Dover Daily Reporter, January 31, 1964 : Front Page

Publication: Dover Daily Reporter January 31, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - January 31, 1964, Dover, Ohio The Associated Press Is The Exclusive News Service of The Reporter In Tuscarawas County VOL 60. NO. 171.    36    PAGES. The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia. Ohio, Friday, January 31, 1964 Serving Over 10,700 Families PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTSLiquor Agents Cite 3 In 'Raids Johnson Urges 'Helping Hand' To ITS. Farmers WASHINGTON (AP) - President Johnson told Congress today the government should extend a bigger helping hand to tile nation’s farmers. He called for broader federal payments to them and urged efforts for reducing rural poverty. Hie President sent his views to Capitol Hill in a special farm message. In taking a firm stand in support of federal intervention in agriculture, he may have laid down the line for his party’s election-year battle on the farm issue. He asked for revival of part of the controversial Bran-nan Plan. Many Republicans and some farm groups want the government to make a gradual withdrawal from government price, production and marketing control programs for agriculture. Johnson’s proposals for commodity programs contained no surprises for farm leaders. They were in line with those advanced last year by the late President John F. Kennedy and by Secretary of Agriculture Orville L. Freeman. Key recommendations included: —Changes in the commodity programs for cotton, wheat, milk and potatoes. The revisions are aimed at improving the income of tile producers of these products and at strengthening the family farm. —A five-year extension of the Food for Peace program and an expansion of the domestic food stamp program. More than $12 billion in farm surpluses is moved to needy countries under the Food for Peace plan. The stamp plan enables needy persons to buy increased quantities of food at regular grocery stores. —Greater use of human and material resources in rural America under programs aimed at combatting poverty, largely through greater emphasis on the Agriculture Department’s rural areas development pro-See FARMING, Page 12 Verna Glazier of New Philadelphia was severely injured when she was thrown from this car in a collision yesterday afternoon. Philo Woman Loses Leg After Mishap The force of a collision in Dover yesterday was so heavy it stopped a driver’s wristwatch and injured a New Philadelphia woman so severely that her right leg had to be amputated today. Verna Glazier, 76, of 406 Front St. SE, was a passenger in a car driven by Clarence D. Stiffer, 75, of 650 Ray Ave. NW, New Philadelphia, who, police said, disregarded a stop sign at Race and E. 13th Sts. His auto was struck on the right side by a panel truck driven by John W. Amos, 21, of 1411 Chestnut St., Dover. Stiffler was driving south on Race St. and Amos east on 13th St. Mrs. Glazier, according to police, sustained a multiple frac- See WOMAN, Page 2 'STRIKE' EXPECTED SUNDAY Scientists Aim Ranger A t Moon Ronald Pissocra ★ Ron Pissocra | Takes New Post S. J. Reeves this morning announced that Ronald Pissocra of 403 E. 18th St., Dover yfill assume the duties of secretary-manager of Reeves Realty Co. of Dover, effective Monday. Pissocra, 32, will conclude more than 7 years of service today as Union Hospital’s business manager and assistant administrator. He will succeed Walter Rees of 327 Grant St., Dover, who has been connected with the Reeves’ interests in Dover most of his life. He has been secretary-man-ager of Reeves Realty since its founding in 1920. Rees will retire. Pissocra, a Goshen native and 1949 graduate of Midvale High, earned his bachelor’s degree in See PISSOCRA, Page 2 PASADENA, Calif. (AP) — Space scientists reaimed the off - course camera - carrying Ranger 6 by remote control early today and later said “we probably will hit the moon.’* Dr. William Pickering, director of Jet Propulsion Laboratory, which is controlling the flight, said “the midcourse correction seemed normal.” “Everything continues to look very good,” said Pickering. “On the basis of information radioed back by the spacecraft, I can say that we probably will hit the moon.” Signals pointing the spacecraft dead center at the moon and igniting its small booster rocket were flashed 101,000 miles across space at 12:30 a.m., almost 17 hours after the launching at Cape Kennedy, Fla. At I a.m., officials announced that the signals had been received by the spacecraft and that the 50-pound-thrust booster rocket had ignited. Plans called for this to in- See RANGER, Page 12 Lee Bierie County Heart Fund % Heads Launch Drive Dover Adds $1,600 In Mothers' March Mrs. James Lonergan, Dover chairman for the Mother’s March of Dimes, reported that $1,600 was raised here Wednesday night. County Chairman Pete Range and Mrs. Nell Brady and Mrs. Kenneth Kirkendall, New Philadelphia chairmen, reported $2,-170 collected there. However, the chairmen noted that these figures are incomplete inasmuch as several captains had not yet reported and some envelopes which had been sent in had not yet been totaled. 8-Inch Deep Creek Claims Area Tot, W2 GNADENHUTTEN—Dean Pat-trick Kinsey, I Vi, of RD 2, Uhrichsville, was pronounced dead on arrival yesterday in Dr. Thomas Ogden’s office here after he apparently drowned in a small creek near his home. The tot, son of Mr. and Mrs. Loren Kinsey, was found face down in the stream at approximately 3:30 p.m., after the mother noticed he was missing. Mrs. Kinsey, the former Barbara Meechan, told sheriff deputies that the child had been playing in the backyard with a brother, Duane, 4, and a sister, Debbie, 6. According to Deputy Sam Bon! faut, the creek was approximately 8 inches deep and only 3 feet wide. There was a 2-foot high bank, however. Michael R. Osburn of North Carolina, a visitor in the area, administered mouth-to-mouth resuscitation after the infant was See TOT, Page 2 Weathervane YESTERDAY High 36    Low 20 The Weather Elsewhere High Low Pr. Albuquerque, clear . 53 24    .. Chicago, cloudy .. Cleveland, cloudy Los Angeles, clear Miami, cloudy ... New York, clear . Pittsburgh, cloudy St. Louis, rain ..... 50    38 San Fran., clear    ...    52    47 Washington, clear    .    50    26 41 34 35 26 63 50 70 69 40 28 37 23 .24 27 TODAY 7 a.m.......... RAINFALL Last 24 hours .. none TOMORROW Sunrise ............ 7:37 Sunset ............. 5:43 High 40    Low 34 Forecast: Cloudy and mild. Lee Bierie of 435 E. 3rd St., Dover, Tuscarawas County Heart Fund chairman for 1964, launched the campaign last night at a meeting for area chairmen in Union Hospital. Bierie is associated with his father-in-law, Harry Meese, in the operation of Meese Funeral Home. A 1958 graduate of New Philadelphia High, he was graduated from Pittsburgh Institute of Mortuary Science in 1962. Married to the former Judy Meese, they have 2 children, Lee-Ann, 2, and Charles, 9 months. Bierie is the ninth consecutive Highway Work Is Discussed At Sugarcreek SUGARCREEK — Earl Nelson, superintendent of the New Philadelphia Highway division, discussed the department’s plans for relocating Route 39 between Shanesville and Walnut Creek, at Wednesday’s luncheon meeting of the Sugarcreek BGsiness-men’s Assn. The relocation is scheduled for fiscal year 1965, which begins July I. Nelson said the relocation of Route 39, bypassing Sugarcreek and Shanesville, is being contemplated, but no plans will be made until the completion of Interstate 77. The possibility of straightening and widening Route 93 between Route 16, north of West Lafayette, to Route 250 near Beach City was discussed. Nelson explained the traffic count was not high enough to warrant such a project, which would cost an estimated $3 million, in the near future. Approximately 40 attended the meeting in the Sugarcreek Hotel, including representatives from Shanesville and Baltic civic organizations. DAY BRIGHTENER TV-wise youngster, describing substitute teacher he didn’t like: “He’s our Brand X teacher.** member of the Dover Junior Chamber of Commerce to head up the drive. Numerous activities have been planned throughout the county during February, proclaimed “Heart Month,” prior to the “Heart Sunday” door-to-door canvass Feb. 23. Mrs. John Ciereszewski will head the Dover heart campaign committee comprised of Mrs. William Goodwin, Mrs. Ralph McKee, Mrs. Alva Taylor, Mrs. Glen Holzworth and Mrs. Joe Erdelac. In New Philadelphia, Mrs. David Lewis and Mrs. Arthur Zurcher will co-chairman the drive. Mrs. Maryon Dugan of Uhrichsville, with assistance from the Business & Professional Women, will conduct the canvass in the Twin Cities, Gnadenhutten, Port Washington, Newport and Tuscarawas. Other area chairmen are: Mrs. Ben Limbacher of Strasburg; Mrs. Harry Hill of Wainwright; Mrs. Ralph Cronebaugh of Stone Creek; Mrs. Ralph Deetz of RagersVille; Mrs. Don Graham of RD I, New Philadelphia, (Roswell); Mrs. Ralph Miller of Sugarcreek; Mrs. Dillon Baker of Bolivar; Mrs. Eugene Des- See HEART, Page 2 ★ AT CLEVELAND Violence Marks School Picketing CLEVELAND (AP) — This city’s tense racial situation, triggered by a school integration dispute, eased somewhat today following the most violent racial demonstration seen here in several years. Civil rights groups announced they would make no further effort for the time being to picket a public school in “Little Italy on the East Side, scene of tile day-long unrest Thursday. However, the United Freedom Movement, a civil rights group, said there would be picketing and sit-ins at the downtown School Board headquarters. The UFM said it rejected a board proposal for settling the crisis and said a new program of direct action was planned to support demands for immediate integration of Negro pupils transported by bus from overcrowded Hazeldell School to three predominantly white schools. More than 400 people, aroused by the civil rights groups threat- County's Liquor Sales During '63 Hit $1,081855 Sales at the 4 state liquor stores in Tuscarawas County last year amounted to $1,083,855 as the Ohio Department of Liquor Control set a new annual all-time dollar volume record of $277.5 million. Director Donald D. Cook said today the Tuscarawas County figure compared with $1,077,504 county sales in 1962. Wholesale orders in the county accounted for $447,676, with retail sales amounting to $636,-178. Handling the greatest yearlong individual dollar volume in the county was Store No. 116 at New Philadelphia, which had 1963 sales amounting to $386,549. en to picket the predominantly white Murray Hill Public School, swarmed into the streets of Little Italy Thursday. Before the violence ended, two Negroes had been beaten, a number of cameramen were roughed up, windows of at least four cars were smashed and four Negores were cut by flying glass. A crowd of whites, expecting See CLEVELAND, Page 12 'Trojan Horse' Thief Nabbed Af Phila Grill A grand larceny charge is expected to be filed in Central County Court today against John McNab, 36, of Jewett, who reportedly took $146 from the JNG Grill in New Philadelphia yesterday and hid it in his wooden leg. The theft was investigated yesterday afternoon by Chief Deputy Sheriff John Barlock after the bartender, Edgar Swinder-man, said he couldn’t reach New Philadelphia police because “their line was busy.” Another $150 to $200 is still missing, according to owners John and George Comanita. According to Barlock, McNab had been in the grill since ll a.m. and was spotted by a customer when he took the loot from a cigar box near the bar and went to the restroom. Someone then notified the bartender, who went outside, grabbed McNab and returned to back room. Barlock said the money was not found until McNab had been questioned for nearly 2 hours. The charge, prepared this morning by Tuscarawas County See TROJAN, Page 2 Teenage Trio Also Charged In Dover Spot The Veterans of Foreign Wars and Dinolfo’s Restaurant in Dover and the Fraternal Order of Eagles in Dennison were cited and 3 Dover High seniors were charged with being “delinquents” by state liquor inspectors last night. The 3 agents, accompanied by police,    made    an early-evening check on the places. What prompted the “raids” wasn’t publicized but for several months there    have    been rumblings about teenage drinking. The    State    Department of Liquor Control inspectors’ check came on the heels of a warning by Donald D. Cook, state liquor director, to the effect that: “There is no problem more pressing, no dilemma more distressing today than teenage drinking.” He called for parents and the public alike to take the lead in eliminating statewide juvenile alcohol consumption. The agents who took the 3 Dover youths into custody said they were drinking beer at Dinolfo’s on Broad St. when they entered. “There will be no charges against the owner in County Court,” an agent saki. “None of them (the boys) will say who served them the beer.” However, he said an appearance for the permit holder, listed to the deceased Mary Dinolfo, is scheduled before the liquor commission at Columbus. According to the agents, who contacted Juvenile Officer Harry Fisher after taking the trio to police headquarters, the delinquent counts were to be filed this morning under Section 4301.6366, a code passed last September. Two of the boys reportedly attempted to run out the back door when they spotted an agent checking the age of another patron at their table. They were stopped by another inspector who was coming in the back door. Three Dover policemen stood by \yhile the agents conducted their investigation at the restaurant. Beer and the bottles from which it had been poured were confiscated. Two of the youths were released to parents on orders of Fisher while a sister called for the third one because the parents were away. The VFW at 323 Cherry St. See LIQUOR RAIDS, Pa re 2 mm By Charley Dickens Trover school kids, who took such a kidding last week because they stayed in school while other students roamed tile streets during exams, may have something to laugh about when school starts next fall. Tentative opening dates for Dover schools has been set for Sept. 9-10t one week later than last year and some days later than the opening for other schools. But there’s always some catch: Christmas vacation will be shorter, Dec. 23 to Jan. 4, as compared to Dec. 20 to Jan. 9 this year. The county sealer of weights and measures operates out of the Auditor’s Office in the Courthouse. But one wonders if he ever gets to the basement where that hot chocolate machine is located. It gives a substantial portion of air for every dime! C. Ontrary wrote me as follows: “I read that letter Atty. James Stephenson sent to Reader’s Viewpoint. He maintained understandable laws are needed by County Commissioners, et a1. He misses the real problem. If you write laws so the lawyers understand them, the public can’t understand them. If the public can understand them, then the lawyers can’t.” Mayor Jim Pritz of New Philadelphia was quoted recently as saying 4 residents in the Southside could build a roadway cheaper without city assistance. We’re glad to see a public official agree that governmental activities are unnecessarily expensive. Rep. Jess Dempster, in announcing his candidacy for tile Ohio Senate, said he believes he can accomplish more by concentrating in that house on legislation he considers of vital importance. He listed among 4 objectives the “maintaining of full crews for railroaders in Ohio.” How is he going to circumvent the Interstate Commerce Commission, the presidential factfinding board that spent months on the rail featherbedding issue and the eventual national decision which will be reached by railroads, unions and the federal government? De Gaulle Defends Red Chinese Move Cause**#!- beata in United States KIL 46 U/ /o % HEART All OTHER s DISEASES - C^SCS;. PARIS (AP) — President Charles de Gaulle today advocated the neutralization of Southeast Asia and said relations with Red China are necessary to achieve it. Speaking to a crowded news conference, De Gaulle thus defended his decision earlier this week to establish diplomatic relations with the Chinese Communist regime. He declined to comment on the two-Chinas issue — that is recognizing both the Chinese Communist and Nationalist regimes. In a news statement which took him more than an hour and a half to read he spent only about five minutes on the Chinese issue. De Gaulle was careful, at two or three points, to describe the Chinese Communist regime as “Peking” or “peoples’ China.” Speaking of China in general, De Gaulle said it is impossible for France or the West to have any policy for Southeast Asia or even for the Soviet Union ON THE INSIDE Heart Fund community chairmen Mrs. John Ciereszewski (left) of Dover, Mrs. Ben Limbacher of Strasburg, Mrs. Ralph Miller of Sugarcreek and Mrs. Robert Butler of Shanksville were among thoso receiving campaign materials at last night’s kickoff moating. ' rn * ^ Around The World ....... Dear Abby ............. Dr. Alvarez............... Dr. Crane ............... Churches ................. Goren On Bridge ......... Hospital News ........... Obituaries ................ Sports .................... Television  ............ Women’s Pages  ..... Your Horoscope .......... mm J ...12 ...15 ...16 ...ll ....3 ...15 ...12 ...2 ..6-7 ...IT ..8-9 that does not take China's influence into account. For Southeast Asia, he mentioned Viet Nam, Laos, Cambodia, India, Pakistan and Burma. Plans Readied For Taft Visit It was reported today that plans are now being readied by Republicans for an appearance in Tuscarawas County in mid-February of Congressman - At-Large Robert Taft, announced Republican candidate in the May primary for a U.S. Senate seat. U.S. Rep. Oliver P. Bolton of Mentor will be the main speaker at a Lincoln Day banquet in Coshocton. Bolton will seek the congressman-at-large nod. Both also are scheduled to speak in Stark County. Dover Police Solve 'Stolen Auto' Report Louis Hamilton, address unknown, telephoned Dover police from a tavern this morning at 1:16 and announced someone had stolen his car. Police investigated and found the auto parked on Walnut St. near 2nd St. Hamilton, abashed, said he had forgotten where he parked it At 12:10 a.m., Tweed Vorhees of 118 Glenview Ave. reported that someone took $18 from hit locker at the YMCA earlier. } ;

  • Alva Taylor
  • Arthur Zurcher
  • Barbara Meechan
  • Ben Limbacher
  • Charles De Gaulle
  • Clarence D. Stiffer
  • David Lewis
  • Dillon Baker
  • Don Graham
  • Donald D. Cook
  • Earl Nelson
  • Eugene Des
  • George Comanita
  • Glen Holzworth
  • Harry Fisher
  • Harry Hill
  • Harry Meese
  • James Lonergan
  • James Stephenson
  • Jess Dempster
  • Jim Pritz
  • Joe Erdelac
  • John Barlock
  • John Ciereszewski
  • John F. Kennedy
  • John Mcnab
  • John W. Amos
  • Judy Meese
  • Kenneth Kirkendall
  • Loren Kinsey
  • Louis Hamilton
  • Mary Dinolfo
  • Maryon Dugan
  • Michael R. Osburn
  • Nell Brady
  • Oliver P. Bolton
  • Orville L. Freeman
  • Pete Range
  • Ralph Cronebaugh
  • Ralph Deetz
  • Ralph Mckee
  • Ralph Miller
  • Ray Ave. Nw
  • Robert Butler
  • Robert Taft
  • Ronald Pissocra
  • S. J. Reeves
  • Sam Bon
  • Thomas Ogden
  • Verna Glazier
  • Viet Nam
  • Walter Rees
  • William Goodwin
  • William Pickering

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Publication: Dover Daily Reporter

Location: Dover, Ohio

Issue Date: January 31, 1964

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