Dover Daily Reporter, January 22, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter

January 22, 1964

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Issue date: Wednesday, January 22, 1964

Pages available: 44

Previous edition: Tuesday, January 21, 1964

Next edition: Thursday, January 23, 1964

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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - January 22, 1964, Dover, Ohio Growing Reporter Acceptance Continues Day After Day f The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION •TTP' VOL 60.    N0.163.    22    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Wednesday, January 22,1964 Serving Over 10,700 Permittee PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTSFreak Mishap Kills Greer Worker Dairy Groups Merge Feb. I; Multi Selected CLEVELAND — Operations of (lie Milk Producers Federation of Cleveland and the Stark County Milk Producers Assn. will be merged Feb, I. This was announced today following adoption of bylaw changes at the MPF annual meeting which concluded 2 years of negotiations for combination of the 2 dairy farmer milk marketing cooperatives. The new organization, to be known as the Milk Producers Federation, will maintain offices in both Cleveland and Canton. Harry Homer of Louisville and Emmett Mutti of Stone Creek were elected by the Stark County board to represent members of the old Canton organization on the board of directors of the new MPF. MPF members re-elected Norman Alger of Mantua, Homer Beery of Seville, Byron Dalton of Wakeman, O., and Allen E. Yoder Jr. of Middlebury, Ind., for 2-year terms as directors. Homer Billman of West Salem, See DAIRY, Pare 6 By Charley Dickens Am el our initial contributors, ^ who prefers to be known es C. Ontrary, believes County Commissioners can solve their budget problems if they have 3 shovels. “They can dig up that buried treasure on the county property," he points out. "At tile north entrance to the Courthouse is a sign in the parking lot which says: ‘Treasure’.” A funny thing happened on the way to swim practice—at the YMCA. Two teenagers were talking about the good idea someone had in inviting the public to the practices, to gym classes and other activities during YMCA Week. They ran through the shower and suddenly stopped at the door to the pool, and looked at each other with red faces. You guessed it—they were dressed, as usual, for practice—no suits! U.S. Seeks Best Global Communications Setup By HOWARD BENEDICT CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) —A new U.S. communications satellite, Relay 2, circled the earth today and may be joined Friday by another, the giant Echo I balloon, as scientists ★ seek the best space system for worldwide radio, television and telephone coverage. Relay 2 shot into orbit from Cape Kennedy Tuesday atop a three-stage Delta rocket. On the satellite’s first orbit, ★ This Has Gone .... - p. '    ■    c    ;    *■ ■ • •/ M-4 rn- W - * ■a'*?' I*    '    V •<- > wa if; Relay 2 'Switchboard' AT GRAND JURY SESSION Two Area Youths t    # Receive Penalties Nancy, of our comics, went Halloweening Monday night because she was sick of goblins' night last October. That reminds us—you can have 365 unbirthday parties this year. It's Leap Year. Oh, yes, we almost overlooked another note by C. Ontrary. He says: "I see they have completed a brand, spanking new palace for the Unemployment Office in Tuscarawas County. It looks like the state and federal government, which finance the office, don’t believe what Gov. James A. Rhodes and President Lyndon B. Johnson are saying about new jobs and prosperity. Our readers are sharp. One called our attention to a Monday accident story giving names and ages of 3 drivers but not the age of a fourth one, who went to the police station to report a collision. Her name? Juanita Abel, our women’s page editor. "It isn’t what you know, but who you know," the reader wrote. Well, we know Juanita Abel. Therefore we can quote a "reliable source" and report that Juanita Abel was born June 28, 1917, and she readily admits to 46. We’re happy to make at least one reader happy by admitting and correcting a goof! A N$w Philadelphia youth and one from Uhrichsville received short jail sentences this morning from Tuscarawas County Common Pleas Judge Raymond Rice following arraignments on indictments returned by the January Grand Jiffy. Jack Clark, 19, of RD I, New Philadelphia, was sentenced to four 2-day weekends in the county jail. Walter Brehm, 19, of RD I, Uhrichsville, received a straight 10-day term for his part in a Nov. 6, 1963, attack on Margaret Brown, 41, of 517% N. Main St., Uhrichsville. Clark received the weekend sentence after it was pointed out by Atty. James R. Barnhouse that the youth is working for a Cleveland machine company under an apprentice training program. Prior to the sentencing, Prosecutor Harlan Spies told the court that he was more critical of Clark than Brehm. Spies stated that Clark had admitted at the Grand Jury session that he had had 15 beers on the The "wait-and-see" game, played about this time each year there is a primary, is nearing the Feb. 5 finale. The Tuscarawas County Republican party reputedly is having the usual difficulty of lining up capable candidates for all the races pending announcements from the Democrat Courthouse regulars. Despite the usual "I’ve not de-See TALES Face 2 Uh'vilie Man 'Critical' In Auto Smashup Richard W. Anderson, 21, of RD I, Uhrichsville, is listed as "critical" today in Twin City Hospital following a one-car accident at 12:30 this morning on County Road 28, just south of Uhrichsville. According to state patrolmen, Anderson suffered a broken right leg and hip, fractured ribs and a punctured lung. A passenger, William E. Brehn, 17, of RD I, Uhrichsville, received face, hand and body iacera-ions. Patrolmen said Anderson lost control of his car while crossing railroad tracks and went off the roadway, flipping over and hitting a tree. The pair reportedly was thrown from the car. They j were taken to the hospital in a Uhrich-Hostettler ambulance. In an accident at 7:30 yesterday morning on County Road 102, north of Dover, Donald Clark, 21, of RD I, Dover, reportedly fell asleep and drove his car off the roadway, breaking off a telephone pole. There was no injury but heavy damage was listed to his car. Clark was cited for excessive speed for conditions. day of the attack. "This," Spies stated, "doesn’t excuse them to take a grandmother out for a joyride. "J think these boys should be penalized and the complaining witness should be also. And I think she has." Judge Rice told Clark that "we want you to realize these incidents are likely to be determinative of your carer and life. You want to make this a better life than this demonstrates. We believe you will." Brehm was told by Judge Rice that "you have your life before you arid you have one black mark. You can make it up." Atty. Barnhouse told the court that he would not like to discuss what happened on the day of the attack since "reporters are present and this has gotten See GRAND JURY, Pare 2 radio communications and a television test pattern were beamed to it from Mojave, Calif. Hie Satellite immediately transmitted the signals back to Mojave and to a station at Nutley, N.J. First intercontinental public television demonstration via Relay 2 had been scheduled today by tile United States Information Agency. But it was called off because of what officials termed "logistic difficulties’* in arranging a planned exchange of greetings between U.S. and Japanese government officials. President Johnson reportedly was to have appeared on the U.S. segment Echo 2, successor to the spec tacular Echo I balloon which orbited in 1960, is scheduled for launching from Vandenberg Air Force Base, Calif., Friday. It is to expand to a diameter of 135 feet in space, and the Unit ed States and Russia have agreed to try to bounce signals off its aluminum skin. It would be their first joint experiment in talking via satellite. Relay 2, an active communications satellite, built by RCA, and Echo 2, which has no electronic parts and serves only as a reflector of signals, are different approaches in a U.S. effort to determine the most effective type of satellite for a global Fund Transfer Is Ruled Legal Phila Woman Heads County Red Cross Unit Mrs. Harold A. Arnold of 821 Zella Ave. NW, New Philadelphia, was approved as Chapter chairman at last night’s Tuscarawas County Red Cross Chapter Board meeting. She succeeds Mrs. William Clendinen, who has moved to Coshocton. Mrs. Ted Warm of 936 3rd St. NW, New Philadelphia, was appointed vice chairman. Mrs. Tim Bichsel, treasurer, reported the county fund drive total was at $5,220 toward a goal of $8,670. Areas in the county not reported are Rush, Salem and Union Townships, Roswell, Dennison and Seven Mile Drive. Principal speaker at an executive directors’ conference in Akron Tuesday was Virgil Sheppard, executive director of the Indianapolis chapter, who reported on the coliseum explosion of Oct. 31 in which 73 lives were lost and 300 injured. Disaster readiness was emphasized and Mrs. Carol Cunningham, local executive secretary, attended. Guido Civiello, water safety chairman, announced that 1964 is the 50th anniversary of Red Cross water safety services. Special events will be planned for observance by the local chapter, he said. An instructor refresher course is being planned for home nursing instructors. Tuscarawas County Prosecutor Harlan Spies, in a letter dated Jan. 21, told the Board of Commissioners that it was his opinion that the $5,000 appropriation and transfer from tile county road fund is proper and legal. The prosecutor, in the letter, reviewed the steps taken by the commissioners with regard to the 1964 budget in which they set up a special fund for the Sheriff’s Department and transferred thereto the $5,000 appropriated from tile county road fund. He noted that tile County Auditor Donald Kinsey, as of Jan. I, had certified that there was in excess of $5,000 in the road fund from fines derived from proceeds of the county courts. As a result of this certification, commissioners, by resolution stated the money would be appropriated to the Sheriff’s Department to be used to equip and compensate a deputy sheriff for the enforcement of highway regulations as stipulated in Section 577 of the Ohio Revised Code. "I believe that this appropriation is proper and legal," the prosecutor stated, "so long as the money is taken from proper funds, as was done in this case, and that this money was made available to the sheriff by proper resolution by County Commissioners." State Examiner Floyd Aultman of Millersburg, stated yesterday, from his office in Akron, that he regarded the $5,000 transfer simply as a matter of bookkeeping and that he was of the opinion it was proper and legal. Hie transfer had been made through a resolution drawn by County Commissioners on Jan. 14, who acted on the advice of their counsel, Asst. Prosecutor James Patrick, after County Engineer Charles R. Young had objected to signing the payroll for a deputy sheriff over whose actions he had no control. After the resolution had been entered in the commissioners’ journal, however, Auditor Donald Kinsey had asked Aultman for his opinion about the legality of the transfer of the money, and last Friday the state examiner said it was his opinion that tile transfer was proper. Section 5577.13 of the Ohio Revised Code states: "In those counties having 40 miles or more of improved intercounty or state highways, the sheriff of each county shall, and in all other counties may, detail one or more deputies for the work of enforcing Sections 5577.01 to 5577.14. The Board of County Commissioners shall appropriate such amount of money annually, from the road fund of the county as is necessary to equip and compen See FUND TRANSFER, Pare 2 space communications system. Most experts believe an eventual network will consist of three to six satellites similar to the Syncom 2 payload launched last year. Syncom satellites orbit 22,300 miles high, where * their relative speeds match that of the earth and they appear to hover over one spot. The higher altitude poses many technical problems, but most engineers are confident they can be overcome. * This Will Go Up.... 13-Story-High Echo ll $20 DENOMINATION Bank More Discovers Bogus Bills AT STRASBURG Strip Mine Forum Slated Rev. William Stauffer will serve as master of ceremonies at the Community Council for Reclamation’s dinner meeting Feb. 7 at 7 p.m. in the Schoenbrunn Room of the Dutch Oven Restaurant in New Philadelphia. There will be an open forum on Ohio and Pennsylvania strip-mine reclamation control. Speakers will include: James Cunningham, Pennsylvania director of the Bureau of Conservation and Reclamation: William Guckert, Allegheny County Sportsmen’s League and member of Land Reclamation Board; John Laud-adio, legislative chairman of the Pennsylvania Federa t i o n of Sportsmen’s Clubs; Representative Charles Mills, and Fred Jones, Pittsburgh Press reporter. Formal invitations also have been issued to LL Gov. John Brown, Fred E. Morr, director of Ohio Department of Natural Resources, Irving I. Dickman, chief of Division of Reclamation, Ohio Department of Natural Resources, along with every (Milo senator and representative. Council Sets Budget For 'ii STRASBURG—Hie annual appropriation ordinance for 1961, totaling $72,744, was approved at last night’s Village Council meeting. Mayor John Studer presided and all members were present. Bills were presented and approved for payment. A resolution was adopted accepting the amounts of money and tax rates as certified by the County Budget Commission. Under suspension of rules, an ordinance also was passed permanently appointing Edwin J. Smith as police officer. Fire Chief Luke Warnes reported on the Jan. 2 fire in the Charles Arter residence at Cindy’s Restaurant, stating there had been $14,000 worth of damages. Mayor Studer reported on Sunday’s meeting of village mayors of Ohio held in Dalton. A meeting date for the Park Board to outline plans for development will be set in February. ON THE INSIDE mmm Around The World ..........6 Dear Abby ..................19 Dr. Alvarez..................21 Dr. Crane ...................21 Goren On Bridge .....  21 Horoscope .................. 21 Obituaries   ..........   2 Sports ....................11-12 Television ...................19 Women’s Page  ........8 DAY BRIGHTENER A small town is a place where a person with a private phone is considered antisocial. Two more counterfeit $20 bills were passed in Dover Monday, Police Chief Garrison G. Groh revealed today, raising to 3 the number discovered to date. A National Bank of Dover teller spotted the last 2 bills, one among deposits of the Boltz Distributing Co., the other from an unknown source. The first bill was passed Saturday afternoon in Marlowe’s Drug Store by a man 5 feet IO and wearing a navy-blue trench coat, a white shirt and a tie. The serial number of all the bills is the same—B 55387080 C, 1950-C series Federal Reserve note. "I would say it’s a pretty good counterfeiting job," bank Cashier A. W. Wagner said. "—At least they’re getting passed okay./The color is a little light for new bills, the engraving is not too bad, just a little light on the backs." Mrs. Edna Boltz, manager of Boltz Distributing, said "We have about IOO stops a day in bars so we don’t know just where we Weathervane YESTERDAY High 49    Low    25 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque,    clear 57 26    .. Chicago, cloudy ... 52 37 Los Angeles, rain .. 59 52 Miami, cloudy ..... 71    69 St. Louis, clear — 68 51 San Fran., rain .... 50 43 Washington, clear . 59 34 TODAY 7 a.m................ 25 RAINFALL Last 24 hours .. none TOMORROW Sunrise ............ 7:44 Sunset ............. 5:32 High 48    Low    42 Forecast: Cloudy, showers, cooler. .72 56 picked up the bill.’* Chief Groh added that a number of counterfeit bills with the same serial number were passed in the Canton-Massillon area just before the first bill turned up here. "It looks like the counterfeiters made a sweep through here after hitting up there,” he said. "This is the first we’ve had in the last 5 or 6 years." A check with local banks and savings and loan companies revealed that no other bad bills have been spotted. !1 Water Hike Gets Dennison Council Okay DENNISON — The proposed $1 water rate increase was passed at last night’s Village Council meeting. No action was taken on the proposal by the Twin City Water Board that Council okay a new filter plant. Council also accepted the financial report for the Water and Sewer Department presented by Donald Coventry. It was pointed out that the report also should contain the fire hydrant rental fee. Information was sought by Garry Norman as to w'hat is necessary to annex 3rd St. Ext. to the village. He was informed that it would be desirable to annex 2nd St. Ext., at the same time and that petitions would be necessary. Council instructed Mayor Donald Huston to meet with State Highway officials to see what would be involved in supplying utilities to the extension. Solicitor Danny Johnson said that a ruling would be necessary from the Court of Common Pleas in regard to the legal aspects of the Twin City Water Board and the original ordinance. Chain Breaks, Shrapnel Hits Ray Lynn, 13 An industrial accident, the kind never supposed to happen, tin* morning claimed the life of Raymond Z. Lynn, 63, of rear 328 E. 2nd St., Dover, a longtime employe of Greer Steel Co. According to a preliminary investigation, Lynn was standing beside his steel rolling mill, a familiar position for tile last several years. A pin in the whirling drive chain apparently snapped, hurtling several links through the steel guard, cutting him down. Several of the links were found in Lynn’s abdomen when his body was X-rayed at Union Hospital. Tuscarawas County Coroner Dr. Philip Doughten ruled death was caused by a massive hemmorhage. Hie mishap occurred at 7 a.m., an hour before Lynn was to end his shift. He died within minutes. Fellow workmen and plant officials said "it sounded like aa explosion when the links went through the steel guards." Workmen added the area around the machine was filled with the deadly shrapnel. Lynn, who ranked ninth in seniority at the Dover plant, began working for Greer in 1928. Chie official stated that "he was one of our best and most dependable employes.’* The accident was tile first industrial fatality in this area for some time. Born at Freeport, a son of th# late Charles and Marietta Re* Lynn, he celebrated his birthday on Jan. 9. Surviving are his widow, tilt See GREER, Fife X Bus Driver Needed Application blanks are available in tile office Jt the executive head of Tuscarawas Valley School for a bus driver in the Mineral City area. Applications for the position, which pays $133 per month, should be made be* fore Feb. 7. Rotary Meeting Set Dover Rotary Club will meet Thursday at 6:30 p.m. in First Methodist Church for its annual rural - urban meeting. Guest speaker will be John Doneth of Michigan State University, who will discuss the tarm use of electronics in production and record keeping of the modern day farmer. Spring Low Bidder Edgar Spring Inc. of New Philadelphia was apparent low bidder on a 4-tenth mile widening and resurfacing of Route 212 in Stark County at yesterday’s bid opening on 13 federal and stat# highway projects by the Ohio Department of Highways. Spring’i hid was $11,084 and the state estimate was $12,700. DeMolay To Meet Tuscarawas Chapter Order of DeMolay will meet tonight at 7:30 in New Philadelphia Masonic Temple. DIDN'T WANT TO GO BACK TO HOSPITAL Mental Patient Slays Lorain Deputy LORAIN, Ohio (AP)-Shout-ing "I’m not going back," a 35-year-old mental patient Tuesday shot and killed the sheriff’s deputy who came to take him to a state mental hospital. Hie mental patient, Elbert Rush of Sheffield Township, later was flushed from his home by tear gas and subdued. Killed was John Palermo, 42, who had gone to Rush’s home on what deputies considered a routine assignment. Armed with a court order sending Rush to the Tiffin State Hospital, Palermo told Rush to get his coat and come along. Rush stepped inside and slammed the door. Palermo, accompanied by auxiliary deputy Eugene Ku-buske, kicked open the door. Rush was inside with a revolv er. ‘‘Put the gun down,” said Palermo, but Rush fired stead. Kubuske dodged behind a snowbank for cover and saw Palermo stagger out and fall to the ground. Rush came to the door then and fired wildly, emptying the revolver. Kubuske went to try to help Palermo. He said he heard him gasp: "Oh my God, I don’t want to die. Get me some help!’’ Then he took a deep breath Kubuske used the cruiser radio to summon help. Hie force that came to his aid included deputies, highway patrolmen and Lorain police. Although Rush dropped the revolver on the porch the officers took no chances. Hiey fired tear gas shells through the windows. Rush came out coughing, his hands in the air. But when two officers went m- and collapsed, never regaining to the porch to bring him down* consciousness.    See    PATIENT,    Page    I ;

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