Dover Daily Reporter, February 5, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter

February 05, 1964

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Wednesday, February 5, 1964

Pages available: 50

Previous edition: Tuesday, February 4, 1964

Next edition: Thursday, February 6, 1964

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Dover Daily ReporterAbout NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Dover Daily Reporter

Location: Dover, Ohio

Pages available: 204,152

Years available: 1917 - 1992

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.14+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Dover Daily Reporter, February 05, 1964

All text in the Dover Daily Reporter February 5, 1964, Page 1.

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - February 5, 1964, Dover, Ohio The Reporter Prints More Want Ads Than Any Other County Paper VOL. 60. NO. 175.    26    PAGES. The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION -M im Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Wednesday, February 5, 1964 Serving Over 10,700 Famiiiea PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS Johnson Seeking 'Protection' For U. S. Consumers * * ★ ★ ★ ★ Miners Firm On Seniority ‘Hidden’ Interest, Packaging Is Hit By FRANK CORMIER WASHINGTON (AP) — President Johnson asked Congress today for new laws to protect consumers against phony packaging and disguised interest charges. And he suggested possible use of federal experts to help low-income families prepare household budgets. Johnson, in a special message on consumer interests, endorsed nine specific pieces of legislation including pending bills to ban deceptive packaging and to require full disclosure of interest rates on installment purchases. “For far too long,” Johnson said, “the consumer has had too little voice and too little weight in government.” The President said that while labor, business, farmers and professional groups have been well represented, the consumer “has had to take a back seat.” The most novel idea in the message — the use of trained government workers to help I Survey , Makeup hi By James Davis Daily Reporter City Editor (Second in a Series) Today’s teenagers have taken their cue from their parents when it comes to dress, most of which is pointed toward appearance and appeal. Take for instance the “ducktail” or “beetle” hair styles for boys or the fluffy bouffants for girls. Boys have their “10-inch Considers Dress, For Junior High tors locally seem to do well in | having a wallflower on her hands curbing the extremes. It appears or a prideful display of her that students look down on most j “young lady.” instances of really off-beat dress. This display, combined with the natural desire for being accepted, has been pinpointed by school and public officials throughout the nation as one of the primary reasons for an alarming increase in student pregnancies, particularly at the senior high level. One parent had this observa- In Dover Junior High there is an unwritten policy of what is acceptable and what is not. Dress and general appearance have a direct effect on behavior patterns. In the case of the “ducktail hair cut,” there seems pegged pants” while girls can    to be an automatic    association counter with colottes, the em-    with “hooliganism.” pire-type shifts, wrap-around It is difficult to reconcile a tion in the FTA Family Life Com-skirts or skirts 2 inches above 14-year-old Cleopatra, but white mittee’s survey “Every individ-the knee.    lipstick, a few dabs of eye make- j ua] has hjs or her own Mea re. In conversations with PTA of- up and a boy’s imagination make | garding dress We definitely be-ficials and Junior High Princi- for imaginable seen es, many of ®ieye irls should ^ in <{uU pal Edward Hamsher it is quite | which result to bitter fruit. ^ and not dressed likc a apparent that odd ball dress' ‘Status is the keyword to ^ B should dressed on the part of the early teen is teenage dress. Many foolish ,    Consideratio„    must    be in a minority.    mothers push their    immature    given    t0    (ami|ies    tl)e It is a threatening problem,    daughters through    the gan- however, and school administra- ] gling” stage either    in fear of    I See DRESS, MAKE-UP, Page    13 low-income families learn more about budgeting and how to “get the most for their money— was not put forward in the form of legislation. Instead, Johnson said he was asking all federal agencies interested in consumer education to explore fully the possibility of adapting the Agricultural Extension Service concept, “so successful in rural areas,” to cities and towns. The President also said the government would try to promote consumer education in the schools and encourage more young people “to seek instruction in the fundamentals of budgeting, buying and borrowing.” He said his committee on consumer interests soon will begin a series of regional conferences to explore “the problems of adequate consumer information.” Other legislative recommendations were: A requirement that cosmetics be proved safe before marketing and that federal inspection of foods, drugs and cosmetics be expanded. Require inspection of an meat and poultry sold in the country, whether or not it crossed state lines. Johnson noted that present federal law requires inspection only of these items when they cross state lines. Grant subpoena authority in administrative hearings under the Food, Drug and Cosmetic Act. Require warnings A accident Hazards on labels for drugs, cosmetics, and pressurized con- See CONSUMERS, Pgrae 2 Union Leader Hopeful For Midvale Pact Midvale Mine Union Local 1406 of the United Mine Workers of America reportedly voted unanimously this morning to support were Isolated and traffic was NATIONAL GUARD MOBILIZED Snow Paralyzes Southwest Area By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Scores of towns and cities LORIN GADD Fisher Slates Own Probe In Dinolfo Raid As of today, no charges have been filed in Tuscarawas County Juvenile Court against 3 Dover High seniors, who allegedly were served beer at Dinolfo’s Restaurant in Dover last week. Juvenile Officer Harry Fisher said this morning he personally would not consider filing the delinquency charges until an investigation is complete. According to the Ohio Revised Code, the youths must be taken before a juvenile judge and charged as “delinquents.” George Cramer, head of the Ohio Department of Liquor Control Investigation Bureau at Canton, saW yesterday that his men, who made the raid, do not file the charges in such cases but turn their report over to the juvenile officer. Fisher, who said he will launch an investigation this week, has conferred with Prosecutor Har-    _ lan Spics about the delinquency j L.™e ,"d> Tuhriclsviiie, in-counts. Dems Fill Primary Slate, GOP Has 4 'Open' Spots With 4 hours left in wrhich to file for the May primaries, county Republicans apparently will have no candidates for the offices of prosecutor, clerk of courts, treasurer, and coroner. Democrats will have at least one candidate for each of the IO offices to be listed on the May ballot. A rundown of candidates, who have filed for the various county offices at noon today, shows the following: State Senator—Jesse Dempster *D) of Uhrichsville; Kenneth Berry LR) of Coshocton, incumbent. State Representative—William Hinig (D) of New Philadelphia. Daniel Lehigh <D> of Dover, and Delmar Baer (R) of Tuscarawas. 16th District U.S. Congressman ■Atty. Danny D. Johnson (D) of Treasurer—Victor E. Martinel-li (D) of New Philadelphia, incumbent. Recorder—Democrats Ted Underwood of Dennison, incumbent, Loren Vasbinder of Dover, Harold Ladrach, Samuel J. Baio and Richard L. Shonk, all of New Philadelphia, and Glenn Carlisle (R) of Goshen Township. Commissioner — Democrats Jacob E. Dummermuth of Dover, incumbent, John G. Reese o. New Philadelphia, James R. Kelley and Everett Burdette of Uhrichsville, anc* J. Bert Gardner of Perry Township; Republicans Willard Leggett of New Philadelphia and Russell Des-secker of Warwick Township. Engineer—Charles R. Young (D) incumbent, and J. N. Roth (RU both of Uhrichsville. Sheriff—A. J. Young (D> in- New Philadelphia. Frank T. Bow cumbent Samue, „ond (R) of IR), incumbent. Robert D. Free- j New philadelphia. man <D) of Canton, Ralph S. Regula (R) of Navarre. Prosecutor—Harlan Spies <D) of Dover, incumbent. Coroner—Dr. Philip Doughten (D), of New Philadelphia, incumbent. Leonard Simonetti of Roswell Cramer also noted the trio, all 17-year-oids, will be subpoenaed before the Ohio Liquor Commission at a later date to testify as state witnesses against the permit holder in the case, pre- Clerk of Courts—George C. < d » previously announced as a candidate for sheriff, had not filed his petition as of noon. Among Democrats filing for i%. I the post of central committeemen over the county are 124 D E I candidates. Republican candidates for similar posts on their Resignation Of TB Head Is Accepted The Tuscarawas County TB & Health Assn. board last night accepted the resignation of Leslie Besst of Newcomerstown, president of the organization the last 14 years. In a letter to the board, Besst expressed the opinion that “outside controls were hampering the TB & Health program and that he could no longer serve under such conditions.” Kermit Lebold of Bolivar board vice president, will serve until the April 20 annual meeting and election of officers. The board voiced appreciation for Besst’s long service. In other action, it was voted to pay $2,500 this year for operation of the county’s TB Clinic under an existing agreement with County Commissioners and the Health Department. Gadd Given Welfare Post Lorin Gadd of Newcomerstown, who has been acting County Welfare Director since Dec. I, 1962, was appointed permanent director today at a special meeting of County Commissioners. His salary was set at $525 monthly. Gadd was one of 3 men who successfully passed a qualifying examination for the position at the Department of State Personnel in Columbus on Jan. 15. Gilbert D. Smith of RD 2, Tippecanoe, received the highest score with 98.28 in the exam, followed by Dale Swinderman of Dover with 91.72. Gadd’s score was 82.42 but the other 2 were credited with an additional 20 per cent of base scores because they are service veterans. Commissioners, who could appoint any one of the 3 eligibles, said they selected Gadd for several reasons. First, a previous commitment had been made to him when he accepted the provisional appointment after Wayne App resigned. At that time there was an understanding he would receive the See WELFARE, Page 2 the union’s district office stand in regards to seniority in negotiations with Robert Rutledge of New Philadelphia for reopening of the workings. Tommy Williams of Bellaire, district union representative, said, however, “the possibility still is good that an agreement will be reached.” One of Rutledge’s 4 conditions proposed to union members was paralyzed as a near blizzard swept ponderously through portions of five southwestern states Tuesday. Snowfalls of 6-25 inches were whipped into drifts of up to IO feet in eastern New Mexico, and towns, except for emergency use. Texas Gov. John Connally put Amarillo on an emergency basis and mobilized the National Guard for duty. The snowfall ranged between 10-15 inches in the area. The heaviest snow was 25 inches in Borger, Tex. The weather was blamed for i j ,i four deaths in New Mexico and southeastern Colorado, south - i „    .,    ,    _    u „___ ,    I,    three    in    southeastern    Texas. western Kansas and the Texas and Oklahoma panhandles. Thousands of cars and trucks of the highways and streets, abandoned by occupants now snowbound in motels and hotels waiting out tile storm. Schools, offices and stores remained closed in many cities that seniority will start on thq^ and some buses dotted the sides day of hire, stating that this was one of the necessary conditions needed to operate the mine profitably. Pittsburgh Plate Glass Co. closed the mine last August, claiming they were losing money in the operation. Some 150 men were thrown out of work. According to Williams, the disagreement involves the order in which the men will be called back to work. “The union insists that men with seniority rights ut the shut down be called back first,” he stated this morning. “Members are of the opinion that in order to protect the rights of all workers they should be called back according to seniority.” He added that union representatives, including William Davis, 1496 local president, will attempt to meet with Rutledge in the near future to negotiate an agreement. Williams also said that “the union has made numerous concessions in approving Rutledge’s 3 other conditions and has been bending over backwards.” “We are eager to see the mine open,” he stated. Ninety-one men attended the session in Midvale Fire Station. Helicopters stood by today waiting for the weather to clear to join a search for two cowboys missing in the Texas Panhandle since yesterday. Liberal, Kan., had IO inches of snow-; Buymon, Okla., and Trinidad, Colo., 12; Boise City, Okla., reported 15'2; Ruidoso, See SNOW, Page 2 By CHARLEY DICKENS O obert Rutledge has received some assurances from local businessmen that they will do some business with him if he reopens Midvale Mine. Others in the area interested in keeping what industry we have, as well as developing new, might take this to heart Weathervane YESTERDAY High 42    Low    31 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, clear 30 ll .08 Los Angeles, clear 70 51 Miami, cloudy ..... 72    70    ,14 St. Louis, clear — 52 27    .. San Fran., clear — 64 48    .. Washington, cloudy 53 30    .. TODAY 7 a.rn.............. 31 RAINFALL Last 24    hours    None TOMORROW Sunrise ____*........ 7:31 Sunset ............. 5:49 High 46    Low    34 Forecast: Cloudy, occasional rain. U.S. Witness Rocks HoHa CHATTANOOGA, Tenn. (AP) •—A Teamsters official-turned-informer testified today that James R. Hoffa told him of plans to “try to get to a few scattered jurors” in the Teamsters president’s conspiracy trial. Edward Grady Partin, Baton Rouge, La., Teamsters officer, testified over heated defense objections at the jury-tampering trial of Hoffa and five other men. His was the first testimony linking Hoffa with any alleged jury-fixing efforts so far in the trial, now in its third week. “He called me to his room/’ said Partin, business manager of Baton Rouge Local No. 5. “He told me he’d like for me to stick around a few days. He might want me to talk to a few people. “He said they were going to get to one juror and try to get to a few scattered jurors and take a chance.’*’ Hoffa and the others are accused of trying to influence jurors in the 1962 Nashville trial. The government w?on a major victory when U.S. Dist. Judge Frank Wilson this morning permitted Partin to testify. Vocational Airing Set A question-and-answer session on the proposed countywide vocational high school will be held tonight at 8 in New Philadelphia’s Welty auditorium for school administrators and boards of education. Permit Granted The Ohio Department of Liquor Control today announced it has issued a D-3A permit to Carl F. Zeno of Club 224, New Philadelphia, on an application filed last Aug. 13. Dover Dems To Meet The Dover Democratic Club will hold an open house and reception for candidates and party workers Saturday at 8 p.m. in the basement of Memorial Hall, Club Chairman Tom Devney announced this morning. All Democrats are welcome. To The Dogs! Okay CC Move STRASBURG — The local Chamber of Commerce voted at a meeting here Monday night to 1 affiliate with the Tuscarawas County Chamber. C. L. Newton, president, presided. Leo Gundy spoke en “county improvement” and Virgil Bower showed slides of plant growth. A committee was named to “Pf*1* ,Do.ver  ,    _    ,    .    .    , j w'ho used to buy a chunk of a    co p    s    u y an ie-1    ^jdvaie coaj    for    t^e    Municipal Probe Holmes Thefts vise    the    association    s bylaws.    It    T . , p,    . was reported that 2 items, which ^ an ‘ may    be    revised,    are    limitation    of    ,    ,r    ,,,    . .    ... 1    Wonder    if    Uhrichsville    Mer Dogs in Tuscarawas County number 8,338, according to ii- Reports Prowler the president’s term and monthly instead of quarterly meetings. Innocent! David Ball, 14, of 124 Hemlock St. was inadvertently put behind the proverbial 8-ball by some of his elders, who already have apologized to the lad and his parents. David reported a fire last Sat- the necessary stamps MILLERSBURG — Police here are continuing investigation of 4 thefts which were reported Enchants have parted with the day including $200 from Hoff-$200 they offered as a reward for the capture of the “masked bandit.” Some say a sheriff deputy provided the right “information.” Noticed anything different lately about cancellation stamps on your mail? The time has been omitted —a step which postal authorities say will save hours in changing cumbent, and Anthony Magnac ca >D> of Uhrichsville. ON THE I N S I sumably the estate of the late Around The World    6    centra*    committee    numbered    83 Mary Dinolfo. Phila Youth Gets Aid DENNISON — William Byers, 18, of 127 17th St. NE, New Philadelphia received emergency treatment in Twin City Hospital yesterday for a lacerated finger Sports received while working at Vie I Television Dear Abby ..................25 Doctor    Crane ...............23 Doctor    Writes ...............25 Goren On Bridge ............23 Horoscope ...................23 Hospital News .............. 6 Obituaries ................... 2 ..............15-16 ................25 at press time. DAY BRIGHTENER Schreiner’s Garage. Women's Pages ..........12-13    s Ever notice how dogs win friends and influence people without reading books? urday at the Adrian Maurer residence, running to a neighbor’s home to phone w hen several girls talking on his line wouldn't relinquish it. In a followup story yesterday Maurer quoted the mayor as saying he had learned David frequently told girls, when he wanted to use the telephone, and the Is it really a coverup, though, for inter-oifice delays? censes sold as of this week, the Auditor’s office said today. Licenses for dog kennels located in the county totaled 311, the report shows. Seventy-one owners had to pay penalties of $1 each, in claiming tags after the Jan. 30 deadline. Licenses will continue to be sold throughout the year. Mrs. Emma Wassem of 132 W. 8th St., Dover, reported to police at midnight that someone was prowling about her yard. Police found no one when they investigated. man’s Drug Store and $55 from the Neikirk Store. Two women employes of the Holmes County Library also reported billfolds stolen from their purses. They No penalties will be attached un-were later found between here less the owner of the dog or and Berlin, with the money re- . kennel was required to register ’moved.    prior    to Jan. 30. Bow To Speak At County GOP Lincoln Day Banquet Trucker Improves' Charles E. Woodring, 24, of Bakersville remains in “satisfactory” condition at Union Hospital today following an accident last Wednesday when he was pinned under a truck. Hospital officials said Woodring. who pro* viously had been listed as “critical,” had a good night. I see where Parma's City Council passed an ordinance prohibiting the sale of tobacco to kids. I expect every city to follow suit. Then, having discharged their sense of responsi Mrs. Dwight (Ann) Goodman, He has also been active in for-chairwoman of the Republican eign trade policy legislation, is Women’s Organization of Tusca the author of a text on labor-rawas County, announced today management relations, and snon- bUity most righteously, the counline was tied up, that he had an oilmen will go on smoking and emergency call to make. ' sending their kids for their It now develops David was the fags, victim of half-statements and conclusions which turned out to be incorrect, and the misunderstanding led to Maurer’s statement. Mayor Luthy conferred with the Balls last night following his return from a Columbus meeting and cleared the air. Rocco Civiello, the Uhrichsville vending machine merchant, says in reference to his cigaret machines; “Business is average. The first week after the federal report it fell off a little but machine sales are normal again.” 2 Youths, Stolen Car Nailed By Dover Police Two West Virginia youths were arrested at 12 50 a m. today and a car stolen in that that U.S. Rep. Frank T. Bow,    sored a comprehensive study of    sta!e confiscated by Dover congressman for the 16th Con-    conditions of American Indians    P°Ke gressional District, will be the    which has formed the basis for main speaker for a Lincoln Day    subsequent legislation, banquet Feb. 22 at 6:30 p.m. in    State Sen. Kenneth Berry of New Philadelphia Elks Auditori-    Coshocton, representing the 17th, 18th, 19th and 28th districts, also will attend the dinner. Tickets for the event are available from Mrs. Goodman <7-2732), Mrs. Robert Mitchell' (2-0867), and in the Tw in City area from Mrs. David Shelley <922-mission, and Interior and Insular I 5454) or Mrs. Jay Roth (922- tody and turned over to Juve* Affairs Commute.    13064),    t    nile Otiice Hairy fisher. urn. Rep. Bow, who has represented the district in Congress since 1951, has served on several important a House committees, including the House Appropriations Committee, Civil Rights Corn- Merchant Policeman Joe Ben-detta reported to police that a car with West Virginia license plates was parked at the rear of 131 W. 3rd St. and gave police the number. Investigation determined that the auto was on a stolen-car list. James E. Eller, 16, of Lize-mores, and Willard C. Westfall, 15, Indore, were taken into .-us- ;

RealCheck