference work of terms found In Hebrew Scripture and the New Testament, but it offers Witness interpretations of the concepts.1 That is the reason the $7 vol- ' ume Is entitled, "Aid to Bible Understanding" by the fast-growing religious organization. Grant Urban Development approved a $74,342 rent supplement and $193,-664 Interest subsidy award to Alfred Stone, 227 W. Ninth St., for his midtown apartments developi ment for low-income families, the office of Sen. William B. saxbe (R-Ohio) reported. The 307 units are at 716-18 Main St., and 609 Walnut St., it was said. Addicts 'Breathing SpelF j Selective Service Office Not Busy J Since Draft Suspension j Local drafts boards are taking a "breathing spell." Since the military draft was suspended Wednesday, there were no long lines, no excessive telephone ringing and fewer $64,000 questions to bother the women at the Hamilton County Selective Ser- - vice Board office. "This breathing spell gives us an opportunity to do things besides answer calls,"- Mrs. Mildred Cochran, the board's area supervisor said. "We've got plenty of work to do processing the files and the mail, auditing , the books and Just doing routine work." She said Thursday the . usual visitation of registrants had dropped about one-fourth. 4 , "We can - notice some absence today," Mrs. Cochran said, refer Holiday Cuts Mail Delivery There will be no delivery of mail Monday, with the exception of perishables and special delivery, in observance of Independance Day. Cincinnati Postmaster Joseph J. Scanlon . has announced that all post offices and branches will be closed. However, Scanlon said, collections will be made at all collection boxes beginning at noon, except for air mail only boxes where collections will begin at 4 p.m.. Mrs. Robert Lazarus Sr. Dies COLUMBUS, Ohio (UPI) Mrs. Robert Lazarus Sr., died at the family's home here Thursday at the ; age of 77. . Mrs. Lazarus, whose husband is chairman emeritus of the F. & R. Lazarus and Co., a Federated Department Store here, devoted much of her life to charitable and community services. Robert Lazarus is the brother of Cincinnatians Fred Lazarus Jr., chairman of the executive commit- , tee of Federated Department Stores, and Jeffery Lazarus Sr., t Republican dominance of Clncln- ?. natl1 Council. "I was told the Chicago officials urged the Cincinnati CAC to tone down some of the language In the preliminary ' report," the Clancy . aide said. "These officials also said " Cincinnati bas ' one of the most '-successful CAC programs of any ". city in the region." New Halfway I i '-'JJi: J t ' . t f if .: 1 1 "ii i ' ' i nil ' ' CINCINNATI'S first halfway house for girls, the Charles J. Schott Home, 727, Lincoln Park Dr., was open to the public Thursday evening; for a sneak preview. The local girls who will live there after their release from Scioto Village,. the correctional Institution in Columbus, , should be moved in soon, according to Mrs. Edythe Hyde, seated, president of the New Life for Girls board. New Life is the nonprofit corporation which is sponsoring the home. Watching here as Mrs. Hyde signs the lease for the home are, from left, Judge Joseph Luebbers. Mrs. Ethel Lankford, and Mrs. Alice Swigert, chairman of the open house,. It was Judge Luebbers who helped the New Life board obtain the former convent from the Cincinnati Catholic Archdiocese. Mrs. Lankford is current president of the Baptist Women's Fellowship, which Instigated the project three years ago. .,: : .. ? i Guilty Plea Entered t In Beam Bottle Case Enquirer Middletown Bureau LEBANON, Ohio William Peck, 48, Newport, ky., has pleaded guilty , to a charge of larceny by trick In connection with arrests made last year in a Jim Beam fake bottle Investigation. ' Sentencing by Judge William Young is pending following an investigation of Peck's background by the probation office. ring to the 18-year-olds who still have to register. The drafts boards - mailed notices Thursday cancelling physical.-calls and induction orders. Mrs. Cochran said her office had received no word from Wash- : ington, D. C, about a draft lottery " for July. "It was around the end of the month lajst year, she" said. ."We feel , like it will follow the same , pattern this year." y - v i 1 V" Deaths, ;'-'o'VV' ' '. ' V , Sister Ann Ignatia Sister ' Ann Ignatia Schweitzer, Sisters ;of Notre Dame de Namur, ; 79, died ' Thursday afternoon at ' Good Samaritan Hospital. She had been a member of the Sisters of Notre Dame for 58. years and had ' taught' elementary school in Clh-. cinnati, Hamilton, Dayton, Colum- bus and Calumet City,, 111., before retiring in 4968. She was living at Mt. Notre Dame Health Center, 701 E. Columbia Ave., Reading. Surviv-' ing are two sisters, Mrs. Helen Si-monson and Miss Bertha Weizner, . both ,of Dayton, Ohio. Mass of the. Resurrection will be at 10 a; m. ' Saturday at St. Julie Chapel, Mt. Notre Dame. Visitation will ,be 4-8 p. m. today at Mt. Notre Dame Health Center. Burial will be in Mt. Notre Dame Cemetery. ' Schmldt-Dhonau Funeral Home, Reading, is In charge of arrangements. honorary chairman of the board of John Shillito Co. The1 Lazarus'; were cited in March 1970 as the Temple Israel's outstanding example of human brotherhood. ' Mrs. Lazarus, the former Hattie Weiler of Pittsburgh, Pa., was graduated fromr Wellesley College where nine of her children and grandchildren had attended. She is survived by her husbandthree daughters and one son. Services will be held Sunday afternoon at the Temple Israel here. ... ,. Clancy ha9 ordered a list of the 500 employees of the CAC and their salaries. But so far', his office has received the names only of the 33 highest paid, according to his aide. v,f ' "These OEO people told us -they would try to see that we got the rest of the name's soorij" the aide - j House Readied During a Jury trial Wednesday, , Peck changed , his plea to guilty to j one count of larceny by trick and a reduced charge of resisting a police officer. Another charge of lar-' ceny by trick was dropped. Judge Young fined Peck $500 and ordered a 30-day, Jail term for, f resisting an officer, a reduced f charge from bribery. He also suspended $400 of the fine and the : jail time if Peck gives back $90 he obtained from a buyer of, a fake Jim Beam whiskey bottle. ' " , - THE defendant and three other men were arrested in March, 1970, following an investigation of an operation that manufactured and sold counterfeit bottles. A case still is pendinar against John Skal-: hunes, whose whereabouts have y been r unknown since Ihe grand jury issued indictments more than--? a year .ago. : -a ?., - r. :; ;;,-;' i v.-::-.' More than 200 fake bottles and an undetermined amount of molds " were taken In a raid in the Carlisle area by representatives of the War-1 ren County Sheriff's office, prosecutor's , office and federal agents. '. Confiscated items included 12 "Chi-. cago First National Bank Bottles," which were termed good forgeries that - reportedly , would sell; for $2250. ...,....,. v; Vf -v';'v Funerals ' SVY:' '' ' ! ;;- William G. Larigdale Services for William G. Lang-dale, 65, 3082 Banning Rd a retired - assistant comptroller of Ohio National Life Insurance Co. will be at 10 a. m. Saturday at Paul R. Young Funeral Home, 7345 Hamilton Ave. Born in . Cincinnati," he retired recently after 43 years ; with the insurance firm. He was a member of 'i ' the board of trustees for the White J Oak Christian Church and served on the Coleraln School Board during the . 1950s. He is survived by his wife, . Hazel; his daughter, Mrs. -Donald McCann, White Plains, N. Y.; ; his son, Da niir,;T.,t Boston, Mass.; his mother, Mrs. Bertha ,,Gore,, -Langdale, Cincinnati; and seven grandchildren. Visitation will be 4-9 p. m. today. Burial will be ' in Arlington " Memorial Gardens. Mt. Healthy, v ' ; Edward C. Frank Services will be at 10 a. m. Saturday at the Church of the Ascension and Holy Trinity, Wyoming, for Edward C. Frank, 53, 900 Springfield - Pike, Wyoming. Mr. Frank died . Wednesday while on a business -Jrip to Charleston, W. Va. He was sales manager for Bloomfield Industries of Chicago, manufacturers 1 of restaurant supplies. Mr. Frank leaves his wife, Mrs. Harriette Conn Frank; his daughter, Mrs. ' Connie F. Holt, Cinclnati; his son, . Chuck, .and another daughter ' Cathy, both at home; his sister' Mrs. Agnes Didriksen, -Evanston', HI., and his grandson. Friends may ; call between 4 and 9 p. m today ' at the Vorhis Funeral Home,' Lock-"'' a land. Burial will be in Oak Hills -' Cemetery, Glendale. : ;r'i

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Cincinnati Enquirer
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free