Dover Daily Reporter, February 12, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter

February 12, 1964

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Issue date: Wednesday, February 12, 1964

Pages available: 54

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Publication name: Dover Daily Reporter

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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - February 12, 1964, Dover, Ohio Coaches Select ll As County Class A League 'Stars'—See Page IS Growing Reporter Acceptance Continues Day After Day VOL. 60. NO. 181.    28    PAGES. The Daily Reporter Largest Circulation In Tnscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Wednesday, February 12, 1964 HOME EDITION Serving Over 10,700 Families PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS $24,600 PLEDGED TOWARD $200,000 FINANCIAL GOAL CIO Tabbed As Necessary 'Service'Function Three area auto dealers report to CfC Finance Chairman William Marino (right) that their group will hit IOO per cent participation in the current drive for funds to establish industry in Tuscarawas County. Shown are Mart Sand (left), Paul Weaver and Eugene Weaver Sr.Johnson Spans Varied Topics In Brief Talk By DOUGLAS B. CORNELL WASHINGTON (AP)-For 25 minutes and 3,500 chosen words. President Johnson held forth on such a sweep of subjects as bellyacher and bathrooms, peace and poverty. Since he was talking to field officers of the Internal Revenue Service, he also mentioned taxpayers and tax collectors. But that was just a starting point for a ramble through domestic and foreign fields. Along the way there were cracks at critics of his handling of foreign policy, and assurances that “we are a much beloved people throughout die world”— that we are respected and appreciated "'regardless of what tome of the bellyacher say.” The President held forth in the East Room of the White House Tuesday on home, election day, wife, mother, the Golden Rule (three times), national defense, the budget, waste, poverty, civil See JOHNSON, Pare 5 Students To Tour City DepartmentsCIO Land Sale Terms Viewed It was reported today that Lawyers Title Insurance Co. of Maryland had returned the proposed terms for the sale of 5 acres of land at the Children’s Home site on S. Tuscarawas Ave., Dover, by Tuscarawas County Commissioners to the Community Improvement Corp. of Tuscarawas County. A resolution for commissioners’ approval, naming the CIC as its agent for the promotion of industrial growth in the area, has already been drafted. Action on the resolution was delayed pending approval of legal terms for the sale of the county-owned land, which will set a precedent under the new state law. Atty. Donald Zimmerman, a representative of Lawyers’ Title, Atty. James Stephenson for the CIC and Atty. James Patrick, legal advisor for commissioners, worked out the details to clear the way for the resolution and sale. Action by commissioners is expected following refinements of the sale terms. Houglan Elected UCC President Union Country Club officers were elected last night at the annual organizational meeting of the board of directors. Hugh Houglan, Strasburg pharmacist, was elected president, Donald Kirk of Dover, vice president, and James S. Patrick was re-elected secre-tary-tr assurer. Both the new president and retiring president James Loner-gm are to be honored at a dub batt Feb. 22. Eighty-two Dover High students in Charles Zupanic’s American Problems classes will visit Dover municipal offices Thursday afternoon. The students will tour each municipal department in groups of 4 or 5 for 40-minute periods starting at 12:50 p.m. Those visiting the mayor’s office are Steve Froelich, Fred Gleaton, Sandy Lukens, Doug Willoughby, Virginia Gibbs, Debbie Marsh, Skip Yohe, Paula Al-tier, Gene Shott, Don Murray, Ron Callentine, John Richard, Earlene Gordon, Shirley Maugh-an and Richard Bair. Students touring the Dover Municipal Light Plant are Mike Shryock, Tom Hizer, Jeff Immel, Nancy Rippel, Diana Weinhardt, Phil Geiser, Rod Spangler, Don Rufener, Barb Benson, Barb Es-penschied, Jack Hanenkrat, Terry Taylor, Fred Mizer, Cheryl Roberts and Donna Pace. The Water and Sewer Departments will be visited by Jack Barker, Keith Marburger, Rita Fishel, Marsha Bernhart, Gino Amistadi, Ron Duvall, Tom Dill, Dave Parrish, Mike Harmon, Roseanne Miller, Jim Seikel and Garry Greisan. Service Department guests will include Rick Cercone, Ray Ulrich, Ivan Dewitt, Chad Johnson, Laura Young, Bonnie Graves, Steve Steitz, Diane Biti-kofer, Sandy Sharady, Dorothy Klar, Mike Contini, Cathy Doutt, John Buehler, Cindy Brown and Gene Ulrich. The Police Department will host Sandy Bigler, Nancy Edwards, Deanna Gopp, Tim Lev-engood, Sherry Baughman, Shirley Gerber, Raynola Shaw, Selma Triplett, Nellie Harmon, Har ry Kinsey, Ron Rufener and Terry Simmons. Those students visiting the Fire Department are Vicky Green, Barb Patterson, Bonnie Baker, Karen Sickles, Sue Blickensder-fer, Jill Graham, Linda Huff, Kathy Wilson, Geoff Willoughby, Ernie Weaver, Carolyn York, Marlene Updegraff and Joyce Goodall.Board Okays Salary Hikes MAGNOLIA — Sandy Valley Local Board of Education Monday night approved a new salary schedule for district teachers for the 1964-65 school year which begins in September. Under the new schedule, a teacher with a bachelor’s degree will start at $4,530 and can work up to $5,970 with 14 years’ experience, compared with the present $4,410 and $5,850 figures. Those with a master’s degree will begin at $4,810 as compared with $4,670 previously. The 14-year salary will increase from $6,490 to $6,630. The budget was readjusted to secure funds for these increases after the tax levy failed in the last election. The board plans further discussion on a new transportation contract. Bills totaling $7,379 were approved.DAY BRIGHTENER In most cases the argument you won from your wife hasn’t been paid for yet.Election Board Approves May Vote Petitions The Tuscarawas County Board of Elections Monday night approved all petitions filed by candidates in the May primary election. Two of the members, Democrat Louis Streb, president, and Republican Roy Odenkirk were attending their last board meeting since their terms expire March I. On that date it is expected they will be replaced by Roy Hutzler (D) of Uhrichsville and Frank S. Scott (R) of New Philadelphia, whose names have been submitted for approval to Secretary of State Ted W. Brown. By March 5 the 2 new members, along with Maxine Mitchell (R) and Kenneth Ferrell (D), remaining board members, will reorganize. At Monday’s meeting the board also awarded the contract for poll books and supplies needed in the May primary and November general election to Herr Printing Co. of Columbus, who hrs submitted a low bid of $24 per precinct. Other bidders included Columbus Blankbook Co., Fred Porter Co. of Cincinnati and Johnson-Watson Co. of Dayton. % WeathervaneYESTERDAY High 33    Low    9 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, snow 44 32 .35 Chicago, cloudy ____ 40    31    .. Cleveland, clear ... 35 23    .. Los Angeles, clear . 64 56    .. Miami, clear ....... 78    51    .. New York, clear ... 28 24 .04 Pittsburgh, clear .. 33 13    .. St. Louis, cloudy ... 36 28    .. San Fran., clear ... 58 53    .. Washington, clear . 30 21 .62 TODAY 7 a.m................ 9 RAINFALL Last 24 hours none TOMORROW Sunrise ............ 7:23 Sunset ............. 5:53 High 36    Low    32 Forecast: Colder, rain changing to snow.Lent Begins NEW YORK (AP)—Lent began today, Ash Wednesday. Christians observe 40 days of penitence, not including Sundays, until Easter, March 29. “I wish I could say that the $200,000 was all in, but this is no victory meeting. We have just begun a big job.” That remark was given yesterday by William Marino, chairman of the Community Improvement Corp. fund-raising committee, to 30 men who will be mainstays in the drive for funds to build a pilot manufacturing plant to be occupied first by Bobbie Brooks Inc. and later to be used to attract additional in dustry to Tuscarawas County. Marino and Tuscarawas County Chamber of Commerce Secretary James Burgess conducted the session, outlining the CIC function as a “service organization whose job it is to get 1,000 new jobs for the community.” “Think of CIC as a big service club with membership including hundreds and hundreds of businessmen, industrialists and just plain citizens,” Marino told the group. To extend the drive to everyone in the community, the group is planning radio marathons on both WJER and WBTC. The marathon will start Sunday at 12:15 p.m. and will' feature a panel of men who will be able to answer questions about the drive, and accept pledges of any amount from citizens throughout the county. Area service clubs will help conduct the program. With $24,600 already raised from civic groups and a cross-section of the Dover - New Philadelphia area businesses and businessmen, Marino sees the $200,000 goal as a realistic one. “Enthusiasm is high,” Marino stated, “and many civic, service, professional, business and industrial leaders have taken our story back to their boards of directors for subscription approval. “Multiple subscriptions are the pattern. Even people whom you would not expect to afford it are straining their personal and business budgets to the extent of paying or pledging sums over a period of time just to take part in insuring future growth for the area. “We have told the CIO story to a lot of people and have made many contacts to date. Everywhere we have talked we have met with enthusiasm. Everyone See CIC, Pare 5 Taft May Be Ruled Off May Ballot No date has been set for another negotiating session between officials of the United Mine Workers of America and Robert Rutledge Jr. of New Philadelphia, who plans to reopen the Midvale Mine if “conditions are right.” The report of yesterday’s session is “sketchy,” although it is reported Rutledge supplied the union with a list of employes he plans to hire back first. The roadblock, to date, has been over seniority rights, touching on the unions refusal to permit Rutledge to hire men back on his terms. It also was learned this morning that union leaders are preparing another list of workers, who they feel have seniority and should be given preference. The lists are expected to be compared at the next meeting. Those attending the meeting yesterday included Rutledge, Tommy Williams, and Adolph Pacifico, district union representatives.Holmes Board Okays Baltic Land Request MILLERSBURG — Approximately 80 acres of Holmes County farmland are expected to be annexed to the village of Baltic upon completion of routine legal procedure. Holmes County Commissioners gave their approval Monday, as no objectors attended the special session. Baltic Village Council had previously approved the move. Dennis E. Getz of Baltic, agent for the petitioners for the annexation and one of 7 investors in the property, was present, but gave no details of im-Ynediate plans. Ground has already been broken for a new medical center on the plot and investors have hinted they are seeking a small industry to be located there. Other plans call for a new housing development.Philo Mother Raps 'Suitor' No charges are expected to be filed as the result of an incident yesterday in New Philadelphia after Mrs. Ralph Parsons of 723 Front St. SW, allegedly struck Clarence Corpman of 156 9th St. SW, New Philadelphia. Mrs. Parsons, contacted today, said Corpman had been forbidden to see her underage daughter, and that he had been following her. Corpman claimed his jacket also was torn in the struggle on the sidewalk. Mrs. Parsons said she “had been on the sidewalk, waiting for him.” New Philadelphia police investigated. No one was located at 12:43 this morning when prowlers were reported on Front St. SW. A complaint was received yesterday that a group of boys were tearing down fence and running through lawns on Bank Lane. Officers talked to Hie youths involved. William Waldick (left) and Den Nichols, president of the Dover and Navarre Kiwanis Clubs; Judy Doll, and Ralph Regula, Navarre member, are shown during the presentation of Warther knives and a photo album to Miss Teenage America during last night's Kiwanis valentine party.Luthy Orders Censorship Mayor LeMoyne Luthy announced today that the Police Department henceforth will censor publication of names of persons who have been victims of vandals. The mayor says such publication has resulted in recriminations in the past and he believes complainants should be protected as much as possible. He could not cite any specific examples of recriminations. “What’s to keep a vandal, after reading a complainant’s name and address, from returning the next night and heaving a brick through a window?” the mayor asked. “Some have said they will’ henceforth not report vandalism for this reason.” The mayor’s announcement followed an increasing number of “Not for Publication” notices appended to complaints. “These people have constitutional rights,” the mayor stated. He then went on to blame Cleveland newspapers for race troubles there because a photographer took a man’s picture during a demonstration. “That was an invasion of privacy because a picture was taken against a person’s wish,” he added. “Many stories do not need to be published and henceforth we will withhold those we believe do not warrant publication.” Around The World ... Dear Abby .......... Dr. Alvarez ......... .......25 Dr. Crane ........... Goren On Bridge .... Hospital News ....... Obituaries .......... Sports ................ Television ............ Women’s Pages ..... Your Horoscope ---- 2 Philo Crashes Are Investigated In an accident investigated by New Philadelphia police at 5:06 yesterday morning, a car driven by Chaney R. Burch, 50, of 1341 3rd St. NW, New Philadelphia, collided with one operated by Merle F. Wright, 42, of RD 2, Carrollton, on 4th St. NW at Ross St. Joyce N. Milliken, 35, of Bowerston was issued a $1 parking ticket for parking the wrong way on a one-way street after her car was struck at 10:43 yesterday morning on Ashwood Lane NW. The other auto was driven by Frederick K. Taggart, 50, of 704 Lewis Ave. NW, New Philadelphia. Teen Queen Wins Local 'Audience' Miss Judy Doll, Fairless High senior, is one of the busiest teenagers in America today and last night she was the “sweetheart” of a valentine party held at Union Country Club by Dover Kiwanis Club with members of the Navarre club as guests. Judy, who is having a “won ts?.;: I mmm. ON THE INSIDE IL * § v rnrn t derful experience” as Miss Teenage America, captivated the 120 present with her graciousness and excellent command of the American language while answering questions for 20 minutes. As an example of her busy life, she was in Los Angeles over the weekend, leaving Monday morning and appearing at an industrial banquet that night in Massillon. Tomorrow night she’ll be the honored guest at a Lions Club event in Sandusky, home of Miss Jacqueline Mayer, former Miss America. Other engagements already scheduled run through March. How does she manage to keep up with her school studies? • “It isn’t so easy,” she answered. “I receive all the same subjects and tests as my classmates, See TEEN QUEEN, Page 2 ★Brown Sits On 'Hot Spot’ For Decision TOLEDO, Ohio (AP)—Secretary of State Ted W. Brown, here Tuesday to meet with new members of boards of elections, said there is a strong chance Rep. Robert Taft Jr. will be ruled off the primary ballot in his bid for the Republican nomination for U. S. senator. Earlier, Brown, the only other Republican running for the seat, delayed certification of the petitions of Taft and Lt. Col John Glenn, who seeks the Democratic nomination. Brown said he found technical errors in Taft’s petitions. He told newsmen here that he felt certain that the matter would go to the Ohio Supreme Court. “If I rule Taft off the ballot he will take me to court,” Brown said, adding: “If I leave him on the ballot someone will take me into court.” “There Is a very strong chance that Bob will be disqualified,” the secretary of state said. “I will do what I have to do, what is my duty, and if it is warranted I will keep Taft off the ballot.” Brown said in Columbus he would contact notarys public and circulators who signed Taft’s petitions before making a final decision. The secretary of state threw out all but 1,600 of the 5,000 signatures filed by Taft to qualk fy for the May 5 primary. Senatorial candidates need at least 1,000 valid names to quality- Taft’s campaign manager, State Rep. Robert Reckman of Cincinnati, contended all petitions were in order. But Brown said aides would question Notarys James R. Briggewater Jr., Nicholas Whit# and John W. Hudson, all of Cincinnati, in an attempt to determine whether changes on petitions were made before signatures were obtained. Changes made after petitions were signed would invalidate them, Brown stated. That attractive lighted valentine decoration between Mrs. Dave MacKay (left) and Mrs. Max Espenschied was made by the latter from a Daily Reporter for last night's Kiwanis Club party at Union Country Club. The 2 women decorated the club for the occasion with table centerpieces being candle holder* comprising hollow-stemmed and inverted champagne glasses tied with red bows. ( ;

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