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Coshocton Times, The (Newspaper) - July 30, 1964, Coshocton, Ohio TELEPHONES BUSINESS OFFICES 622-2837 NEWSROOM 622-1122 The Coshocton Tribune The Latest News in Stories, Photos VOL. 55, NO. 336 full Report of United Preu International COSHOCTON, OHIO 43812, THURSDAY EVENING, JULY 30, 1963 Best of Comics ind Pictorial SEVEN CENTS Senator Raps Crime Shows By STEVEN GERSTEL WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen. Thomas J. Dodd, D-Conn., charged today that prime tele- vision time is still "permeated with programs featuring exces- sive crime, violence, and de- based moral standards." I tional Broadcasting Co. (NBC) and Columbia Broadcasting Sys- tern to explain why there has been no appreciable reduction in violent shows de- spite their pledges two years ago. The senator said that of Dodd, chairman of the Scnatcithree networks, only CBSj subcommittee on juvenile dc- showed an improvement. "Not only did we fail to see an appreciable reduction of vio- lence In new shows but we also linquency, said there was no appreciable reduction of vio- lence in new shows and thati the most violent shows of 1961-j found that the most violent dominate the home shows of 1961-62 season have 62 still screen. been syndicated and are now Dodd's harsh criticism reshown on independent television scheduling was in-jnelworks and Dodd eluded in an opening prepared for delivery as the subcommittee resumed its hear- ings into crime and violence on television. The subcommittee held hear- ings in 1961-62 which, according to Dodd, showed that "network executives consciously fostered a trend toward violence by or- dering mere of it to be included in action-adventure shows pre-j sumably to assure (he niaintc-l nance of high ratings for these] programs. (Page 15. Please) Scientists Sure Ranger-7 Will Land on Moon Dodd summoned executives of the three networks, American Broadcasting Co. (ABC) Na- Negro Leaders Ask Peace Ti After Election By AL KUETTNER NEW YORK (UPI) The Negro leaders of four civil rights groups have called on America's Negroes to forego further racial demonstrations until after the Nov. 3 presiden tial election. Instead, the nation's Negroes were asked to work for the de- feat Republican presidential candidate Barry M. Goldwater. The statement, issued after a "summit conference" of the heads of six civil rights organ- izations, did not say so, but its implications was clear that the leaders felt further demonstra- tions could enhance Gold- water's chances of winning the White House. A second statement was is sued strongly denouncing riot ing and looting by Negroes in recent weeks and rejecting the support of "extremist groups such as Communists." (Page 13. Please) Youth Drowns CLEVELAND (UPI) Larry McGuire, 17, Cleveland, drowned Wednesday while wad ing at Middle Bench. His body washed ashore after a search by Coast Guard officials was abandoned because of rough waters. PASADENA, Calif. (UPD- !America's Ranger-7 spacecraft was racing for the moon today with scientists saying "there is no question" its television cam- eras will take the first close-up pictures of the lunar surface before collision Friday. A successful collision landing and relay of televised pic tures back to earth from Rang- er-7's six "space eyes" would mark an historic first for American space scientists: The first closeup photographs of the moon's face. The photographs could spel success or failure to this coun- try's hopes of landing astro nauts on the moon 'by 1970. If Ranger-7 accomplishes its mission, it would end a six year string of 15 moonshot fail ures. Ranger-7 thundered ikywarc on its mission Tues day from Cape Kennedy, Fla. A delicate midcourse maneuver early Wednesday aimed it to ward a sausage-shaped target area 40 miles Ions and 15 miles wide on the moon's face, named the "sea of clouds." One "terminal to place Ranger-7's television cameras into the best position for photographing the lunar sur- face may or may not be made. A decision on that was expected late today. Rangcr-7 expected to col- lide with the moon at a speed of miles an hour at a.m.. EDT, Friday. About 13'A minutes before impact, televi- sion cameras will be activated and the spacecraft's six cam- eras should transmit back to earth the historic photos. The pictures were expected to tell scientists whether the moon's surface is smooth enough for American space- craft to land on it. U.S. Officer Is Battle Victim SAIGON (UPI) An Ameri-one of three relief aid to this Commu can army officer was killed by Communist machinegun fire to- day as fighting raged for the third consecutive day between rushing toward embattled Ben One of the battalions was ap- parently ambushed this after- government troops and Redi noon south of the district capi- guerrillas only 30 miles north ;tal. of Saigon. I The officers' death raised to A U.S. military spokesman the number of Americans said the American officer die in South Viet Nam since killed as he was accompanyingithe United States began Senator Clair Engle Dies Early Today at Home in Washington nist threatened country in 1961. It increased the number of Americans killed in combat to 174. The Vietnamese defense min- istry estimated that 300 Com- munist rebels have been killed so far in the savage three-day fighting around Ben Cat, most of them by air strikes and ar- tillery fire that pounded the Red columns as they boldly maneuvered across open coun- ry in broad daylight. At least 128 Vietnamese sol- iers have been killed, wound- d or listed as missing in even different clashes within ive miles of Ben Cat, accord- ng to American and Vietnam- ese spokesmen. MISS USA AND Johnson, District of Columbi i entry, was named Miss USA Wednes- day night in the Miss Universe contest at Miami Beach, Fla. From left are Miss Kentucky, Johnna Reid, Miss Alaska, Susan Marlin, Miss USA, Miss Texas Diane Balloun, and Miss Utah, Janet Erik- son. The girls standing were runners-up in the Miss USA contest. (UPI South Wonders Restricting Study Johnson Talks About Running Mate for L6J ATLANTA (UPI) Southern leaders indicated today that President Johnson's chances in Dixie in November hinge on his choice of a running male. These politicians agree that the presidential race probably will be very close in the South but that the "right" vice presi- dential candidate could give the edge to the Democrats in some states. Realizing that the choice was strictly up to the President, they offered some suggestions for "Mr. Right" and a unani- mous nomination for "Mr. Wrong." Without exception, Southern politicians polled by United Press International voiced ob- jection to, or were cool toward, Ally. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy because of his stand and views on civil rights. Peace Corps Director Sar- gent Shriver was the man most frequently mentioned as a vice presidential candidate ac- ceptable to the South, followed, with almost equal sentiment, by Sens. Eugene McCarthy of Wisconsin and Hubert Humphrey of Minnesota and (Page 15. Please) Local Young Man Will Attend Center lor Vocational Training Shows Many Problems! With School COLUMBUS (UPI) A re cently completed survey of re- apportionment and redistricting to bring Ohio in line with the U.S. Supreme Court's decision has pointed out several prob- lems which face the state legislature. The study was conducted by the Political Science Depart- ment of Ohio State University. The high court did not specify what variances would be al- owed the states in this conver- Hope Dims for Trapped Miners CHAMP AGNOLE, France (UPI) Mining experts today abandoned one of two alternate plans for rescuing nine men imprisoned more than 200 feet underground in a chalk mine since Monday. They pinned their hopes on a giant drilling rig capable of boring a shaft big enough to hold a rescue capsule with a man inside. But the threat of more un- derground rockfalls caused workers to proceed with cau tion. Rain and landslides al- ready have hampered opera- tions. Officials estimated rescue was at least 24 hours away, possibly more. This morning Mayor Pierre Socie of Champagnole informed he trapped men rescue work proving "extremely diffi- ult" and that they may have o stick it out longer than ori- inally expected. "They took it pretty well and re in good spirits." he told a ews conference later. There were 14 men caught hen the roof of the chalk line collapsed with a roar in-! ide Mount Rivel near here. Officials feared the five missing men were dead. Plans to attack the mountain long the lines of an aban- oncd air shaft leading near he trapped men were crapped when pick-and-shovel vorkers declared the passage oo dangerous because of weak vails. The first man from the Co- shocton area has been accepted for training in the program pro- vided under the Manpower De- velopment Training Act of 1962. Robert Bebout. 21, left, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Bebout, 355 South Second si., will undergo training at the Mahoning Valley vocational center, which was set up to facilitate Ohio's participa- tion in the retraining program. Handing Mr. Bebout a voucher for travel expenses to the center is Kenneth Martin, local Man- power Development representa- tive. The multi-occupational school, first of its kind in the United Stales, is set up at the Youngs- town Municipal airbase. Mr. Bebout will live on cam- pus, in a dormitory provided by the center, and will receive dur ing his training an allotment of per week plus a subsistence allowance. The center will train 640 young men, ranging in age from 16 through 21, in the current class. Every county in the state will be represented. The local man will he trained for 38 weeks to become a ma chine operator. His training will include performing limited set- ups from Blueprints and the op eration of various machine tool including lathes, grinders, punc! presses, etc. In making the announcement Mr. Martin said. "We are ver; pleased that a local man ha been given this opportunity an feel that under this administra lion's program other local yout will be afforded an opportunit for both education and job train ing. Anyone interested in dcicrmin ing his eligibility under the pro gram is invited to contact th (Pan IS, sion but the study contends it will fall between 10 to 20 per cent. Using a 15 per cent variance figure, the study showed that 13 of the state's 23 Congressional districts either exceed or are below this figure. The 2nd, 3rd, llth, 12th. 14th and 16th districts all top the 15 per cent mark, while the 4th, 5th, 8th, 10th, 15th. 18th and 20th were sub-average. Ohio's 24th seat in Congress is filled by an elected at-large representative. The state joins with Connecticut, Maryland and Texas, as the only states elect- ing an at-large representative. The 1951 redistricting act, Officials Today WASHINGTON dent Johnson meets with more than 200 local and county school officials today to discuss a wide range of problems, in- cluding the effects of the new civil rights law. The p.m. EOT session at the White House was intended as a give-and-take discussion of such matters as vocational edu- cation, school dropouts, work projects, the anti-poverty pro- gram, and implementing the new rights law. WASHNGTON (UP) Sen. Clair Engle died unexpectedly today. He was 53. Engle, a California Demo- crat, died shortly after 3 a.m. EDT at his Washington home'i some 11 months after suffering a brain tumor. He had an- nounced his retirement from the Senate because of the ef- fects of the brain ailment. The veteran senator, a mem- ber of Congress for 21 years and of the Senate for 16 years had failed to respond fully to at least two operations al-i though he was able to make a few rare appearances in the Senate for important votes- such as on the civil rights bill. He was brought to the Sen- ate in an ambulance to vote for a move to cut off a south- ern filibuster against the bill. His presence made it one ofj the few times that all 100 sena- tors were present. The Califccnia Democrat had intended to seek re-election in spite of his illness, but ulti- mately decided to bow out of the Democratic primary. Former White House Press Secretary Pierre Salinger won a close race with California state Controller Alan Cranston for nomination to Engle's seat in the primary last month. Engle had served in the Sen-j ate since 1958. Prior to that he WASHINGTON (UPI) The bulk of the additional U.S. troops being sent to South Viet Nam will be there within the next three months, administra- tion sources said today. It will be six months, how- ever, before the build-up is completed. Smaller continents (Page 6, Please) which provided the state with A Tu its 23rd district, was the last wth busmess and labor grouP5' time the Ohio General Assem- bly acted to correct inequities in the redistricting system. Since the 1900 census, which showed Ohio with a population of and 21 seats in the lower house of Congress, the state has steadily increased in (Page 15, Please) Civil Rights Suits Are Filed BIRMINGHAM, Ala. The federal government sought massive restaurant desegrega- tion in its first court action un- der the new civil rights law Wednesday and Negroes asked for blanket school integration in the heart of Alabama. The public accommodations suit was filed by the Justice Department against 15 restau- rants at Tuscaloosa and re- quested a preliminary injunc- tion preventing the establish- ments from pursuing "the pol- icy and practice. .of discrimi- nating against Negroes." Several defendants in the suit said they had not complied with the new law because of threats by whites. C. D. Daven- port, executive vice president of the Tuscaloosa Chamber of Commerce, said it was "com- mon knowledge that the man- agement of more than one place has been threatened for complying with the law." Asst. U.S. Ally. E. Ray Acton promised to "look into that an- gle of it." _ At Montgomery, federal dis- Hurricane-itrict Frank M- Johnson Easterly Wave Being Checked The conference was set spent 15 years in the House, along the lines of meetings the chairman of the Interior Committee just before his election to the Senate. He (Page 15, Please) President has held recently Health Benefits Tacked on Bill WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen- Earlier this week, Johnson met with a group of presidents of land grant colleges and univer- sities on agricultural matters. In a related development, the White House announced that Johnson had called a confer- ence Aug. 13 of 80 state univer- sity presidents and other top educators for what was de- scribed as a administration forces were of ideas" on how to approach' state and regional problems. Johnson called the August meeting "an intellectual convo- cation of the states.'' White House Press Secretary George E. Reedy said the con- ference was designed primarily to inform the various universi- ties about studies of regional and state problems which have been conducted by the individu- al institutions. Missing Checks Being Cashed in Columbus Area COLUMBUS (UPI) The Highway Patrol and Columbus police were alerted today for worth of state pay- checks taken from State Auditor Roger W. Tracy's office. The state auditor said the 576 checks apparently were thrown into a waste basket at the data processing center be- cause they were incorrectly made out. The checks were filled in with the amount owed with serial numbers ranging from to The first forged check was lining up today behind a noticed Tuesday as it was being promise plan to tack health processed along with other can- __11__] _ U__1__ benefits to a billion Social China Rejects Soviet Proposal For Conference By HENRY SHAPIRO MOSCOW (UPI) Commu- nist China has rebuffed a new Soviet attempt to arrange a conference of Communist par- ties to deal with the Sino-Soviet split, it was disclosed today. Shortly after it was learned here that the Soviet Union had asked the Chinese Communists and 24 other Red parties to meet on the split the New China news agency disclosed the Chinese rejection. The Chinese Communist par- ty central committee sent a letter to Moscow two days ago refusing to take part in such a meeting, the agency said in a dispatch monitored in London. "We will never take part in any international meeting, or or any preparatory meeting for it, which you call for the pur- pose of splitting the interna- tional Communist the Communist Chinese reply said. Under the Soviet plan the 26- party session would have been preliminary to a full scale meeting of the world's more than 90 communist parties. The Communist Chinese re- (Page 6, Please) Trains Collide In Marysville MARYSVILLE (UPI) Two w'lth Housc Security expansion bill passed by the House. The plan would offer the na- tion's elderly an option of either basic hospitaliation and home nursing care benefits, or a size- able increase in cash retire- ment benefits. It would be fi- nanced through higher payroll taxes. The behind-the-scenes move to force a vote this election celled checks at the auditor's office. At least 20 others turned up since then totaling Besides local police and the Highway Patrol, Tracy notified the Ohio Bankers' association, the Ohio Council of Retail Mer- chants, the Columbus Clearing House Association and the state Treasurer's office. The checks, some made out 'to school districts and state funds, were in amounts from S50 to Those cashed were year on some version of Presi-i Ident Johnson's sr50 lo health care plan under Social far" "rned checks cashed bear three differ-1 Securitv New York Central freight trains collided at the Main St. cross- ing here Wednesday, halting automobile traffic. momentum j Wednesday of a bill to hike pension bene- fits for nearly 20 million elder citiens. Bv a vote of 388 to 8. the ent forgeries of Tracy's hire and were made out to three! different people. The checks were cashed byj persons using stolen identifica-i Next in tlic AUGUST 2INO Issuo Dollars Without Taxes: No one was injured in approved the bill to lib- mcnt storc chargc carcl tnat crash in which the caboose and crahze benefits for persons rcportcd ]ost in April. two cars of one train and the ccivmg old age. disability and: investigation showed engine of the other were de-jsurvivors benefits, and expand] cnccks wcre thrown into tion. including a Lazarus depart HOWTHOSEFOUNDATIONS GIVE AWAY BILLIONS railed. Railroad officials said one of he trains had stopped and was lunter planes will fly into the tropical Atlantic again today to check a strong easterly took "under study" a suit seek- ing blanket desegregation of the Montgomery County public wave that is threatening to system, which includes come the season's firstlropicaljlne capital's city schools. Filed storm. on behalf of seven Negro chil 'This easterly wave is soidren- lhc suit complained tha close to becoming a officials had failed to the Social Security system toj bring in an additional 600.000; persons. (Page 6. Please) preparing to switch onto a sid-l The measure would add fire- ng when a 43-car Columbus-to- Kenton freight train rammed in- to its rear. men, policemen and self-em- ployed physicians to the pro- gram. Schools in County Open Sept. 1; City Week Later Tire first day of school foriOct. 30; Thanksgiving. Nov. 26 Coshocton county pupils in Christmas, close Dec 24 Atlanta Weather Fair and cool tonight, low 55- 63. Sunny ami a little warmer Friday. Temperatures High Wednesday. 81: low 67. Year ago, high 88: low 59. High Low Filnidom't Aficnt 007: SEAN PRIVATE LIFE OF THE AMAZING "JAMES BOND" Attack on Mifirninm: NEW HOPE FOR HEADACHE SUFFERERS 1964-65 term will be Sept. 1. j Jan Easter. for the Coshocton citv Charleston. S.L. act on desegregation petitions by Negroes. Fear 200 Drowned storm that it will only take a minor intensification to make it tropical storm forecast- er Neal Frank said. At last reports, the disturb-) DACCA, East Pakistan (UP) ance was located near 200 persons were miss- 23 north, longitude 59.5 and feared drowned follow- and was moving west north-ling the capsizing of a launch westward about 18 knots. This is about miles southeast of Miami. carrying about 225 passengers on the Padma River 40 miles from here Tuesday night As for the Coshocton city schools, the opening will not be until a week later, Sept. 8. 16 19: last day of school. May 29.Dcs City schools County fair.. El Paso County teachers will mectlfrom noon Wednesday. Oct. 7. with the principals at their re- spective buildings on Aug. 31 but pupils will not report until the following day. Vacation schedules arc a< fol- lows; until following Monday morning; EOTA meeting, Oct. 30; Thanks- giving. Nov. 26-27; Christmas, close Dec. 23 and reopen Jan. York Washington's birthday. Feb. 22; j Raleigh i Raster, April 1619 Baccalaurc ,San County schools Labor day.jatc will bo May 30 and com- Spokane Sept. 7; county fair, Oct. 7-89, EOTA meeting at Stcubenville, mencemcnt May 31. Last day of school will be June 3. 88 81 87 83 84 82 85 89 91 88 79 Washington Wichita ...............96 Indianapolis Los Angeles Miami New Orleans 72 61 77 63 60 63 82 70 64 69 59 72 74 I Maharani of Sikkim: HOPE FROM AMERICAN COKD TO ORIENTAL QUEEN Plue Other Features In with your copy of IhO TRIBUNE
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