The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio on November 13, 1964 · Page 6
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The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio · Page 6

Dover, Ohio
Issue Date:
Friday, November 13, 1964
Page 6
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Sen, Barry Goldwater encf and tectinotogy on Nov. Ytzo Kotiuke, 69, lucceeded 'okyo — The Japanese gov-rnment official who campaigned for in Hawaii hai resigned. Yoihiro Kikuchi, 74, gave up the post c! vice parliamentary miniiter of ici —Police said 12 high school dents, accused of organizing a highly stylized burglary ga say they got the idea from 2, the government announced today, him. The government ordered Kikuchi home from Honolulu on Oct. 31 after word of hit political activities reached Tokyo. Officii Is felt his campaigning was an inter* ference in U. S. internal affair*. Miscellaneous TEMPLE CITY, Calif. (AP) itu- ng, the series, "The new television Rogues." I The boys, ranging in age from 14 to 17, were rounded up Thursday. Sheriff's deputies said the boys admitted 29 burglaries In the surrounding area, taking In a haul of about $3,500 in money, Jewelry, cameras and television sets. CELINA, Tenn. (AP) - "It ain't fair to me." That was the reaction of Gro- Ver Jones, whose trial for murder in a hit-and-run death 20 years ago ended in mis rial Thursday when the prosecution announced two of his character witnesses were kin to jurors Defense Attorney James Nee da said Jones "wants to be vin dicated" and would seek ret "preferably beginning Mon day." FREMONT - Two boys admitted to setting fire to the Anderson Building on Cr Street and starting a scare at Fremont Junior High School. They confessed to Detective Phil Huss yesterday They are IS and 14 and pupils of the school, In downtown Fremont, one block from the An dersaa Bnlldlng. CLEVELAND - The prl<}e of beer in retail stores in the Cleveland area may be hiked soon by as much as 2 certs a bottle. This was the outlook yesterday as word came from Columbus of impending price hikes there as the result of a minimum markup ordered recently by the Ohio Liquor Control pom mission. NEW YORK - Mrs. Clarence Machay, socialite and nuther In-law of songwriter Irving Ber tin, was revealed yesterday as the victim of the third big Man hattan jewel robbery in 2 weeks Her East Side town house was tones. ALLIANCE - The body of Timothy D. Clayton, 19, a U.S. ailor from Alliance, stabbed to leath on Guam, is en route home by plane, but his family till has not been informed by he U.S. Navy how the death iccurred. OHIOPYLE, Pa. (AP) - The Ohiopyle Hotel, one of Fayette County's landmarks, was destroyed today by fire of undetermined origin. Four persons in the old three- story frame building fled. There were no injuries. Deaths STOCKHOLM (AP) - Richard Sandier, 80, former premier of Sweden and president of the League of Nations in 1934, died Thursday after a brief illness. Sandier was Sweden's delegate to the United Nations in 1947-60. LONDON (AP) - Sir Strati Ralli, 88, prominent banker, died Thursday. Ralli, born in New York of British parents, ran a family banking business. DUBLIN (AP)-Robert Brennan, 65, veteran of the Irish independence battles and wartime minister of the Irish Republic in Washington, died Thursday. Education CLEVELAND - Dr. Alan R. Moritz, vice president of Western Reserve University, has been named winner of the 1964 Scientific Products Foundation award for his outstanding contribution to the advancement of pathology. The award is given annually by the College of American Pathology. LOUISVILLE, Ky. - City school officials said yesterday that fewer than 60 teachers were boycotting the classrooms in their drive for higher pay. Total absenteeism was placed at 103 as compared with 130 Wednesday. "We have reason to believe that about half of this number are people who are ill," said Asst. Supt. Robert San- looted of S1U,IM in precious ders. I ondon — Britain is three tened by a surfeit of mink. The fierce litte animals have colonized alongside rivers in the west country. They attack chicken farms when they run out of birds and fish. Mink are not nati\e to Britain. Escapees from mink farms Pope Donates Tiara To Poor Of The World By EUGENE LEVIN VATICAN CITY (AP) - Pope Paul VI donated his gold and silver three-tiered beehive crown today to the poor of the world. Vatican officials said his action symbolized the concern of the Roman Catholic Church for those "who suffer misery and hunger." The Pope placed the tiara on an,alar in St. Peter's Basilica during a special Mass honoring ancient St. John Chrysostom, revered alike by Roman Catholics of the West and Orthodox Catholics of the East. Archbishop Pericle Felicl, secretary general of the Vatican Ecumenical Council, announced during the service that the Pope had decided to give away his crown after hearing the "many and grave words expressed in the council on the misery and hunger of these days." Daring a council debate on modern world problems earlier this month many prelates called on the Church to help achieve a balance in the world's wealth between rich and poor nations. The crown is the one used for Pope Paul's coronation on June 30, 1963. Studded with emeralds, diamonds and rubies, it was made for him by artisans in Milan, where he was archbishop before his election as pope. The 10-pound crown's value i not known but is believed in the tens of thousands of dollars. Vatican sources said the Pope's gift was largely symbol ic and that they did not know exactly how it would be used to help the poor. It was believed it might be given to a chant able organization for use in a fund-raising campaign. Pope Paul is expected now t use one of the Vatican's other crowns. He wears a crown onlj on ceremonial occasions. long with Steve Turner, Tus- arawas SCS agent, and Donald (legg, distrcit SCS director rom Coshocton. Hahn, who conducted the fternoon hearing, told the arge audience that the purpose of the meeting was to learn started the trouble. The mi kill off the mink and said their hands. Globe Trotting BERLIN (AP) - West Berlin officials fear that East Germany won't reopen the Berlir wall at Christmas to let West Eerlin- ers visit relatives in the Communist sector of the d vided city. Red border guards closed the wall on schedule at midnight after a 14-day visiting period expired. It was the first of four periods within a year authorized by an agreement between the East German Communis nistry of agriculture urged farmers to they could have a major problem on gime and the West Berlii ernment. NAIROBI, Kenya (AP) Congolese rebel leaders in ;t re- gov- patrol boat that they had been willing to risk their lives to get to West Germany. LONDON — Britain is exploring prospects of building a fishing harbor on Tristan de Cunha, the lonely south Atlantic island abandoned during a destructive 1961 volcanic eruption but resettled last year by 284 islanders who had taken refuge in England. If engineer reports are favorable, the government will provide materials and pay islanders laboring on the project until they can return to fishing. Stan- -BEAVERDAMAID" leyville have assured Prime Minister Jomo Kenyatla of Kenya that foreign civilians there including 60 Amei leans, are in no danger. Kenyatta said he receivjed the assurance in reply to an appeal he made to the Stanleyvije rebels that they not mistreat the nearly 900 foreigners in rebel territory. ROME (AP) - Own rs of Rome's bars, restaurants and shops called off a citywid; business shutdown next week ;o protest high operating costs after the government extended rent control for a year. The strike had been planned for next Wednesday. Thu owners still want reductions in taxes and licensing costs, but they were so pleased by the rent con cession that they decided not to NEW DELHI, India (AP) U.S. Ambassador Ch ( s t e r Bowles flew home today for three weeks of consultations with President Johnson and other U.S. officials. MESSINA, Sicily - Fw •angers dived iaio the tracker *ts carreats af the Strait of Mfssiaa yesterday from lae East Geraaa NetftteiraaeaB fFBilftP ritfp (FriMfekif Th*y Utf UaUateeast M^IJI UfilA llAU^^ tis^M 4|^W w^l^' ej^^Bs^s? •"^•"^* GLASGOW, Scotland — Dun- gavel House, 70-room ancestral home of the Dukes of Hamilton, was destroyed yesterday by fire of undetermined origin. Dungavel House was Redolph Hess' destination when he flew to Britain in 1940 in an unsuccessful peace bid unsponsored by his chief, Adolph Hitler. SAN'A, Yemen — The San'a Aden air link, abandoned in December 1963 after a bomb was thrown at Aden airport, White Shrine At Uh'ville Has Meeting UHRICHSVILLE — A part honoring the supreme appoint ments of the district was hel Thursday night in conjunctio with the regular business ses sion of the Order of the Whit Shrine of Jerusalem in Masoni Temple. Those recognized were pre sented to the West and receiv ed gifts from Mrs. Forrest My ers, worthy high priestess, wh presided along with Forrest My ers, watchman of shepherds. Honored guests were: Mn Thomas Davis, district deputy, and Mrs. A. V. Pretty, membership chairman, both of the local shrine and Mrs. Robert Walker, chairman of material objective, and James King, deputy supreme watchman of shepherds, Judea Shrine of New Philadelphia. Also honored with a gift was Mrs. William Benson of the Judea Shrine. Other guests were from the Rosea Shrine of Zanesville and the Judea Shrine. Refreshments were served from a table covered with lace and centered with an arrangement of gold fall flowers. Carroll Cain was assisted by Mrs. Gail Lanning and Mrs. Wallace Wilson in the arrangements. A ceremonial will be held Dec. 10 with the courier and flower girl in charge. Practice will be Dec. 6 at 2 p.m. in the temple. rom the residents themselves whether assistance was needed nd wanted. Statements from the gathering eft no doubt that flooding in he area is a vital and costly roblem and residents want it orrected as soon as possible. With the help of slides, Hahn mtlined the geneml steps to be taken before federal money is btained or flood control con truction can be started. Public Law 566—known as he "Small Watershed Law"makes governmental money vailable to participating dis ricts, if the State, through its esignated agent (the Ohio Wa er Commission) approves the pplication. After the application is approved, it is given a priority •ating. As of now 20 applica ions have been accepted for itudy in Ohio. A preliminary study is then made by the Soil Conservation Service to determine whether he proposed district even qual- fies as a watershed area and a lood control program warranted. If so, the SCS proceeds to produce a "work plan" with the aid of local officials and residents in the new conservancy district that is established. That completed, the construction is authorized by the SCS and the watershed district adopts the plan. Only then is the appraisal of damages and benefits to indi vidual properties made, and as sessments established. Hahn noted that the develop ment of the work plan, and more frequently, disputes over the assessment can slow up the program tremendously. He emphasized that federa aid does not cover the complete costs—only planning and the actual construction costs, includ ing any new bridges that mus be built. "Money not obtained from authorities have an been guilty In that they have ron ditches to clear their own roads nd lands and have forced accumulating waters into 'a small reek-ditch which is not capable of carrying off all the water. Though they are not now ac- wily members of the Beaver- am project steering committee, Sew Philadelphia officials yes- irday were the most outspoken n demanding action. Councilman William Hicks de- lared the northeastern and outheastern edges of the city were "the most badly affected reas in the district." Councilman Lloyd Dinger in- isted "something has to be one for the residents in the ortheast part of the city." City Solicitor Donald Zimmernan said competent engineers ave contended that just widen- ng and deepening the creek itself is not the solution to the lood problem, but that a wa- ershed overall project is the best method of flood control. H fact; (MeMiM one resMenl. Hospital Records Union (TeMeetMlftl) ADMISSIONS ~ Jill A, Render of 715 N. Wooster Ave,, rrank N. Brown of 1*5 E, Mi St. and Robin R. Randolph of 210 Superior AT*., Dover; Bret A, Link of 711 3rd St. NW, Mrs, Joseph Woerdeman of S38# N. Broadway, Jimmy L. Anderson of RD 4, Mrs. Rufus Denmon of 1410 5th St., and Mrs. Wayne Rennecker of RD 1, New Philadelphia; Mrs. Marvin L. Bethel of RD 2, (Jhrichsville; Mrs. Ernest Raber of RD 1, Sugar creek; Allen R. Dunn of Min oral City, and Harry A. Beard of Somerdale. Commissioner muth told the Richard audience Dethe ing a threatening statement while visiting Smith's father, Raymond L. Smith, at the Natrona County Hospital on Oct. 11 — the day before the President stopped in Casper for a campaign speech. CINCINNATI - Forest D. Helms, 38, who testified he learned safe opening through a correspondence school, and Jerry W. lies, 24, both of Brom ley, Ky., drew jail terms yes will be reopened starting Sun-i te ^ ay in connection with an'at- day, authorities announced, to lempted safe cracking . They carry freight but no passen- -- gers. The bomb aimed at the British high commissioner as he was leaving for London missed him but killed 2 others. Court Docket ALEXANDRIA, Va. — Payment of Virginia's poll tax as a requirement for voting in state and local elections was upheld yesterday by a 3-judge federal court. It ruled the tax does not violate the equal protection clause of the 14th amendment. The court had been asked to strike down the $1.50 annual tax and a state constitution section that prohibits voting by paupers. CHEYENNE, Wyo. - Two Casper teeaageft ''ave teea ac- U.S. aiUrkt court «a charges of threateaiag to kill PresMteet JthjBSMi a ouuUh ago. They were charged wits were arrested Jan. 30 near the American Exterminator Co., Inc., where police said an attempt had been made to crack a safe, strike. Political Chaff NEW YORK (AP) - "It could be," said Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller of New York when asked at Kennedy Airport if he planned to run again. And when newsmen asked him whether he referred to a third term as governor or another try for the Republican presidential nomination, Rockefeller said smilingly: "Let's leave it a little open." Read La w r e n t e ON PAGE 4 the federal government," In said, "will have to be raised by the conservancy district au thority, usually by assessinj property owners according t benefits received from the* floo control program." New Philadelphia City Counci President William Hinig trie to pin Hahn down to a definit answer as to whether th Beaverdam application woul be approved and what priorit could be given to it. Hahn said he could not give definite answer, since those de cisions lay with the Water Com mission. However, he and oth er members of the reviewin team agreed they thought th application as made was a tru picture of the flood condition along the creek. "What can we do to speed u the program?" Hinig asked. Kleinhenz answered that the local conservancy district, once established, would provide funds for the preliminary planning and study (perhaps $10,000 to $30,000), the program would get top priority with the State. Hahn suggested that using the advice and influence of experienced officials of the Muskingum Watershed Conservancy District would be an invaluable asset in promoting the pro;ram. He called on MWCD Chief Engineer Herbert L. Hoffman, for remarks. Hoffman said the State, in order to approve a program, wants a clear picture of the jroblem. Also, it wants posi- ive evidence that people in the district want to participate and are willing to pay their share of the costs. (These costs, however, cannot be determined in the very beginning.) "If property owners will donate easements on their lands bordering the main creek chan nel in the Beaverdam area," Hoffman pointed out, "the proj. ects costs to be borne by resl dents, would be greatly reduc ed, since purchase of proper ty is often high and very diffr cult to clear." Hoffman noted also that a watershed program can be stopped for a good reason, for example, if the SCS preliminary study would prove the benefits of the program do not warrant the costs of building it. Much of the public discussion consisted of individual property owners describing the losses they had continually sustained and problems they are still facing from the flood conditions which develop in the Beaverdam Creek area. The conditions go back for a half century or more, they said but have become increasingly worse la the last few years. No since the WPA project, 35 years ago, has much effort been made to keep the creek channel clear it was stated. county would do everything to expedite the watershed pro- pram. Commissioner Jacob )ummermuth promised the :ounty would undertake the rebuilding of any bridge as was deemed necessary to the program. Glenn Lebold of the local Soil Conservation Service said an In- tial study of the flood prob- em by his office had determined that the watershed conservancy program was the answer and that it would be backed 100 per cent. At the end of the meeting, many residents were still shak- ng their heads and wondering what they were going to do about the flood this winter and next spring and on and on, until the program gets started. Many are still angry with local officials for doing nothing about clearing the Beaverdam Ireek channel, which seems to e the first and most obvious thing to do. A year ago, the county engineer cleared about 1,000 feet of it on County Infirmary land. New Philadelphia Service Director William -Stevenson said his crews would probably start work soon on the creek at the southeast end of the city, proceeding from old Pleasant View Park on into the city. Other officials present at the session were: Atty. Richard Goforth, chairman of the Beaverdam Watershed steering com mittee; Mayor Joe Pritz; Go- shfn Township Trustee Glenn Carlisle; Engineer Charles Young and County Extension Agent Lester Cronin. FOR RENTAL or FOR r SALE Crutchtt Walkers Canes Wheel Chairs DRUG Aluwy* On TH« Square Dovtr -IHWfDSttnS- and for winter wheat. Twenty, given communities art using emergency water supplies. Offr dais said the forest fire sltua- tlon Is getting worse. Forty-eight forest fires broke out In Pennsylvania Wednesday, destroying 575 acres. Fires have been averaging 25 a day since the first of the month. Farmers hi the Midwest, who stand to lose about $100 million from expected Income, gazed on bone dry fields. More than 4,500 acres of brush and timber have been scorched In the past two^days in Indiana, where the last rain was Oct. 18. The state Is 4.48 inches below last year's rainfall. Illinois struggled through one of it's most disastrous autumns in history. Wheat was stunted, and the southern half of the state fought hundreds of brush and forest fires. Southern Illinois has gone 45 consecutive days without rain, a record. Heavy rains struck virtually ompsnled by wind gtttt up ta M m.p.h. Oregon wis ftoaked by term tlal rsjnstorms and mountain areas were coated wtth mow. In Colorado, rid operators wen lited by a two-day snowstorm hst measured vp to a foot, A solid three days of rain and now ended the long dry spen in California. Heavy enowi in the mountains sent iti areas into ilgh gear. , > OPERATIONS ,- Mrs. Adrian Deetz Jr. and Mrs. Wallace Brandt of Dover; Norma .1 Haines and Bret Link of New Philadelphia, and Mrs. Marvin Bethel of Uhrichsville. DISMISSALS — Mrs. Charles Teter and Mrs. Albert Pfister of Dover; Mrs. Wanda Jewell, Dennis McCahill, Lester Fox, Edgar Livingstone and Ruby Steiner of New Philadelphia; Carolyn Guspyt of Gnadenhutten; Rev. Frank Shortt of Mineral City; Mrs. Milo Hamsher of Shanesville; Mrs. Woodrow Johnson of Dundee, and Leighley infant of Zoar. Twin City ADMISSIONS — Joseph Richey of RD 1, Dennison; Kyle J. Parrish of 404 Deersville Ave., Mrs. Harold E. Stull of 701 Trenton Ave., Elaine Palmer of Sf.Mary'sUnif Is Shown Film DENNISON - An East Ohio Gas Co. movie, "This Wonderful Age," was shown to mem bers of the St. Mary's Home and School Assn. Thursday night. Jack Aldergate, vice president, presided in the absence of Mrs. George Benedetto, who is attending a meeting in Washington. The card parties will resume Thursday at 8 in the cafeteria with prizes and refreshments. It was announced that a tape recorder and flags have been purchased for the schools. A Christmas program will be presented at the Dec. 10 meet ing and George Craiglow, man ager of the Ohio Power Co. am co-chairman of the Dollars for Industry campaign, will be guest speaker. Sister Bartholemew's 7th RD 1 and Albert Hardy of RD [-Grade and Sister Eleanor Ma 2, Uhrichsville; Mrs. Arthur Miller of 241 Elm St., Gnadenhutten, and Mrs. John Worstell Sr. and Mrs. James Patton of Jewett. DISMISSALS - Mrs. Jack Carpenter and son of Dennison; Mrs. Allen Barrett and Mrs. Lawrence Reamer of Uhrichsville; Mrs. William Reidenbaugh and Mrs. James Myles of Gnadenhutten, and James Schumacher of New Philadelphia. rie's Junior Class won room awards. Mrs. Roberta Bonaduc ci received the door prize. Open House Set AtSt.Joseph's In observance of National Ed* ucation Week and to participate n the Diocesan program to bring the ' story of Catholic schools to the public, St. Joseph School plans public open house Sunday from 3 to 5 p.m. Faculty members will be in heir respective rooms to answer questions and they will be assisted by room parents of the Home and School Assn., who will serve as guides. Herman V. Weigand, president of the Association and parish chairman for the open house, stated the Catholic schools, which total 93 in the Columbus Diocese, provide education for approximately 34,232 pupils with an annual operating expense of $5,985,100 and a savings in tax dollars in 1964 of $11,774,781. The total 1964 enrollment at Dover St. Joseph's is 564 pupils. This times the approximate cost of $354 per pupil indicates a tax savings locally of $199,656. The Diocese also provides 739 religious teachers, who include 128 priest teachers and 413 lay teachers. These figures do not include monies spent for capital outlay, additions or renovation costs, transportation or sports. Others serving on the welcoming committee are Mrs. Weigand, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Kopec, Mr. and Mrs. William Shroyer. Mr. and Mrs. James Kopp and Mr. and Mrs. Norbert Fete. -VIET CONG- -OHIO- Kaser points out "there is cause or concern." Ohio is in better shape than a year ago, Kaser said, but water supplies are down somewhat in some sections. Last ear's drought forced many municipalities to take measures to improve their water supplies. Kaser pointed out, however, hat many farmers are having >roblems in areas that have narginal water supplies. R. B. Redett, assistant state orestry division chief, reports hat the fire situation in Ohio's dry woodlands "is under con- rol, although conditions are hazardous." Redett said the division has ordered cancellation of all burn- ng permits in fire districts, most of which are located in southeastern Ohio. Meanwhile, natural resources officials said they have no plans o call off the opening of the hunting season Monday. Fred E. Morr, natural resources director, said conditions this year are no worse than they were in 1963 when hunting sea- ion was permitted to remain open. " "In 1963, there was no sharp increase in fires when the hunters were in the field," Morr said. He added that records show hunters detected fires and helped suppress fires throughout the state. He declared that all department, district and base radio stations have been placed on a 24-hour standby alert. New Arrivals Union Mr. and Mrs. Ronald C. Sherrets of 125& E. 8th St., Dover, daughter. Twin City Mr. and Mrs. Frank Treherne of 318 Packer St., Uhrichsville, sands of tons of Viet Cong explosives could have done," a U.S. military adviser said. "To rebuild all this," another American adviser said, "will take large engineer units. If the Viet Cong tries to interfere with this work, very large numbers of security troops will have to be brought in to secure the engineers. This could be damaging to other areas if we have to divert troops here." U.S. officials felt that the Viet Cong probably got off lighter because their base areas are on son. Elsewhere Debbie Pace, 10, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Vince Pace of RD 3, Dover, underwent surgery yesterday in Canton Aultman Hospital. She is in Room G-70. Revival Service* Set ,. Rev. David E. Dentine Jr. of Bloomington Glen Menoonite Church in Pennsylvania wiU conduct revival services in the Oak Hill Church Sunday at 10:30 a.m. He will also lead sessions Sunday night and each night until Thursday at 7:30. The church is located on County Road 59, between Clark and New Bedford. --'CHALKY'- visited his uncle about a week before his disappearance and that "he was well satisfied with the new living quarters and conditions." Greenwalt pointed out that Chalky was not a ward of the county, but was paying his own expenses. "He still has some money in a Uhrichsville bank" Greenwait said. "He had a will, but we can't find it." The nephew stated that Chalky was the oldest clayworker in the county when he retired at 72. "He had worked at Evans Sewer Pipe Co. since he was 12. "I don't think he was ever out of the Uhrichsville corporation limits except to go to Cleveland for a ballgame," Greenwait added. "He minded Ms ewa busi ness, drank a little beer and liked kids." The only other known living relatives are another nephew Ed Griffin of Uhrichsville, and a brother, Roland, of Naples Fla. Chalky was a bachelor, hav ing lived with his parents, the late Charles and Martha Me Masters, in Uhrichsville until they died at the end of Work War II. He later lived with other rela lives and finally resided in the GUmore Hotel before going to the county boms. Deputies of Sheriff A. J Young have run out of place to search. Deputy Jack Dehl said the have spent days fauatin through bills, in barns and silos in the area. Ordgz: "Hay Mexico prosper in I But sUU the question remains under your leadership." '"Where U "Chalky?" high ground. Relief supplies were being rushed in from U.S. bases in Okinawa and the Philippines. The flood waters were receding slowly, but it was still raining in much of the devastated area. The U.S. command in Saigon sent a team of logistic and medical experts to the scene. Vietnamese medical officials also moved in, seeking to prevent epidemics. Technicians and disaster experts poured in from Saigon. The government ordered all government employes and mill- ry personnel to donate one ay's pay to the flood victims. Many of the dead were vlllag- rs who did not take the rising aters. seriously until it was too ate. In places the receding ood left thatched houses 35 feet p in trees. -MEXICO- to him and through him to the American people." He said he was sure the two leaders "will be able to work together with reciprocal respect and joint cooperation to maintain the principles that have inspired our two peoples." The principal reason for the ranch get-together between Johnson and Diaz Ordaz was simply to become acquainted. Johnson acknowledged problems — such as over Cuba — do exist between the United States and Mexico. 'We are here to discuss them," he said. "And in the days ahead we will resolve them in peace, with reason, with justice to each other." The President and Mrs. Johnson welcomed Diaz Ordaz and his wife with a Texas-style barbecue. And it was there that they publicly expressed their hopes for a close relationship and amicable relations between their neighboring nations, Johnson said Us visitors "make us very proud to be in our home and on our land." Diaz Ordaz seemed genuinely pleased with the welcome accorded him. In the evening, there was a dinner for six and Johnson proposed a simple toast to Diaz )enm'son Man s Hospitalized n Farm Mishap DENNISON — Joseph Ritchy, 59, of RD 1 is listed as good" in Twin Ciiy Hospital where he was admitted yester- ay after he injured his hand in a corn picker. Also receiving emergency reatment was Jesse C. Kilpatick, 53, of Stillwater, who lac- rated his thumb while slicing meat. Business . In Briefs i Fred Long of 109 S. Main St., Uhrichsville, was not registered when his name was drawn yesterday for the $1,000 in the New Philadelphia Merchants' Lucky Barrel. Registration for next week's award will be at the Linn-Hert Co., with bonus times from 1 to I p.m. Saturday and all day Tuesday. mm OIATH NOTICIS Too lott To Classify SOltMN •fQUIpM Hlfl»H MASS win N ««"f Mw>4iy ** •:)0 t.m. la St. Joutfi'* Church Gym (or Jo»*ph UnnnlU. 12- <*"• Fr. Pius K««lln will »Wiei»U »n< burial will b« In C«lv»ry C«m«- t»ry. Frl*n4« m*y c«ll «ft*r noon on Stturdty *t th* mid«nct, 311 W. 4th St, Rotfry will Ml •»'< r !

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