Dover Daily Reporter, January 3, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter

January 03, 1964

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Issue date: Friday, January 3, 1964

Pages available: 40

Previous edition: Thursday, January 2, 1964

Next edition: Saturday, January 4, 1964

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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - January 3, 1964, Dover, Ohio The Reporter's Outstanding Lineup Of Features Yours For The Reading! VOL. 60. NO. 147.    20    PAGES. HOMB EDITION Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Friday, January 3, 1964 Serving Over 10,700 Familia* PHONE 4-2167    7    CENTS Strasburg Fire Fought For 2 Hours ST*rtASBURG — Eighteen Volunteer firemen spent 2 hours Thursday fighting a fire which heavily damaged the living quarters of the Charles Arter family at the rear of Cindy’s Restaurant on Route 21 just north of here. The fire, which originated about 12:30 p.m. in a clothes dryer, according to firemen, wreaked havoc in all of the Ar-ters’ quarters but the recreation room. Several bedrooms, an office, living room and bathroom were ruined. The restaurant, operated by the Arters, also was smoke damaged and will be closed until Sunday. “The worst thing about the fire is that our son, Chuck, lost all of his trophies and they can’t be replaced,” Mrs. Arter said. The son, 17, is a well-known accordionist who has won state and national honors and was See FIRE, Page S ★ Worldwide Pact Is Urged U.S. Studies Soviet 'Peace' Proposal Strasburg firemen inspect damage to the Charles Arter residence gutted Thursday afternoon. Firemen inspect internal walls in the burned-out pantry. One is seen* at the left and the other within the wall at the right. Preparations In Last Stage For Pope's Trip Associated Press Writer VATICAN CITY (AP) - Pope Paul VI came today to the eve of his history-making pilgrimage to the Holy Land. Throughout the Vatican, last-| minute details T the papal trip i were being attended to. At Rome’s Fiumicino Airport, I the new four-engine DCS that ! will carry the Pope to Amman, Jordan, Saturday was readied for its final test flight. The Jordanians hung the ancient walls of Jerusalem’s Old City with flags. Jordan’s government called out a fourth of its security forces, including two brigades of tough desert troops, to patrol the papal routes. In the Israeli sector of Jerusalem, yellow and white Vatican flags were mingled along main streets with Israel’s blue and white Star of David flag. Police Minister Bechor Shitrit See TRIP, Page 2 Budget Unit Asks Itemized' Review By Health Board By Joe Woerdeman Daily Reporter Staff Writer The Tuscarawas County Budget Commission yesterday de-cided to return a proposed 1964 budget to the County Health Board, asking that it be more specifically itemized. That being done, the commis- I Are Injured In Collision Near Midvale Three persons were hospitalized, another injured and one driver is expected to be cited in a headon auto-pickup truck accident on County Road 63, south of Midvale, at 12:45 p.m. yesterday. It was one of 6 accidents investigated by state patrolmen within the last 24 hours. Listed as “fair” in Twin City Hospital are Harold Goudy, 25, of Powhatan, driver of the car, who suffered a skull fracture; Fred Marshall, 21, a passenger, who received a fractured left foot, and Willid Holloway, 60, of Bowerston, a passenger in the truck.who suffered a fractured left arm. All had multiple body and face lacerations and contusions. According to patrolmen, Goudy lost control of his car on an icy spot in the road and skidded into the oncoming truck, driven by Marion Holloway, 26, of Bowerston. The younger Holloway was treated at Twin City Hospital for shoulder, knee and arm injuries. All were taken to the hospital in a Uhrich-Hostettler ambulance. One accident un Route 212, east of Route 8, led to another at the same spot yesterday at 3 p.m. and 2 young drivers and father of one were ticketed for court apearances. Gary Garber, 22, of RD I, Mineral City, was cited for driving left of center after his car skidded and slammed into a vehicle driven by Arden Moore Jr., 16, of Somerdale. Garber sustained knee bruises. While patrolmen were investi- Sting th# accident, a vehicle Iven bv John Rice, 16, of East See MIDVALE, Pare 2 nj Weathervane YESTERDAY High 37 Low 33 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low PT. Albuquerque, clear . 57 31 ,. Chicago, cloudy — 43 39 .. Cleveland, clear ... 38 34 ,, Los Angeles, clear . M M .. Miami, cloudy ..... 63 54 .. New York, clear ... 37 37 Pittsburgh, clear .. 34 M .. St. Louis, clear — 68 44 .. San Fran., clear ... 63 48 .. Washington, clear . 48 34 • • TODAY 7 a.m......... . . . . 35 SNOW Last 24 hours ..... None TOMORROW Sunrise ............ 7:51 Sunset ............ 5:11 High 38    Low    28-34 Forecast: Fair and cool. Tax Dispute Meeting Set County officials have agreed to meet with Canton officials Tuesday at I p.m. in Canton to discuss a possible settlement of problems arising from the recent tax exemption granted to Canton Waterworks Department on land owned in Tuscarawas County. By telephone conversation today, Morgan W. Roderick, assistant city solicitor of Canton, who presented Canton’s appeal to the Board of Tax Appeals, and Treasurer Victor Martinelli agreed on the time. Previously Assistant Prosecutor James Patrick, who is acting as legal counsel for the county, had informed Martinelli he would accompany him to Canton for the discussion. GirTs Dash Brings Help For Grandma A little girl galvanized shoppers in Dover’s business district yesterday afternoon into shocked immobility. No one who saw the face of screaming, panic-stricken Gloria Gay Swinderman, IO, as she ran down the street to summon her parents will forget it for a long time. Gloria had been shopping with her grandmother, Mrs. Myrtle •Swinderman, 69, of 413Ms N. Tuscarawas Ave. and, as they were leaving a shoe store at 219 W. 3rd St., Mrs. Swinderman fell unconscious, and struck her head against a door. Gloria bent to help her grandmother, who lay unmoving. Then the girl raced to the VFW on Cherry St. for her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert R. Swinderman of 434 Race St. They were at the stricken woman’s side in minutes and then police and firemen arrived. The later administered oxygen and after Mrs. Swinderman became conscious she was taken to Union Hospital in a Meese ambulance. Today Mrs. Swinderman, mother of Jack, Dover High basketball coach, and Dale, former school board member and city recreation director, is listed as “fair.” Cause of her illness has not been disclosed. sion said it will then call for a special meeting with the board to attempt a satisfactory solution to the financial problems which the board contends it faces in the present year. Action of the budget commission, composed of Auditor Donald Kinsey, Treasurer Victor Martinelli and Prosecutor Harlan Spies, followed receipt of a letter, dated Dec. 30, from Dr. Leslie L. Lawrence, board of health secretary, announcing a 6-area cutback in county health services beginning Feb. 15, if approximately $34,513 in additional funds are not allowed in the 1964 budget. The commission had been caught by surprise by the board’s proposed drastic cutback, especially since the proposed 1964 budget had not been disapproved by them. The budget was approved by the health board on Nov. 9, but the budget commission did not receive it until mid-November. Martinelli said yesterday he could not understand why the board had submitted such a budget which estimated 1964 expenditures at $110,270 and receipts at $81,206, with a difference at $34,513. Kinsey and Spies agreed that the $34,513 seemed to correspond very closely to the additional sum which could have been anticipated by the health board had the additional 2-tenths mill levy for operating expenses not been rejected by the county in the Nov. 5 vote. (The county, at the same time, voted for the renewal of a 3-tenths mill operating levy which last year provided the health district with an estimated $49,500.) See BUDGET, Pare 2 Death Claims Muehlhoffer, Union Leader Raymond M. Muehlhoffer, 60, operator of Ideal Distributing Co. at Roswell and international president of the 25,000-member Metal Polishers International Union and national second vice president of the Metal Trades Council of AFL-CIO, died Thursday in Union Hospital following a lengthy illness. Born in New Philadelhpia, a son of the late Henry and Alice Grimm Muehlhoffer, he resided in Cleveland for a number of years. Since 1948 he has maintained a union office in Cincin- See MUEHLFOFFER, Pare 2 Baltic Man Released Daniel Kinsey of Baltic was released following a hearing yesterday in Central County District Court on non support of 2 children. Kinsey told Judge Clarence Ferrell that because of a back injury he had been unable to work and now cannot find employment. 2 Brothers Draw Fines Raymond and Walter Emery, brothers of RD I, New Philadelphia, were each fined $25 and costs and sentenced to 3 days in jail yesterday on petty larceny charges. New Philadelphia Mayor Joseph Pritz handed down the sentence with this admonition: “I’ve j treated you lenient this time, but ! don’t make the mistake of showing up in my court again.” Raymond, 25, was charged with theft of gasoline from a truck owned by A. C. Packer Inc. Wednesday night. Walter, 20, who at first pleaded not guilty and switched to guilty, was charged with taking a Salvation j Army fund canister at Barney’s Tavern the same night. Investigation of the latter incident led to discovery of the first. rn r .. News I Briefs |i WASHINGTON (AP) - The Agriculture Department has approved an application by the Continental Grain Co. for an export subsidy on 12,862,500 bushels of Durum type wheat for sale abroad, presumably to the Soviet Union. The wheat will come from surplus government stocks. Income Tax Time Again As you know, the season for filing 1963 Federal Income Tax returns is now with us. In an effort to give assistance to area citizens, an Internal Revenue agent will be available to answer questions at the Miracle Lane Plaza office on Fridays from 8:15 a.m. to 5 p.m. during the filing season. Telephone assistance may be obtained by calling 4-2023. The annual Income Tax School will be held Tuesday, Jan. 14, at 7 p.m. in Canton Lincoln High auditorium. The public is invited to attend with no admission charge, and those who plan to assist others in the preparation of individual tax returns are especially urged to attend. Sen. Barry Coldwater (below), Arizona Republican, is expected to make official today hi* plans to run for the GOP Presidential nomination. New York Gov. Nelson Rockefeller (above) already has avowed his candidacy, ★ ★ Coldwater To Make Twin Declaration By WALTER R. MEARS Associated Press Writer PHOENIX, Ariz. (AP)—Sen. Barry Goldwater—whose name means conservatism across America—will declare himself a candidate for the Republican presidential nomination today, a source close to the Arizona lawmaker said. At the same time, the Coldwater associate said, the senator will announce plans to file for his third Senate term. Coldwater will make his twin declarations at a private meeting with Arizona Republican leaders and a patio news conference at his sprawling, hillside home overlooking Phoenix. The senator was said to feel he must formally enter the presidential race because of the groundswell of support and the hundreds of thousands of campaign dollars raised by his conservative followers across the nation. Johnson Budget Shy Of Estimate JOHNSON CITY, Tex. AP)— President Johnson’s new budget will be in the neighborhood of a record $100 billion, but he hopes to cut red ink spending below the current level. The budget estimate for fiscal 1965, disclosed Thursday night by a White House source, is less than anticipated. Still, it will be a new peak for government spending. Soon after taking office Johnson suggested he would have difficulty keeping the spending total below $102.5 billion or $103 billion. He blamed unavoidable increases already authorized by Congress. The reduced figure Is in keeping with the economy drive he has called for since then. Balanced against the $100 billion spending total for the government year that begins July I DAY BRIGHTENER If the shoe fits, it’s about two sizes too big for her. will be forecast revenues of more than $90 billion. Johnson will tell Congress that revenues on this scale are dependent on early enactment of an $11 billion tax cut retroactive to Jan. I. The combination of Johnson’s spending and revenue predictions would yield an indicated deficit of less than $10 billion. A year ago, the late President John F. Kennedy recommended fiscal 1964 spending of $98.8 billion,a new high. Kennedy forecast revenues of $86.9 billion See JOHNSON, Page 2 ON THE INSIDE Around The World ..........12 Dear Abby .........  17 Doctor Writes ..............19 Dr. Crane ..................19 Churches ...................6-7 Goren Or Bridge ............5 Horoscope ...................19 Hospital News ........  12 Sports ...........  13-14 Television ...................17 Women’s Pages  ........8-9 But the source said Coldwater plans to hang onto the insurance of another Senate bid. Filing deadline for the Arizona primary is July IO—three days before the GOP National Convention opens in San Francisco to choose the party’s presidential standard bearer. Goldwater called 27 top Arizona Republicans to his Phoenix home to tell them of his plans. After he talks to them in his spacious study, he’ll hobble to the patio to tell the nation his decision. The private gathering was scheduled for ll a.m., Mountain Standard Time, the outdoor news conference a half hour later. Goldwater’s right foot is still in a cast after surgery to remove a calcium deposit from his heel. Should Goldwater capture the presidential nomination, the source said, he would withdraw from the senatorial field. Arizona Atty. Gen. Robert Pickrell has ruled Goldwater could run for both offices. But the senator has said repeatedly he will not. When then-Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson ran for both the vice presidency and the Senate in 1960, Goldwater accused him of political trickery. Word of Goldwater’s plans confirmed what political odds-makers had assumed all along —that the senator would carry his conservative banner into the race for the White House. Agreements In Territorial Disputes Is Aim By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER AP Diplomatic Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - Top U.S. officials began a careful study today of a reported new proposal from Soviet Premier Khrushchev for a worldwide pact pledging peaceful settlement of international disputes over territory. The proposal was made by the Soviet leader in messages Thursday to President Johnson and other world leaders. Secretary of State Dean Rusk said while it was being translated into English that in its emphasis oil„ peaceful settlement it seemed to be in line with a long established U.S. policy. Rusk said the 21-page message would be carefully studied. President Johnson is getting a complete text delivered to him at his ranch in Texas. The message evidently is part of the Soviet peace offensive which Khrushchev undertook with the beginning of the new year. This parallels a peace drive opened this week by Johnson with a call for breakthroughs toward East • West agreement. Rusk told a news conference Thursday that the toited States 4will begin work shortly with the Allied governments principally interested in German issues — See ‘PEACE*, Pare 2 Helwick Gets New Contract At Strasburg STRASBURG — Maurice Helwick, who has been superintendent of the local school system 13 years, was given another 4-; year contract, until July I, 1968, when the Board of Education met last night. He was superin-! tendent of the Stone Creek : schools for 9 years prior to coming here. Helwick was instructed to contact the Powers Heating Co. to reset calibration in the different classrooms for uniform heat. In other action by the board, Walter Hafner was re-elected president and William Patton was named vice president. Mrs. Jack Corns was selected as clerk. The second Tusesday of each month at 7 p.m. was set as the meeting date. A policy was adopted requiring all male teachers to wear a shirt, tie and coat during the winter class periods and a shirt and tie during the summer. Other members attending included the 2 new members, Robert Freitag and Fred Yenny, and Jack Corns. A special meeting was set for Jan. ll at 9 a.m. Bartolas Overruled In Permit Squabble Byron Bartolas, operator of Barney’s Tavern in New Philadelphia, was overruled Thursday in his motion to vacate the judgment and final order of Nov. 18 by Common Pleas Court, upholding a previous order by the Ohio Liquor Control Commission, suspending his D-l, D-2 and D-3 licenses for IOO days. Common Pleas Judge J. H. Lamneck overruled the motion on the court’s finding that it was “not well taken.’’ Through his counsel on Nov. 27 Bartolas, in his motion, argued that the Common Pleas Court order of Nov. 18 had been based on insufficient evidence and was contrary to law. After taking the motion under advisement, Lamneck yesterday delivered a 54-page opinion. “The issue in this case.’’ Lamneck wrote, “is not whether this court would find the same facts to exist as the commission did if the court had heard the oral testimony of the witnesses, but the issue is whether or not the finding of the commission is supported by reliable, probative and substantial evidence. “The testimony of the (minor) girl being unequ i and unimpeached,’’ the judge do- See BARTOLAS, Parr 2 \ ;

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