The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio on May 26, 1970 · Page 24
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The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio · Page 24

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Dover, Ohio
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Tuesday, May 26, 1970
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Page 24
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Pay TV heads for stormy session on House floor By ROBERT A. HUNT Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - The first bid for a pay television system was filed with the Federal Communications Commission in 1952 but 18 years later the fight still rages. It's headed for the House floor now but there is no fixed date for the confrontation assured by a slashing minority report on a bill approved by the House Commerce Committee. "This is mischievous legislation dictated by powerful interest groups—the broadcasters and theater owners," the nine minority panel members claim. They said as now written the bill "would kill this new industry aborning." However, the committee's majority, argued the proposed regulations "are the most effective means for ensuring that the programming now offered on conventional television will remain available to the viewing public without charge." The FCC approved a pay-TV plan in December 1968. It was upheld by the U.S. Court of Appeals. The Supreme Court declined to review it. But the House committee, which has been calling for delays in putting the system into effect, came up with a series of more stringent regulations that could throw up a big roadblock. Included in the proposal are a complete ban on commercial advertising, a sharp reduction in the amount of feature films and sports—considered the backbone of pay TV—that could be shown, and a stretch-out on the time ban for showing certain sports programs. The new package was drafted by Rep. John D. Dingell, D- Mich., a long-time congressional opponents of pay television. Dingell originally had introduced a bill that would have prohibited the FCC from authorizing anyone to engage in pay TV broadcasting. A Commerce subcommittee rejected it and approved a resolution suggesting the FCC modify its rules on sports programs. When that subcommittee proposal came before the full committee, however, it was rejected in turn. Dingell's new package then was rammed through, opponents claim, without any actual hearings and in the absence of subcommittee Chairman Rep. Torbert H. Macdonald, D-Mass. Here are some major changes proposed by the committee: —The FCC would allow a pay-TV station to show commercial advertising in its convex tional programming. The Dhi gell proposal would ban it entirely, both in the station's pay and conventional operations. —The FCC would provide that not more than 90 per cent of the pay-TV operation could be in a combination of feature films and sporting events. Dingell's bill would make it 45 per cent of he over-all operation and not more than 60 per cent in prime ,ime hours, from 7 p.m. to 11 p.m. —The bill would extend from ,wo to five years the ban against pay on showing sports wograms which have been teg ularly carried live on convex ional television in a communi' —It would carry over an FCC ban against showing any series )rogram with an interconnected )lot and add a ban against car •ying non-dramatic program: shown in a community on conventional TV for five years. —It would prohibit feature •ilms from being shown on pay television more than one year after first general release. The FCC had proposed this be set at two years. "The commission (FCC) is subjected to intense but covert pressures when the financial stakes are high," the committee's majority report said. "Therefore, it was felt that the guidelines for STV and particularly the safeguards preventing the siphoning of conventional television programming should have the force of law." But the 9-member minority concluded that the probabilities of such siphoning are quite remote. Guard call-up statistics given COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) - A fifth of the Ohio National Guard callups since the end of World War II have been during this April and May, Lt. Col. J.E.P. McCann reported today. McCann, administrative assistant to Ohio Adjt. Gen. Sylvester Del Corso, said the Guard has been called to state active duty 43 times since World War II to give aid to civil authorities during disturbances and natural disasters. Nine of these calls were during April and May because of campus disturbances. He said Guardsmen were called out once in 1948, once in 1952, once in 1957, once in 1965, three times in 1966, four times in 1967, 13 times in 1968, 10 times in 1969 and nine times so far this year. Callouts during the past 22 years, he said, have been foi teenage, prison, race and stu dent ripts; floods, tornadoes train wrecks, industrial disputes and a pipeline break. He noted that calling of the Guard for protection of property and the safety of the state's citizens, "always costly to tax payers, has become more so over the years and expenses will take another jump June 23 when the minimum pay of Guardsmen goes up from $12.80 to $25 daily." When Yellowstone National Park opened in 1872, trains and stagecoaches brought only the most intrepid lovers of nature. Visiting the park meant open- fire cooking, sleeping in tents or under the stars, and plenty of 19th-century "roughing it." Hospital Records 920 1809 Union (Telephone 343-3311) ADMISSIONS Dover Charles Gintz, RD 3. Wayne Harper, Tuscarawas av. Brian Knecht, 115 N. Johnson av. Mrs. Frank Moliski, RD 1. Phillip Owens, 1017 E. 3rd st. Mrs. Earl Schenk, RD 2. Mrs. Fred Mizer, 306 W. 22nd fit. Mrs. Katherine Kline, Cross st. Mrs. Terry Shumaker, Tremont st. Mrs. Walter Schweitzer, 21st st. New Philadelphia Mrs. Clarence Fickes, 806 llth St. NW. Mrs. Glenn Kerns, 142 Ray av. NE. Mrs. James Maple, 714 llth St. NW. Mrs. Walter Groves, 1926 E. High av. Mrs. Mary Yaggi, RD 2. Robert Starkey, 253 North av. NE. From Elsewhere Dean Mizer, RD 1, Strasburg. Wayne Darr, Lodi. OPERATIONS Dover — Mrs. Robert Harder, Mrs. Robert Chaudrue, Fred Huff and Mrs. Robert Schilling. New Philadelphia — Harry Renner and Mrs. Clyde McNutt. From Elsewhere — Clara Collar of Mineral City. DISMISSED Dover — Mrs. Homer Bernhart, Wilmer Freetage and Jennifer Jennings. New Philadelphia — John Garrett Sr., Mrs. Francis Weist. Mrs. Florence Rothacher and Gregory Frank. frora Elsewhere — Mrs. Edward Grove and son of Dundee; Mrs. Forrest Boles of Tuscarawas; Michelle Herbert of Bowerston. NEW ARRIVALS Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Raiff, J19 7th st. NE, 'New Philadelphia, daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Patter- Son, RP 4, Cadiz, son. Elsewhere Mrs. Ralph Maybaugh of 437 2nd st. NE, New Philadelphia, is a patient in Grant Hospital, 309 E. State St., Columbus. Her room number is 805. Glenn Meek, 15, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Meek of RD 2, Dover, has been a patient 6 weeks in Baby and Children's Hospital at University Hospital, Cleveland. He is on the third floor. Mr. and Mrs. Gary Leeper of 1107 Marion st., SE, Massillon, formerly of New Philadelphia, son, born May 8 in Massillon City Hospital. Marjon'e Kopp of Akron is a patient in Union Hospital at Dover. She is in Room 2012. Heather Anne, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Larry (Linda McMullen) Estlund of 146 Cherry st., Gnadenhutten, was admitted Monday to Timken Mercy Hospital at Canton for surgery today. Ronald E Everett, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Everett of RD 1, Gnadenhutten, is a patient in I Akron Children's Hospital where he is undergoing X-rays and tests in preparation for surgery Wednesday. He is in Room 603. twin City (Telephone W-JBOO) ADMISSIONS Dennison Mrs. Harry Brown, 110 N. 9th Common Picas Cox Clothing Co. of 136 E. 3rd st., Uhrichsville, was ordered to pay $1893 to Manhattan In dustries Inc. of Paterson, N. J. for money due on an accoun since March 21, 1968. Dortha (Meeks) Frohnapel o 747 3rd st. SE, New Phila delphia, was ordered to pay $! to Montgomery Ward Inc. o Miracle Lane Plaza, Dover, fo: money due on an account. Probate Katherine Byers has been ap pointed administratriz with wil annexed under $5000 bond for the estate of Elmer Wi'nkler o New Philadelphia. Will of Walter C. Croft of Bal tic, who died May 18, leaves the estate to his widow, Elva M. who is named executrix. Marriage Licenses Richard L. Powers, 19, o Newark and Molly A. McPeek 19, of Dennison. Robert C. Chaplin, 21, of An napolis, Md., and Janice Doutt 20, of RD 3, Dover. Jan R. Fait, 23, of New Phila delphia and Carole M. Oliver 21, of Dover. STARK COUNTY John Capozelia Jr., 22, 117 Prospect st., Dover, and Suzanne Bollini, 23, Canton. Kenneth M. Smith, 20, Na- SMOKING RUINS BODY CELLS. Cigaret smokers, who have consumed 200,000 cigarets or who have smoked 20 years, are almost certain to die of lung cancer or other tobacco related diseases, Dr. John W. Turner of Springfield, Mass., said at the International Cancer Congress in Houston Monday. He said the longer an individual smokes the greater the deterioration of certain cells in the body and these cells finally reach a point beyond reclamation. Turner, a radiologist, lias studied the relation between cancer and tobacco use for 20 years. (UPI Telephoto) Tto? f iffles«Hep»mer Tttc*., May 2ft, 1971 B-5 Lebanese repulse attack By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS crossed the border with tanks Israeli troops crossed the Lebanese border Monday night for he second titne in a day, but .ebanese troops drove them 5ack across the frontier, a mili- ary communique in Beirut said oday. Israel denied the report, saying no Israeli patrol crossed he border during the night. The Lebanese said one of heir officers was killed in the '•ighting at Marwahein, a few lundred yards from the border and 10 miles east of the Medi' errancan. Israeli casualties were not mentioned. Israeli forces crossed the border earlier Monday, sparking fears in Lebanon that a major invasion was under way. The Lebanese said the Israelis and motorized infantry, but were stopped a mile from the border and driven back after four hours of fighting. One Lebanese was killed and six injured, the Lebanese said. The Israelis said they sent two small units totaling 28 men and four tanks across the border on a hunt for Arab guerrillas. There was little firing and no Israeli casualties, a spokesman in Tel Aviv said. More farmers fled from southern Lebanon, bringing the total of refugees from the south to 30,000, according to reports in Beirut newspapers. Government officials put the figure at 15,0 I^bancsc religious leaders called a general strike, accusing the Beirut government of negli- gence in protecting the south, and the strike appeared nearly 100 per cent effective in the capital. All shops were closed; dockworkers stood idle at the piers; municipal buses were not running; many large trading concerns did not open; newspapers did not publish; and all schools were closed. Lebanon has been waiting nervously for more major Israeli moves in retaliation for the Arab guerrilla attack on an Israeli school bus Twelve persons, last Friday, mostly children, were killed in the attack. Shortly after the mortar and rocket attack, Israeli artillery shelled four Lebanese border villages in reprisal, killing 20 Lcbane.se and wounding 40. MIRV missiles installed PARSHALL, N.D. (AP) The latest, addition to the nation's arsenal of nuclear missiles is being slipped into underground silos on the prairies of North Dakota. Newsmen got a look at one installation of a Minuteman III intercontinental ballistic missile Monday, although the rocket's multiple warhead was not in place as it was lowered from a multiple independently targeted tod to photograph the lowering e-entry vehicle—weapons have! of a Minuteman into a silo. vehicle into its under- berth by Air Force special ground crews. The Air Force wasn't saying how many of the MIRV—for 2 sentenced in Glenville shootings St. Uhrtchsville Robert Fox, 107 S. Daw- varre, and Sharon Lewis, 19, Brewsler. Terry L. Nill, 18, Zoarviile, and Connie Koch, 17, East Sparta. Gary Feikerf, 26, RD 5, Millersburg, and Ann M, Helline, 21, Wilmot. Divorces filed William Hurst of 602 W. 4th St., Uhrichsville, vs. Clara Hurst of 114 Woodland av., Dennison,; CLEVELAND, Ohio (AP) - lighteen-year-old John Hard- •ick and 19-year-old Leslie Jackson, both of Cleveland, were sentenced to the Mansfield Youth Center on delinquency charges Monday in connection ,vith the July 23, 1968, shootout in the city's Glenville section. The pair, who had been originally charged with first-degree murder for the slayings of three Traffic Courts District Dover — Russell Reiger, 51. Dover, $10, no muffler; J.A. Nussbaum, 46, Applecreek, $17, burned out headlight; Galen Frutig, 29, Dundee, $15, insecure load; Phillip Rufener, 34, Canton, $17, unsafe vehicle; Teddie Frederick, 33, Massillon, $17, failure to stop at weigh scales; Ralph Ferguson, 21, Uhrichsville, $17, improper turn; Bernard Poorman, 52, Dover and Frederick Wilson, 50, New Philadelphia, each $42, failure display highway use tax decal; Bert Frederick, 29, Dundee, $17, following too closely; Loren Berger, 35, . Newcomerstown, $17, no brakes on trailer; Pawnee King, 33, New Philadelphia, $107 and Roy Mullett, 44, Winesburg and Hobart Stroud, 47, Scio, each $.'!2, overload; Kenneth Wainscot!, 2G, New Philadelphia, $20, no chauffers license and $32, overload and Jesse Bridgeman, 52, Dover, $18, James Zeller, 47, New Philadelphia, David Shock, 26, Canton and Donald Ritcnour, 37, Marietta, each $17, and Daniel M c M u r r a y , 23, Dover, $15, speeding, (Patrol) policemen and a civilian, will serve time until their 21st birthdays at the maximum, according to Cuyahoga County Juvenile Judge Walter G. Whitlatch. The sentencing by Whitlatch followed the nullification by the Ohio Supreme Court of the Common Pleas Court's first-degree murder indictments. The Supreme court referred the cases back to juvenile court for a finding of delinquency. The actual juvenile charges against the pair were for wound ing Police Lt. Elmer Joseph during the shootout between Black Nationalists and police. Police said a bullet in Joseph's leg was traced to a rifle used by the pair. Assistant Cuyahoga County Prosecutor Charles R. Laurie said the pair could have been re-indicted in Common Pleas Court, "but they were not ring leaders and besides, many kej witnesses are no longer avail able." Hardrick and Jackson hav< been in the county jail since their arrest in a home near th< scene of the shootout. Their sentencing complete legal action against the five persons charged in the distur bance. been placed in silos attached to Vlinot Air Force Base in north- vest North Dakota. But Monday's installation was he first one in which news media were notified. The Pentagon said warheads 'or the missiles now being installed will be added next month. The Minuteman III can be equipped either with the single nuclear warhead of the earlier Minuteman I and II or the MIRV, which contains multiple .varheads that can be delivered to several different targets. The new missiles were estimated to cost $300 million with another $150 million spent, on the modification of existing launch facilities and launch control centers and the installation of ground support equipment ai the 150 silos throughout eight North Dakota counties. Minot is the first base to have the MIRV system as part of Minuteman III rocket, which weighs 76,000 pounds, abou three tons heavier than earliet models, and has a range of 6,000 miles at up to 15,000 miles per hour. Air Force officials escortec newsmen to an installation 2," miles northwest; of Parshall where cameramen were permit Officials at the base said they were not, allowed to say how many of the advanced weapons had been placed in North Dako- i. Young asks halt to Greek regime WASHINGTON (AP) — Sen. Stephen M. Young said Monday he Nixon administration is "giving .serious consideration to renewing full - scale American arms shipment to the Greek regime." But the administration is withholding any announcement, the Ohio Democrat lold the Senate, "for fear it would sabotage the Rome NATO meeting, as our NATO allies have made it clear they are biltcrly opposed to the junta." The North Atlantic Treaty Organization is meeting in Rome this week. Young said this country should immediately halt military aid to Greece, which he said had amounted' to $234 million since the current Greek government took power three years ago. "Without out continued extensive support, the Fascist colonels could not remain in power for more than Young snid. a few months," Mrs son st. Clyde Sproul, RD 1. Thomas Russell, RD 2. John Vickers, 510 E. 1st st. Osborn Quillen, 525 N. Dawson st. Mrs. TerJrSvan, Port Philadelphia, vs. Washington. Betty Hawthorne, Harrison County Home, Cadiz. R. Wilfored Busby, Scio. DISMISSED UbrichsvUle ~ Mrs. Robert Mayor's Dover — William Lenarz, 29, charging gross neglect of duty Bolivar, $16, ignoring red light and extreme cruelty. He asks, an( j Norman Steward, 19, New for equitable division of proper-! Philadelphia, $17, speeding. (y. They were married Sept. 11, (p 0 |j ce \ 1965. Karen Little of 117 Miller av., Dennison, vs. Ernest Little of RD 1, Carrollton, charging gross; neglect of duty and extreme \ cruelty. She seeks property of the parties and custody and support of a child. They were married June 10, 1966. Carol McDonald vs. Robert McDonald, both of 1162 Tuscarawas av. NW, New Phila- delphia, Charging grOSS neglect! ani~of'wQrid"wIrT'Bar7ar.k., - Who, When And Where MAY 25 STRASBURG — American Legnn social meeting, 8 p.m.. post home, I cards, refreshments. j NEW PHILADELPHIA — Veter- of duty and extreme cruelty. | A u * >>'» ry meetmg. / <o P .m She asks for the real estate, ; Schoenbrunn household goods, automobile MAY zs and CUStOdV and SUPDQrt Of 4 DOVER — American Legion and philHrpn Thtw woii m-irriPf) i VFW me * tin «- 5 P- m - VFW Hail on uuiuieii. iiiey wtie iiiamcui Cherry s , ; decorate graves. June 2;>, 1960. UHRICHSVILLE — ciaymom ja/- Robert FelTell Of RD 4, New Cfces installation banquet, 6:3J pin, KniTPll Buckt >' e Hotel. A Landon Scuti, rcllLll jaycee stats president, installing ul FRUIT DRINKS WITH VITAMIN C ADDED BEACH CITY Fox. Elsewhere — Mrs. Albert Ezzi and Gene Thomas of Gnadenhutten; Mrs. William McConnell of Cambridge, charging gross neglect of duty and extreme cruelty. He asks for custody of 4 children and other relief. Granted Shirl Gerald Espenschled, both of 314 i of o{ f, cers . W. 4th St., Dover, for gross neg ' lect of duty and extreme cruel- skating pan/, Summer Refresher Course Lutheran Church Luther League, admission 50 cents, skates 25 cents. ZOARVILLE — Tuscarawas Val- EspenSChied from le * Tr ojans Booster Club meeting, ,«t.:«j u-»u »* oui?:20 p.m., school cafeteria. Election BEACH MAY 29 CITY — Bake silt, 9 a.m., former Beach City Hardware son of Port Washington; I of 3 children. He was given a Mr. and Mrs. William Bryan,; Clarence Burkey of New Phila-i clock, china closet, push lawn 143 Beeves av., Dover, son. | delphia. ty. She is awarded householdj| tore , sponsored by A mer,can L £ - gOOdS and CUStOdy and SUppOrtigion Auxil.ary of We mer W.dder E/.trerr.cly low ti-i'.ion for suUi an enrich:::^, enjoyable s-r- rr.er refresher coune. It's real fruit drink, healthful mi nor.-ci. r bor.ated ... better lot the children • •. they c*rt drink a: much as they want. For pennies * gUis, you can't iSord to fi-s, •-? tr.ii great i'-rrjvicr refrcthcr cc'.r^c in pure pleasure. mower and a 1965 auto. SHERRODSVILLE - Bake sale, 1 to 5, First Nafonal Bank, sponsored by Pythijo \

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