News-Journal from Mansfield, Ohio on May 26, 1966 · 17
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News-Journal from Mansfield, Ohio · 17

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Mansfield, Ohio
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 26, 1966
Page:
17
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. ' "J ' Newi Journal, Thursday, May 26, 1986 Laff'A Day . . . PAGE 17 Tor goodness' sake, Muriel, will you forget th ,,. camera and stand the ladder back up?" M own ree i i Will Be On Saturday TV Show : ' ' V t Rick Ball, son of Mr. and Mrs. Spencer Ball, 786 Forest Dr., will appear with Chuck Selby's orchestra on a Saturday TV Show. The orchestra will be on "Dance-O-Rama" with Jerry Razor on Channel 4, Columbus, at 11 a. m. ; ,f The show will feature a senior prom with teenagers from schools in the Columbus area attending.' , . ' .. ' . l--r ''-? '.' Robins Nest Over Light : Miss Olive Dow, 478 Ruby Ave., hasn't turned on the light, over her back door because a family of robins is in residence above it. ; f She says when she opens or closes the door now, the new family members poke their heads above the nest which Is beneath an awning very near the door, or as she puts it "about as close as they can get and still be outdoors.'.' ) ' Supersonic Jets Jolt Gty Area ' " Mansfielders were jolted yesterday by a dozen or more thunder-like sonic booms as high flying jet aircraft streaked across Ohio skies. You didn't have to see the planes to know they were there. '.,;-: ;: ,r More sonic booms are likely to be heard in the Mansfield area today and Friday. They are being caused by F-101-B Voodoo jets from the jB7th. Fighter-Interceptor . Squadron based at Lockbourne Air- Force. Base; at' Columbus. These two-man jets are capable, of flying at ' speeds up to 1,200 miles per hour. The- flights are 'being made in conjunction with the Annual Operational Readiness Inspection being conducted by the First Air Force's Tactical Evaluation Team from Stewart Air Force Base at ' Newburgh, N. Y. The operational mission of the 87th is , to -protect industrial sites in the Great Lakes region and the central Ohio area. i v . -..vr Blimp Passes Over Gty At 9:10 a. hi. foday, a low-flying aircraft flew over Mansfield. This time there were no sonic booms and not many people saw the big Goodyear, blimb lumber across thfc center of town en route from 'Akron to" Indianapolis for the hig race en Memorial Day.'". V .; v -; - ; The big blimp nas been in Akron for the past month for maintenance and the installation of a new sign which will be used to flash race progress results and messages to the crowds below. The sign is similar to the one on the New York Times building in Times Square. . . F; . .t ' ". During the Indianapolis 500 race, the blimp will be used as an aerial; platform for, motion picture and television cameramen. : ' :' i Gld Cuts flower Supply Garden-grown flowers are going to be scarce this Memorial Day because of the late 'spring and cold wave in early May. There will be a few irises and perhaps a few peonies, but the roses won't' be out and the tulips are about goneThe- lilacs are still in bloom, but many were badly, damaged by the cold snap., v.-1 Activity Stepped Up 4lj Kingwood Center 3 Injured In A 1 . J- Accittent un A n o T T Park Avenue AHUIU Troops Moved Into Hue 0 Students Two of three persons Injured at 9:40 this morning in a two-car accident in front of Park Avenue Car Wash, 381 Park Avenue West, were admitted to Mansfield General Hospital while the third was released after treatment. Mrs. Hildreth Rose, 40, of 694 North Trimble Rd., whose son, Robert, 16, of the same address was the driver of one of the cars, was admitted for lacerations of the chin, abrasions of the knees and a possible wrist fracture. Mrs. Lola Valentine, 27, of 687 Lenox Ave., a passenger in the Rose car, was released after treatment for lacerations of the left leg and chin. Mrs. Roberta Burns, 883 Averill Ave., was admitted for lacerations of the right hand and contusions of knees and chin. COUPLE HURT i ' ..; "St. ' A Mansfield area couple' was in fair condition today at General Hospital where they were admitted following a noon crash yester- ' day at Park Avenue West Rd. and State Route 314. Henry Franklin, 67' Mansfield, RD 6, thrown from his car by the impact, is under treatment for cuts and bruises of the head and face. His wife, Phyrne, 67, suffered fractures of the right shoulder and ribs and possible chest injury. : . v ' . . .. '. . , Ontario police-said" the accident occurred when a car driven by Mrs. Virginia Markley, 43, of Marion, RD 7, pulled out of Route 314 . and hit the side of the Franklin car. ' Mrs. Markley was examined and released as apparently uninjured, hospital officials said.'- ; . , " '. ; - , i ' ' Ontario police said Mrs. Markley would be charged with; falling to yield the right of ' way. CAR HITS TREE I Miss Michelle M. Michalski, 18, of 333 Wayne St., suffered multiple cuts and bruises at 11:30 p. m. yesterday when her car struck a. tree on State Route 39, one . and four-tenths miles south of Shelby. Miss Michalski was treated at General Hospital and released. State highway patrolmen said the Mansfield woman apparently fell asleep at the wheel. George M. Zajack, 19, of 2125 Mansfield-Lucas Rd., was treated in Ashland Samaritan Hospital for an injured left arm following a ' car-truck accident at 2:35 p. m. Wednesday ' on State Route 603, three miles south of U. S. Route 30. ; ,' '! Zajack's southbound car collided with a pickup truck driven by John W. Fletcher, 27,-of New Straitsville, O., at a curve, according to patrolmen from the Ashland Post of the State Patrol.' . ,. , . ' Zajack was charged with driving left of center. " ; : ' .-" Sack U. So Buildin HUE, Viet Nam (AP) - A battalion of South Vietnamese army troops moved into Hue tonight to protect the U. S. consulate and three other American buildings in the city. There had been no government troops in Hue, where anti American demonstrators attacked the U. S. Information Service office earlier in the day, set fire to the building and burned books, shelves and tables. The building was closed and no Americans were..', .injured. , ,y- . .. V The battalion of 500 government troops carried full battle gear. , .' After the student attack on the U.S.I.S. building, rumors spread, that the ' students would march on the consulate tonight or Fri-' day A crowd of about 1,000 students cheered time and time again as. they made a bonfire of books and furniture in the courtyard and then burned out the modernistic two-story U. S. cultural center building. Communist guerrillas killed 27 women and children and wounded 28 others in a mortar attack Wednesday on a South Vietnamese Special Forces camp 227 miles northeast of Saigon, military spokesmen said today. . . Fifteen 81-mm. 3-inch mortar shelU fired into camp Plei Djerong an hour before dawn hit the quarters occupied by the wives and children of local Irregular forces. ' ' In a tragic accident today, a U. S. Air Force Phantom jet fighter-bomber apparently bombed itself out of the sky, killing both of its crewmen. " ; Kingwood! Center will be buzzing with activity this weekend. The (Central Ohio Iris Show will be held Saturday from 2 to 9 p. mand on Sunday from 10 a. m. to 8 p. m. " Also on Sunday, Gfrer's Old Timers' Band presents a concert on the terrace in front of Kingwood Hall at 3 p. m. Some of the numbers the band will play are "Semper Fi-delis" . March, "Serenade in the Moonlight,". "The Chimes of Liberty" March, "El Caballero" Spanish March and "Colonel Bogey" -March. Frank Gfrer is the director. Kingwood is presently changing over from the early displays, primarily 'the tulips, to the summer annuals which draw tens of thousands, of visitors yearly. The iris display will e at its best in a couple of weeks and the peomfef will soon be in bloom. The roses will possibly suffer little permanent harm, but the blooms wiU be delayed several weeks. , The damage to the' lilies may be considerable as they were just coming up when ' they were frozen. , Spring is very evident among the wildlife at Kingwood Center. A lot of young ducklings, a couple of goslings, and some baby pheasants are discovering the area. diTkHIJkl.An.aaM IT NERVE, CHARLIE 6KO0N... s -1 D065N7 Fa UBL.) W TAKE 7HS 6AM TOO 56B0U5LV f DttfTA I HI STOMACH J BELIKE FflEFA AND ME.40E DON'T ( 60INS OH ?J V HURTS V CARE IF (i) WN OR LOSE ! . LAPePA!U!N0RLO5i I r5cEREArf,THpAii Dodcls SetFast Trial In Action Against Pearson WASHINGTON (UPD. Senator Thomas J. Dodd, (D-Conn.) announced today his attorney had dropped all but four of his com-, plaints in the $5 million conspiracy and libel suit against columnists Jack Anderson and Drew Pearson. ! . A news release from Dodd's office also said Atty. John. F. Sonnett, had requested the U. S. District Court "to take measures which would insure a trial at the earliest possible date." .. ' The revised complaint against Pearson and Anderson specifically asked that the case be assigned to a single judge in federal court "so as to expedite pre-trial proceedings" and let the case go to trial by July "or as soon' thereafter as possible." . 1 SINGLE CLAIM It also would restrict the case to a single claim of conspiracy and three specific claims of libel dealing with accusations made against Dodd in connection with his handling of matters relating to West Germany and Katanga. The original Dodd complaint cited 14 specific causes of action because of various charges the columnists made against the senator. In an affidavit accompanying the revised complaint, Sonnett said, "protracted pre-trial proceedings in the suit would subject Sen. Dodd to continued assault in Pearson's col- ! umn." ' The development came as Dodd's lawyers . I planned to take the first of a series of deposi-Mions in the suit. V r . . .. Under today's request, eliminated from the libel suit would be Pearson's charges relating to Dodd's use of a car loaned by a Connecticut firm and charges , he accepted gifts and favors and pocketed . campaign contributions for his own use.' v Bar Owner Fined For Discrimination CLEVELAND (UPI) - Yankee Bar pro-, -prietor John Socotch . was convicted Wednes- day of discrimination between sexes because he admitted women free to a go-go dance ' but charged men admission. - Municipal Judge Joseph Stears fined 'So- cotch, 42, Strongsville, $50 and costs and ' granted him until Sept. 15 to decide whether to seek a new trial or appeal the case. : tThe prosecution contended Socotch had advertised that his bar would admit women free on Thursday nights. Two policewomen were charged nothing when they arrived March 24 but three policemen had to pay 50 cents each to get in. Then Socotch was charged under a 1934 city law which specifically bars discrimination between sexes at public dances. ' J 1 Fake Bill Reported A counterfeit $20 bill, serial number G-88145608-B, was passed at the Colony Bowling Alley. The passer ordered two drinks, paid for the second one with the bogus $20 and asked for "Toni." The counterfeit bill was discovered at the end of the day. It was reported to police yesterday. ' . I J ' I J I I .-.V U. S. spokesmen said the 1,500-mile-an-hour jet apparently was brought down by the blast of its own bombs or those of another Phantom when it bombed a Communist position 15 miles north of Qui Nhon from an altitude of only 200 feet. . American troops in Viet Nam lost 146 killed and 820 wounded in action the week ending May 21, U. S. officials announced today. It was the costliest week since last November's bloody battle in the la Drang Valley. A U. S. Army spokesman said 1,235 Viet Cong soldiers were killed during the week for a kill ratio of 3.4 to 1. South Vietnamese and other allied losses were not announced "but it was pointed out the Americans carried out three huge brigade-sized operations during the week. Area Man Dies When Tractor uvertui ns BUTLER Charles R. Derrer, 24, of Fredericktown, pinned beneath his farm tractor when it overturned at the corner of Stewart and Morgan Sts. here at 5:31 p. m. Wednesday, was dead on arrival at Mansfield General Hospital. Richland County Coroner Dr. Robert Wolf-ord said the victim died of head and chest injuries. A farm truck was used to pull the tractor off of Derrer. Richland County Sheriffs deputies and the Butler marshal investigated the accident., : ' . :. . ; " . 1 12 YEARS IN AREA . ' f . Born in Pittsburgh, ' Pa., Derrer came to the Fredericktown area 12 years ago. He was a member of the Moose Lodge in Mansfield. He is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Derrer of : Fredericktown, three half-sisters, Miss Margaret Derrer of Pittsburgh, Mrs. Francis Allen in Florida and Mrs. Elaine Dement of Mt Vernon; and his maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs., D. W. Ashcraft of Frazeysburg, O. Services will be held at 1 p. m. Saturday from the Snyder Funeral Home, . Frederick-town, conducted by the Rev. Larry Gegner. Burial will be In Bell Cemetery, near Utica. Friends may call in the funeral home from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p. m. Friday. ., PUPIL ART SHOW-Carol Soulen is only ; nine years ' old, but she takes adult-size ' pleasure in the , youngsters' volunteer, art , show that Lexington and Madison High School art club members are putting on at ; 79 Glessner ' Ave. The sculpture she's admiring, titled "Aunt Clara," is by. Brian Carr, president, of the Lexington High School Art Club, who's showing Carol his , work. She's the daughter of his art teacher, ' Mrs. Jane Soulen of Lexington. The show, ,1 which features 150 different samples of work by members of the two art groups, , will close Saturday. Hours will be 4 p. m. to 8 p. m. today and tomorrow and 11 a. m. to 5 p. m. Saturday. (Photo by . Terry Wolf) Ashland Policeman Objects To Police-Firemen Pay: Deal ASHLAND An Ashland policeman dropped a "bombshell" at a special meeting with city council last night, when he asked that firemen not be considered in their r dis cussion of a' pay raise." , Sgt.' Don Townsend, ' a police veteran of six years, read a : four-page report telling why the policemen do not want a police-fire department "package deal" raise as has been granted in the past. . . The need for more men was also discussed by the four members if the police department who met with council. Townsend said, 'When you look at the random sample of wages paid the law enforcement officers by our so-called wealthy and progressive Ohio cities, you will see clear ' indications that . efficient police departments cannot be organized and properly, operated , until salary inducements are offered which will attract young men with1 adequate education and personal - qualifications to the police department." ' rer . Three Mansfield area students scheduled to receive degrees at Wittenberg University's - annual, commencement exercises June 6. . They are Jayne D. Long, 491 Overlook Rd., bachelor of science in education, Gary J, Reedy, 338 Wayne St., bachelor of science, ; and Robert C. Culler, Lucas, RD 1, bachelor of science in education. f , ,:',:' . Grover R. Butler, 1059 South Diamond St., receiving an award at the University of, Cincinnati for being an outstanding senior eng neering student active in Reserve Officers Training Corps. '; : j . : '; '';; ' : ""t" Robert B. Taylor, whose parents, Dr. and Mrs. William M. Taylor formerly lived at 560 Marion Ave., scheduled to receive a bachelor of science degree June 4 from George Wil- . liams College, Chicago. He majored in group work and will work for the' International . Committee of the YMCA in Uganda, Africa. . r ': V ' '; ! "i" The Rev. Ronald C. Elwood and daughter, i Kathy, of Windham, Conn., visiting Dr. and Mrs. Alexander Duff, 940 Kentland Dr., while in Ohio to attend alumni activities at Kenyon College. The clergyman and Dr. Duff both were graduated from Kenyon. ? - r v - r,- CITE WORK SCHEDULE Some excerpts from the policeman's re port were: ... ' . :? "In Ashland the firemen stand by the fire ' house waittog to respond to a fire alarm. The ' ' municipal fire service as we know it is basic-' ally a, standby service. , - -V-' , ' ' , ' ."I'Sixteen hours on-duty time is spent in sating,'1 sleeping and recreation within the firehouse such as playing ping pong, pool and watching television." ,( ' v;, - Chief Sam Carmony reported that on June 16 the department will be operating with 15 policemen and one chief. An ordinance passed in January provides a 20-man force. The most it has reached since that time is 18 and resignations and a retirement will cut the total. Civil service tests are scheduled .June 28. -1 The police committee, headed' by Patrolman Mitchell Goshinski, chairman; included Patrolman Ken Boyd, Sgt. Joe Bonfiglis and Townsend. Appeal Of Death Sentence Up To Eubanks And Family ; ' !By GEORGE CONSTABLE ; , An appeal to higher; courts of. the first degree murder conviction of Lester E. Eubanks 22, will depend upon his family, court-appointed co-defense counsel Atty., Ly- don H.. Beam said yesterday. ,'. the court),; examination fees and other expenses. ,'", - '.'. ',''-'' :'i x Beani also said, yesterday, "As I underi stand it,1 the strange thing about Ohio law is that it. makes no allowance for counsel fees . for appealing an Indigent person's conviction.' The law, only allows fees for the original de- Eubanks was convicted ' at noon ' yester-" fenf e of, i?di8ent Persons," . ... - Tho Aierhr tnon anrt fnm ASK $50 day of first-degree murder while in the act of attempting to commit rape. " ' He is scheduled to appear before Judge James J. Mayer in common pleas court to-, morrow at 9:30 a. m. for. sentencing. ' ; Since the 12-member jury refused to make a recommendation of mercy the death penalty is mandatory under Ohio criminal law. Beam said yesterday that he and co-counsel Atty. Arthur W. Negin will file a The policemen requested a flat $50 a month ' motion for a new trial probably tomorrow .. i i n i . across tne ooara raise to an aepanment auer sentence is passea. members starting July 1 and that effective by Jan. 1, 1967 a yearly $100 raise for five years. Present department salaries are: new patrolman, $4,920; patrolman, $5,120; sargeant, $5,375; lieutenant, $5,670; and chief, $6,585. The maximum patrolman salary asked by the committee is $6,100 after five years. A $5,520 starting wage is sought. A difference of at least $500 between the pay of patrolman and sergeant and sergeant and lieutenant is asked alone with at least $1,000 between lieutenant and chiefs pay. ' He added: "I feel we have completed our court-appointed task in defending Lester Eubanks. What Eubanks or his family intend to do, or are able to do, about an appeal I don't know," Beam said. Beam and Negin were appointed to defend Eubanks on Nov. 19 by Judge Mayer because Eubanks was declared to be an Indigent, or without funds. Court costs for the 12 V4 day trial now are being figured. They will Include witness fees, jury costs, defense counsel fees (to be set by The eight men . and four women who re turned the guilty verdict yesterday against Eubanks were in no talking mood after their ordeal. They had deliberated nearly 10 hours,' It was reported they took seven ballots be-; fore making their final decision, but they j-fused to elaborate. . In convicting Eubanks of the Nov. 14 slay-." ing of Mary Ellen Deener, 14 - year old junior high school girl, the jury determined that he killed her while attempting to perpetrate rape. He thus was convicted on the. second of two counts, which were first degree murder, and murder while attempting' a commit rape. , ; Conviction on either count without recommendation for mercy meant death in the electric chair. . . , ; , The other verdicts the jury could have re-; turned were first degree murder with mercy ,: first degree murder attempting to commit rape with mercy, second degree murder, first degree manslaughter, not guilty by reason of insanity on both counts, and not guilty on the first count or second counts, eight choices of verdict in all.

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