The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio on December 22, 1970 · Page 3
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December 22, 1970

The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio · Page 3

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Dover, Ohio
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Tuesday, December 22, 1970
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Page 3
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trial m By LINDA DEUTSCH LOS ANGELES (AP) Three young women on trial in the Sharon Tate murder case, bill ousted from court for bad behavior, have been described by the state as robots who killed the actress and six others "to satisfy their master, Charles Manson" As the codefendant. prosecutor began his closing arguments Monday, the women—Susan Atkins and Patricia Krenwinkel, both 22, ahd Leslie Van Houten, 21—listened by loudspeaker from an adjoin* ing room. Manson, who was briefly ousted with them, returned and stayed through the session,: frequently muttering comments, on ^Continued from Pf. 1 -New voters- r 4 . ,.'".' before the court against lower* Ing the voting age. : Shortly after the court's 5 to 4 decision on federal elections was announced, Sen, Edward M. Kennedy, a potential Democratic presidential candidate in 1972, said he will move quickly for Senate approval of a constitutional amendment applying it to state and local elections. Provisions of the 1970 Federal Voting Rights Act, upheld by the court action, take effect Jan. 1. .'. ', Many state officials said the court's decision will require separate registration lists for voters Under and over the age of 21. Some foresaw the expensive possibility of two- sets of voting machines or paper ballots. The high court approved also, 8 to 1, the abolition of residency requirements of more than 30 days for voting in presidential elections and approved unanimously the ^suspension of state literacy 'tests for five years.. Sortie slate officials said they will ask their legislatures for a the arguments! The women were removed .from court'after a scuffle with bailiffs. They had shouted at the judge and audience as Miss Van Houten protested appointment of a substitute for her lawyer, Ronald Hughes, missing and believed lost on a Thanksgiving holiday camping trip. Her newly tourt appointed attorney is Maxwell Keith, a veteran criminal lawyer. ; •.'•'. "I have nothing to do with Mr. Ronald Hughes disappearing!" Miss Van Houten shouted at the judge. "In fact, I'm wondering what did you do with him." Ignoring the judge's orders to be seated, the slim brunette tussled with deputies, slapped one bailiff on the hand and told the . Judge, could." "I'd strike you if I She was ushered out with the others, who pointed at Manson and shouted, "You.have an innocent man here.!" : Deputy Dist. Atty. Vincent t. Bugliosi called the slayings in August 1969 "a classic textbook example of premeditated murder." Although dence that there was no evi- Manson, 36, killed any victims, Bugliosi argued he was equally guilty under state laws making any party to a conspiracy guilty of its results; ' ' Much of the argument was" a recap of state star witness Linda . Kasabiart's testimony in which she told of being sent on murder missions with other members of Manson's ''family." constitutional amendment lowering the voting age to 18 for all elections; ••'••; ! "It would seem to me to be highly, illogical to allow young voters to vo,te for president and congressmen .and prevent 'them from voting for state 'and local offices," said Gov. Dan Evans of Washington. Georgia, Kentucky 'and: Alaska already had the 18-year-old vote provision, and Hawaii allows 2p-year-plds to vote. This i year Nebraska and Maine voters approved amendments lowering the Voting age to 20. Minnesota and Massachusetts lowered the eligible age to w;;. .'•.,- ':'••• ; ••-..••• State constitutional amendments to lower the voting, age have been "introducedi in 'Nevada, New Yorkj Rhode Island and Pennsylvania. President Nixon was pleased with the court's decision, according to White House press secretary Ronald L. Ziegler. National chairmen of the two major . .political parties hailed the.ruling as proof the government can be responsive, • On Capitol Hill the reaction was generally favorable. "Up to ncjw the] youth of today had a legitimate . grievance," '•O^yhas^been* samples/of ciirls from favorite ;'for-~35 >years. ;Fbr;fae yuletide'sefiso^ Os- car decided to fashion a four-foot Christmas tree from the locks he had "socked away." (UPI Telephoto) said Senate Majority Leader MikerMansfield, DrMont."For all. their interest, for .ail their work'and effort, for all,the opt nions they; expressed/ nothing counted;.;." > ,. Now, said Mansfield, young By SALLY DUFFY NEWCpMERSTOWN - lage/ council; last v night ^Continued from Pg. 1 --Rabies- partment of Health, were on band to concur. . A fourth physician, Dr. Michael Haggwick of the U.S. Public Health Center for Disease Control at Atlanta, Ga,, who was not present, also concurred with the physicians. Haggwick spent a week,in November here on the case. Ackerman said the boy was asleep when bitten on the left thumb by a bat which apparently entered the Winkler home through the attic. , Mr. , and Mrs, Nicholas Wink ler said they hea/d the boy scream and rushed to his bedroom where they found the bat clinging to the boy's left thumb. Tests later by the Ohio Department of Health proved the bat rabid. Treatment was begun four days after the bite and the boy was given .the Pasteur duck embryo vaccine, which is the standard treatment. . However, Matthew •developed symptoms of the disease. He became lethargic, was partly paralyzed in his left arm and had trouble speaking. He was hospitalized Nov. 3. On Dec. I, the boy began to improve after nearly one month of intensive care that included oxygen, medication to combat convulsions and constant heart monitoring. He is still weal?, doctors report, and has difficulty .with his speech, ,but is fully conscious. He is expected to remain at the hospital for another month for further medication, and to receive speech and physical therapy. ; J The U.S. Public Health Service says it plans to conduct additional studies in the case. Officials said the U.S. Public Health Service reported a total of 138 persons suffered rabies between W5>W». All 138 per, sons died. •- DjjriBg the current year, three, persons in the U.S. contracted lie disease. Tw« of them died; the other person fc Matthew. Offices credited Matthew's continued- improvement to an ^offensive rather than defensive" treatment plao. Numerous methods o! treatment using a variety of anachuies and other were employed. people will be brought "into the ^system'—that is where they belong." ; ; j-•-'•••'•";.'=;'•.•":? But, Sens. Sam J. Ervin Jr., D-N.C., and James B; Allen, D- Ala., said the decision was inconsistent with the U.S. Constitution, which, as Allen put it, gives "to the states the right to set the qualifications of voters." Monday's high court action came in a series of separate decisions. 1 After the court upheld the Voting Rights Act provision giving 18-year-olds the ballot in federal elections) Justice Hugo L. Black shifted and helped defeat, 5 to 4, another section that would have* lowered the voting age in state elections. 'States had asked the court to decide Whether Congress could pended the rules waiving the final two readings of ajjprouing an ordinance granting a contract to Mansfield Ambulance service at the regular meetuig. . The company will begin providing ambulance service for local residents Jan. 1, replacing service" provided by Ourant ( and Addy funeral homes. ; if., The funeral directors notified council-several'months ago that w a ge arid hour ; regulations passed by the federal govern : menfc. vyere^*Drcing , them. i;to abandon the service. ^ Council will subsidize the service at a cost of ?24,000 the first year. In addition.vthe company will i charge users ?25 a trip to the nearest hospital and 75 cents per mile beyohd that.. » r • Mayor Chjester Sharrock told council, that after last meeting/to try and iron- out the ^difficulty; : ; - ; Carl >0sler asked that blank contracts be drawn up and meetings be set with trustees of surrounding townships in an ef- "ort to extend the ambulance service to them and to have make such changes through legislative act, rather than a a constitutional amend- hern help pay the subsidy. .'Jesse Byrd, owner of the service,' has told council he will service a radius of up to 15 miles. Osier said last night he |$yr4)' will }hot service the townships unless they have a contract with the village. la other:- business, Osier re- wrted .the building, is up and veat has been installed at the landfill. Chester Leonhard asked that jolice crackdown on hot rodders leaving the high school at noon and after-school. A letter will be lengthy ment. Justice John M. Harlan voted against the 18-year-old provision and. was the lone dissenter on the 30-day residency limit. ^Continued from Pg. 1 S- paid in December each year, of $70 to those with MO years' service, $130 for 10-15 years, and |190 for more than 15 years' service. : (4) — Uniform allowance of $200 for first year police and firemen, $35 for night firefighters, and $1QO a year for firemen after the first year. (5) — One holiday, Columbus Day, was added, making a total Of m'he. ($) — The vacation schedule when ;the Ordinance was given a routine first reading because two'council members/were absent ; and emergency passage was riot possible, he ; had notified the company to begin prepara tibns for moving into ifowti. , '? ; Sharrock also sought-and was give^ permission from council to have an ambulance radio i|i- stalled in the police • desk room He 'said a telephone line .had been Installed but that destanen are ^protesting being asked to answer the phone •when: both ambulances are out. c// Police Chief John tawver sai< other'police departments have refused to answer the because of the, matter of civi liability. 'Sharrock asked tha deskmen . meet with counci me m b e r s after last'night'i written to school officials asking their cooperation. Sharrock reported that General Tire would like Pilling st. to be changed to General st. Council agreed there is no objection if residents of the area sign a petition asking that the change be made. Sharrock also reported he will reappoint Kathleen Thompson to the park, board next meeting and will also replace Dilfred Belter on the cemetery board. Belter has resigned because he is moving to Florida. Sharrock told council that the income tax department and other village departments have not been issuing purchase orders for things they buy and council instructed him not to okay any bills unless a purchase order is issued. Next meeting will be Jan. 4. ^•Continued from Pf, 1 -Commission - 200 residents and property owners in the neighborhood of the proposed housing project. It'is to be located on a seven-acre tract owned by Ralph and William Stieti of 1020 E. Front st: ft became an emotionally- charged issue, particularly in October when a "public-type" hearing was held on Dover's 2^-year old urban renewal program. Neighboring residents at that time expressed fear the Dover Housing project would lower property values among other things. On the legislative side, the lawmakers suspended rules to pass an ordinance authorizing the service director to contract with the city engineers, George A. Fiedler and Associates, to prepare drawings and specifications for the secondary treatment plant, required by state law, and for sanitary sewer facilities on Route 39. The projects will be financed through the general fund and sewerage fund. Council also adopted a resolution setting a public hearing for the zoning and districting of 7.81 acres on the west edge of town that was annexed Dec. 7. The hearing will be Feb. 15, 1971, at 7 p.m. in council chambers. The area is to 'be zoned M- 2 (general industrial). Referring to the tract, Mayor C. LeMoyne Luthy pointed out part of 1-77 is included and suggested that corporation limit signs be erected on the interstate. A third and final reading was given an ordinance appropriating $220,000 for construction of a municipal swimming pool and bathhouse and Service Director Arthur Hanni was authorized to advertise for bids on the complex. Hanni reported that the city's landfill site has been approved by the state and requested that the service committee begin work on legislation authorizing use of the landfill. Two recommendations by the safety committee were accepted on motions by councilmen. One was a request for $3500 from the capital improvements fund for purchase of an auxiliary diesel for backup, power for the fire and police departments and the electric field divi- Dec. 22, 1971 A-3 . ADULTS ONLY. "And what can I bring you this year" Santa Claus asked Donna Gergurich, 21, as she extolled her wishes while/sitting on Santa's lap in a unique holiday switch by Macy's department store in San Francisco -- a Santa for J adults. The takers in this noble experiment have included elderly matrons, secretaries, an occasional longshoreman and old gentlemen. Kris Kringle dispensed free advice and swizzle sticks. (UPI Telephoto) ^Continued from Pg. 1 . _ TOYS - - sion. The second was for removal 2 Florida housing projects endanger Ohio SERS loans ByBOBSNYDER Times-Reporter : Burean - 'The- Ohio School Employes Retirement [stem (SERS,) may -wind up filing two law suits; to collect over $178,000 in debts involved with the 'Ohio loan scandal. The:jnoney was loaned a year ago to two Florida housing developers for projects that, in fact, were never even begun. Jaws Brennan, SERS execu. tiye directorj revealed yesterday, "We are one step away fro.m filingV law suits to collect the money." .:... .•'...'.... Brennan said the firms involved recently had been • "put on- notice" something would have to be done soon. This could turn into the second debt owed Ohio which is an outgrowth of the loan scandal. Four Seasons Nursing Centers of America owes the Ohio treasury $4 million and has filed a bankruptcy action. SERS, last year, committed $28 million in Rousing loans all handled by Crofters Inc. of Columbus. The owners of Crofters have been indicted by a grand jury for bribery and making was altered to (or those allow with three to 15 years service, four weeks for J5 to iO years, and five, weeks lor those with more than 24 years, (7) «• Einployes will be allowed up to 120 days sick leave for the two years. Any unused sick leave will be paid to the employe's beneficiary in the eveikt of Vfe employe's death white on the job. In addition council plans to study .the feasibility of hiring one acWitiooal policeman and fireman to An affidavit of prejudice, filed m Tuscarawas County Common Pleas Court by Strasburg Police Chief Ray Dierick against D.D. Simpson, village mayor, apd all members of th| village c0meilj has been dismissed without ac- by Jttd^^lEfayfiitynd Rice, eric^: claira& village .officials ar« biased aadpfiBdjudiccd against him ajid T jttak affair anjl them ;conc«rning village ^ce eh|^ Wouli wt be possible. ' the court couW find no authority IR l^wlpr lilifli of «n ap^vit of prejudice against the, mayor of 9 yjjjage or members of a in heaping ft>r the re? of thg cWel of pojiice, fte at w if adequate rem|dy o hearing in the case of sach removal, he aaay ppeal to the court of common pleas on a question of law and act. •'•.-'•-•' '• ' ' • * • The affidavit followed a series actions resulting from a Sep. ember incident between Dier- pk'-and Simpson which led to Jierick viralking . off the job. A )ejc. 10 etoby Rice stated Jieric^ was fined, and should be reinstated, with back pay. The, CQqtinUed action resulted from |ind cpuncU's refu,sal to Jjth4Uce;s order, ; Slated % hearing Dec. 28 are motions taed by Dierick through Ajtty. Joseph Tripodi, citing Simpson for contempt of coui-t and to vacate a judgnaent entry aguinst Strasburg officials. ^Cgsrges of ^competency, in- e ft i p i« n <j y , dishonesty, in- subor4ioatiQi), neglect of duty, bflj^ttS, of trust an4 other acts of misfeasance filed by Simpson against Dlerick, are set for a Jan. 5 hearing session. false statements. Former SERS investment officer James Lore has also been indicted for bribery. The indictments grew out of Investigations into questionable loans from SERS and the Ohio treasury. the SERS projects in question are: (1)' - An $885,000 housing de velopment to be built at Alachua by Fab Homes of Fla. Inc. in which $79,000 in SERS funds were dispersed on the project. (!) - A $760,000 housing development to be built at Gainesville by A.G. Smith & Assocs. where $85,000 was dispersed by SERS. The second project was recently "canceled" by the Gainesville Housing Authority, Brennan reported. He said it was scrubbed because "nothing bad been done on it." At the same time the Fab project has run into trouble. The developer says he needs another $100,000 to begin construction: Brennen said SERS has notified FAB it must put up $50,000 or 50 per cent of the increased cost of the project, whichever is greater. If it does not, the board will withdraw Us committment, Brennan said. at the regular "We expect to get our money back on both loans," he added. of certain parking meters on a 6-month trial basis. Included are nine meters on the south side of W. 3rd st. between Broad st. and the first alley west of N. Tuscarawas av., 13 on N. Wooster av. between W. 3rd st. and W. 4th st., and all the meters on W. 4th st. between N. Wooster av. and Walnut st. A recent study by the police department showed the meters in question produced little revenue. The meter heads only will be removed while the posts will stay. In clearing its slate of business, council: DIRECTED the service committee to determine which intersections in the Reeves Heights area are in need of street markers, and the safety committee to study the need for increased lighting in the Union av.-Wills av. area. APPROVED the reappointment of Samuel Aston of 130 Slingluff av. to a 4-year term on the board of heating, refrigeration, air conditioning and appliances, and Thomas Miller of 1728 N. Wooster av. to a 3-year term on the insurance advisory board. Stolen auto report filed Norman Stewart of 121 4th st. SW, owner of an auto involved in a Friday night hitskip, has filed an auto larceny charge in New Philadelphia mayor's court, police said today. The "John Doe" warrant claims Stewart's 1965 Mustang was stolen between 7:30 and 9 Friday from in front of his home. The toys so that they are safe. But the customer could opt- for the refund under the rule, which is subject to 15 days of public comment before being finalized by the FDA. ' Under fire from Congress and consumer groups, the agency moved for the first time Friday under the 11-month-old Toy Safety Act by banning four classifications of toys. But,after saying it wouldn't name names, it did just that in Monday's announcement. In November, Consumers Union, which tests toys for safety, displayed eight toys it said were dangerous. Only one, Jarts, a lawn darts game produced by J.B. Jarts, South Glen Falls, N.Y., appears among the 39. Besides that, the FDA said Jarts ban has been stayed pending action on the banning by a federal appeals court. Besides the toy the Jarts game, donkey and the FDA banned the following toys listed by name, defect and manufacturer: Dizzy Doodle Doll, squeaker removes, Parksmith Corp. N.Y.; Squeeze Zoo Zee squeeze toy, squeaker removes, Stahl- wood Manufacturing Co., N.Y., N.Y;;-/. Rocket Lawn Dart Set, Town & Country Game Ltd., Yonkers, N.Y.; Lawn Dart, Regent Sports Co., Hauppauge, N.Y.; Javelin Darts, lawn darts, Hasbro Industries, Pawtucket, R.I.; King Model 1700 Lawn Dart, King Athletic Goods, Inc., Hunting Park, Pa.; Champion Ring Darts, lawn darts, Haecker Industries, Philadelphia, Pa.; ling, Mich.; Fleetwood Archery Cub Archery Set, considered a lawn dart, Fleetwood Archery, Superior, Wis.; Jerry Pets Stuffed Poodle, eyes removable, Jerry Eisner Co., New York; Stuffed Toy Cat, eyes attached with sharp metal pins, George Jensen Inc., New York; Squeeze Doll-Kooky Eyes, eyes , remove, Uneeda Doll Co., Brooklyn, N.Y.; Star-Musical Rattle, metal prongs, Star Manufacturers, Leominster, Mass.; Tumbler Ball Toy, breaks apart exposing small beads, Stahlwood Toy Co.; New York, N.Y.; Doll Honey Baby, pins hold hair-ribbon and bows, P&M Doll Co., New York, N.Y.; Baby Beth Doll, hair-ribbon attached with straight pin, Allied Doll & Toy Corp., Brooklyn, N.Y.; I Cry Mama Doll, sharp pointed wires hold arms and legs to body of doll, Goldberger Doll Co., Brooklyn, N.Y.; Little Sophisticate Doll No. 79,000, sharp hairpins and ribbon attached with straight pins, Uneeda Doll Corp.; Candy At Play doll, pin exposed easily, Fun-world Inc., New York; Your Dream Bride .Doll No. 2070, pins in headband,' Eugene Doll Co., Brooklyn, N.Y.; Mini Bend-a-Family, rubber toy with wire, Pennsick & Gordon, Los Angeles, Calif.; Toy Basket, plastic spike, Funworld Inc., New York, N.Y.; Jlggly Rattle, handle breaks exposing sharp metal and protrusions, Bomar Co., Squantum, Mass.; Magic Action Hammer, sharp edges when broken, Childhood Interests, Roselle Park, N.J.; Jackie Twisting Waist doll, auto was found abandoned and heavily damaged after it hit a power pole in front of the junior high school on 4th si. NW, and traveled across the lawn to Cedar In. NW. Polios located it minutes later on Dale In., just east of 2nd st. NW, approximately three blocks from the mishap scene. The right front corner was damaged and the right front wheel assembly had collapsed. Police said the auto had not been "hot wired," but Stewart claimed he had the only set of keys. Jumper found guilty CINCINNATI (UPI) - Tyrone Twiggs, 18, who jumped from a third-story window at Withrow High School to elude police, was convicted Monday of trespassing, resisting arrest and possession of barbituates. Twiggs was sentenced to »ix months in the workhouse and fined $200. Rubber Squeeze Toy—football player, squeaker removes, Leisure Group, West Point, Miss.; Kooky Eyes with squeaker, squeaker removes, Azrak-Hen- way. New York; Plakai Toy Rolling Pin-squeeze toy, squeaker removes, no manufacturer listed; Squeeze Toy Pig, squeaker removes, J.L. Prescott Co., Paterson, N.J.; Little Angel Play Ball, squeaker removes, Childhood Interest, Roselle Park, N.J.; Toys for Fun Squeeze Doll, squeaker removes, J.L. Pres cott; Toy Poodle-rubber squeeze toy, squeaker Prescott; removes, J.L. Blue Fox Model Youngster Set Archery, considered a lawn dart, Bear Archery Co., Gray- sharp pin in hat and dress, Fun World, Inc., N.Y., N.Y.; Moody Doll, pins and long wire spike in neck, Holiday Fair, Inc., N.Y., N.Y.; Stuffed Head Doll, eyes attached with easily-removed sharp metal pins, Georg Jensen, Inc., N.Y., N.Y.; Stuffed Toy Dog, eyes easily removed, Lamar Toy Company, Brooklyn, N.Y.; Newborn baby (No. T80), sharp wires joining arms and legs to torso, Golberger Doll Manufacturing Co., Brooklyn, N.Y.; Toy Telephone Rattle, defect not listed but presumably breakable, Childhood Interests, Roselle Park, N.J.; Musical Merry-Go-Round, Canelon, contains metal spikes, F.W. Woolworth, New York. The Published doily except Sunday by Mansfield Journal Co. Telephone 364-5577, Areq Code 216. Second class postage paid at Dover, O. Advertising, editorial and business offices at 172 N. Broadway, New Philadelphia, O.' Circulation, distribution and printing departments at 350 Reporter Ct., Dover, 44622. Serviced worldwide news by The Associated Press and United Press International. Represented by correspondents in Tuscarawas, Carroll, Coshocton, Guernsey, Harrison, Holmes and Staik Counties and in Columbus. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Mail subscription payable in advance) Mail subscriptions on rural routes in Tuscarawas, Carroll, Coshocton, Guernsey, Harrison, Holmes and Stark Counties: Monih $2.50, 3 months, $5.50, 6 months $8.50, year $15.00. Post Office and rural box holders who receive paper same day of publication and subscriptions in other Ohio counties: Month $3.50, 3 months, $6.50, 6 months $ 12.00, year $20.00." Carrier delivery. Vy«ekly60$. Year — $31.20.

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