Dover Daily Reporter, February 21, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter

February 21, 1964

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Friday, February 21, 1964

Pages available: 55

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
  • 2.18+ 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 21, 1964

All text in the Dover Daily Reporter February 21, 1964, Page 1.

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - February 21, 1964, Dover, Ohio Farmer Tripped In Holdup, Confesses 2 Stark 'Jobs' AKRON, Ohio (AP)— Bernard Curtis McKeivier, 30 - year - old poultry farmer who was captured outside an Akron savings and loan association branch, has admitted two other holdups at branches of the association, detectives in Barberton say. Police said McKeivier was captured as he left the S&L firm in Barberton Thursday carrying $3,778 in a paper bag and wielding a long-barreled pistol. Officers were alerted by an alarm sounded while the holdup was in progress. Sgt. Joseph P. Moline, 53, drove up in his cruiser and ran to the front door, gun in hand. He sent Pa trolman Stephen E. Banic, 40, to the rear of the building, where Banic intercepted the holdup man. Det. Sgt. Jack Gascoyne said that McKeivier, who is married and has three small children, admitted staging two holdups this month at the Uniontown Branch of the association. That office was robbed Feb. 3 of $7,400 and Feb. 14 of $3,700, and on both occasions the robber carried a long-barreled revolver and wore a multi-colored ski cap. McKeivier, lives in Summit County, once served four years in Ohio Penitentiary for armed robbery. He was booked in Barberton on a suspicion charge, and bond was set at $50,000. Defense Authorization Bill Largest In U.S. History By STANLEY MEISLER WASHINGTON (AP) _ The House has approved the $16.9 -billion defense authorization bill, including $92 million in research funds not asked by Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara. Approval of the largest defense authorization in history came late Thursday on a 336-0 roll call vote. The 92 million is intended for research on a manned bomber and a manned interceptor plane. The House Armed Services Committee had recommended the money on the advice of Gen. Curtis LeMay, Air Force chief of staff, although it had not been included in McNamara’s requests. Since it is an authorization bill, it really includes no money at ail. It simply sets the maximum limits for later appropriations by Congress. And even if Congress later appropriates the $92 million for research, there is nothing in the The Reporter Is Your Action Newspaper VOL. 60. NO. 189.    28    PAGES. law that can force MeXamart to spend it if he doesn't want to. During the debate, Rep Carl Vinson, D-Ga., chairman of the Armed Services Committee, told the House that the committee had put in the extra $92 million on the advice of LeMay. “I believe what General LeMay says,'’ Vinson said, “and I think all of you believe him, too.” Rep. Samuel S .Stratton, D • N.Y , offered an amendment to strike out the $92 million, but Vinson and his supporters easily defeated it. HOME EDITIONLargest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Friday, February 21, 1964 Serving Over 10,700 Families PHONE 4-2167    7    CENTS Labels Guerrilla Aid Dangerous Game' LBJ Warns Red Foes Shown discussing blueprints last night for the new Tuscarawas Poultry plant at Gnadenhutten were: SEATED—Dave Riggle (left), Earl Piggie and David Piggie, all associated with the poultry fism, and STANDING-Donald Unger (left), W. B. Stocker and Carl E. Schreiner, all members of the Gnadenhutten Chamber of Commerce industrial promotion committee. ★ ★ POULTRY PLANT ANNOUNCED JA Executive Dover Firm Sets Resigns Post Move To GPaden By Larry Froellch Daily Reporter Staff Writer GNADENHUTTEN — When it comes to industrial growth, Gnadenhutten is not to be outdone. At last night’s Chamber of Commerce meeting, the Industrial Promotion Committee announced that Tuscarawas Poultry of Dover will build a $100,-000 chicken processing plant on S. Walnut St. Ext. Unger Construction Co. began actual ground breaking last Thursday and Lorence * Riggle, co - proprietor of Tuscarawas Poultry, stated that the plant should be open for operation by June I. “We're pleased with the territory and happy to be down here ... the response to our proposal was warmly accepted,” Earl Riggle, buyer for the plant, stated. The clean, modern building will cover 10,500 square feet and employ between 30 to 40 men and women. The Riggle brothers, Lorence of 237 Carrie Ave. NW, and David of 113 Church St. SE, both of New Philadelphia, along with their father, Earl of 364 Union Ave. NW, New Philadelphia, purchased 9*2 acres from John Gooding of here. The Riggles will provide the funds for constructing and equipping the plant. “There is more automation than you can possibly imagine See GNADEN, Page 23 Personal Property Tax Returns Mailed Leonard Huff of 324 Belmont Ave. NW, New Philadelphia, executive director of the Dover-/Nevv Philadelph ia Junior Achievement program the last 3*2 years, has resigned the post effective July I. Huff cited “an increased work load on my job at Warner & Swasey Co. and the pressures of 3 nights each week at the JA Center” as his reasons for stepping down. Under Huff’s leadership, the JA program has grown considerably, with more than IOO juniors and seniors particpating in 5 miniature companies taking part this year. His resignation was accepted “with regrets” at Tuesday's board of director meeting in Union Country Club. Kenneth Neff was named to head a committee to find Huff’s successor. Joe Hurst will chairman a committee to arrange for the annual Junior Achievers’ banquet .slated late this spring in New Philadelphia Elks’ audito-ium. Thant Obtains Delay To Hear Cyprus Debate UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) — B?cretary-General U Thant today obtained a delay in U.N. Security Council debate on Cyprus until Monday while he continued talks on his plan to ease the crisis. Council members agreed to Thant’s request for the delay and the next meeting was scheduled tentatively for Monday afternoon. General agreement on broad objectives was reported from private negotiations on Thant’s proposals for an international peace force, an impartial mediator to seek a political accord between the feuding Greek and Turkish Cypriots, and a Security Council guarantee of Cypriot independence and territorial integrity. A Cyprus government representative said there was general agreement that a mediator should be named and that the international force should be linked to the council through a committee headed by Thant. By Charley Dickens \Vhile they would like to erase i some more of the red ink, city officials seemed pleased with the way things are going I at Dover’s Memorial Hall. It I cost taxpayers $9,506 in 1961, $8,-007 in 1962 and only $6,912 last year when income jumped to $4,930 because of roller skating I and new rental rates. Hall ex-I penditures in 1963 totaled $14,-| 332 but $2,489 of that comprised I capital improvements, including I new basement windows which I can be opened for ventilation. I Speaking of memorials, the j veterans monument in front of Hie Courthouse would be more attractive if those sad-looking I wreaths, which are in various I stages of disarray, were replac-: ed. Weathervane YESTERDAY High 34    Low 9 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, clear . 35    18    .. Chicago, cloudy — 32    23    .. Los Angeles, clear . 74    50    .. Miami, clear ...... 66    46 New' York, clear ... 40    23 Pittsburgh, cloudy . 30    13    .04 St. Louis, clear ..... 36    22    .. San Fran., clear ... 69    54    .. Washington, clear ... 44    28 TODAY 7 a.rn................ 9 SNOW Last 24 hours    2 inch TOMORROW Sunrise ............ 7:11 Sunset ............ 6:08 High 32    Low' IO Forecast. Partly cloudy and cold. No one can say that the new BUC building in New Philadelphia isn’t making a small contribution to the community’s economy. Its battery of outside lights burn until late at night and the whole office is ablaze at 7 a.m. each day. G. Ontrary wonders if gasoline station operators share The Daily Reporter’s enthusiasm as indicated by the ‘‘More Good News for Our County” tag carried with a recent story on a new service station at the Green Gables interchange for Interstate 77? MERCHANTS BACK C LC. Paul D e B o i s (left), owner of Helmkamp's Restaurant in Dover, is shown with o certificate presented Thursday by Martin Schmitzer on behalf of the Community Improvement Corp. of Tuscarawas County. DeBois was the first downtown Dover merchant to subscribe for membership in the CIC's $200,000 fund drive to finance industrial growth in the area. John Maurer of Maurer Market in New Philadelphia and Forrest Myers of My Tire Supply in Uhrichsville were presented certificates for being "first” in their cities. Joe Lanza of Lanza Jewelers will be presented a certificate next week for being the first Miracle Lane Plaza merchant to join the CIC campaign. 'WEIGHTY' PROBLEM 2 Pounds Jeopardizes Career Of USAF Captain The County Auditor’s office this week mailed 5.884 personal property tax returns. These returns must be filed no later than April 30, if a person was engaged in business on Dec. 31, 1963. or owned investments Jan. I, 1964. Auditor Donald Kinsey explained that these investments consist of stocks, corporate bonds, municipal bonds, notes debentures, land contracts and other similar property. Government bonds and accounts in Ohio banks are exempted from the tax, Kinsey said. He emphasized that, even though a person does not receive a tax return from the Auditor's office, he is still bound to file by April 30. All manufacturers, mer- ON THE INSIDE Around The World ..... Churches .............. Dear Abby ............. Dr. Crane ............... Dr. Alvaraz ............. Goren On Bridge......... Obituaries .............. Television ............... gjjorts .................... Women’* Pages .......... Your Horoscope ......... .... 23 22-23 ... 25 ... 25 ... 31| ... 25 ... 2 ... 27 15-16 12-13 ... 351 ■ chants, contractors, farmers, lawyers, doctors, dentists and accountants are required to file the personal property tax return, and list all inventories, supplies, equipment and fixtures in their business. In addition, each person who rents out furnished rooms or ; apartments must file the return, with furniture, fixtures and equipment used in such rental facilities listed. Investments are taxed at 2 mills if they produced no income, Kinsey said, and 5 per cent of the income yield if they were productive. The rate of tax on tangible personal property is identical with the tax rate on real estate in the district where the property is located. Monies paid on personal property taxes to the county treasurer’s office are used for schools, libraries, health, police and fire services in the area. Kinsey reminded the taxpayer that a penalty of 5 per cent is assessed on those filing within 60 days after April 30, a penalty of IO per cent until Oct. I, and 50 per cent after Oct. I. (The latter penalty can be reduced for a good cause.) Persons who do not receive a tax return in the mail can obtain tax blanks and information relative to their preparation at the Auditor’s Office. Driver Cited In 2-Truck, Car Smashup Roy K. Daniels, 23, of Cannonsburg. Pa., was cited by state patrolmen this morning at 6:30 for failing to stop within the assured clear distance on Route 250, south of New Philadelphia, when his truck struck the rear of another which had stopped for a car making a left turn. The truck, driven by Willard S. Foster, 22. New Galilee, Pa., was pushed forward into the car operated by James R. Seward, 41. Route I. New Philadelphia. All 3 vehicles were heavily damaged. A passenger in the Foster truck, James Shepphard, 28. of Beaver Falls, Pa., sustained a possible fractured back and is reported as “satisfactory” in Union Hospital. Foster was treated and dismissed for contusions of the chest. Both men were taken to the hospital in a Kaserman-Naylor ambulance. In a minor accident reported Wednesday on Route 93. south of Baltic, it was incorrectly stated that a car driven by Byron Regula, 21. of Fresno had backed into a parked auto owned by Edward Baab, 69, of Baltic. Baab backed into Regula. PORTSMOUTH, N.H. (AP)— I Air Force Capt. Harold K. Sa-cane has fasted, gone on diets and taken reducing pills, but an excess two pounds today jeopar-j dize his military career. A board of three Air Force ! colonels Thursday recommended dismissal of the 221-pound, 1 11-year veteran for being “de- Midvale Miners Meet Saturday Members of Midvale Mine Local 1496, United Mine Workers, will meet Saturday at 2 p.m. in Midvale Fire Station for a progress report on negotiations with Robert Rutledge to reopen the mine, closed since last August. Announcement is expected next week on the date the mine will resume operations following receipt of incorporation papers from the state for the new ownership. Rutledge and his attorney will meet Monday with Pittsburgh Plate Glass Co. officials to work out final details of the sale. fective toward his duty to maintain a prescribed standard of fitness.” The hearing was said to be the first of its type involving a commissioned officer. New weight regulations issued last August for Air Force officers called for Sacane, a 6-foot, 2 inch, 31-year-older, to reduce his 235 pounds down to 219. His latest reported weight is 221-two pounds over the prescribed minimum. Sacane testified at the hearing saying he fasted several times, sometimes as long as five days. But, he added disconsolately, one four-day fast took off only one and a half pounds. He also charged that Lt. Col. Hugh B. McManus Jr., a medical officer, “did practically nothing for me. He denied me medication and did not give me See POUNDS, Page 23 DAY BRIGHTENER WINTER FINERY. The statue of Mary Dyer, a Quaker commemorated in Boston, wears a fur-like mantle and cap of snow, part of the 6 to 12 inches that mantled all of New England. A w ife is a woman who is constantly breaking things — like fives, *nd tens, and twenties. 32 Sign To Take Dover Civil Service Exams Competetive Civil Service examinations for 8 Dover jobs will be given tonight at 7 in the Municipal Building and 32 applicants have filed to take them. Secretary - Clerk Howard Sharp of the Dover Civil Service Commission said this morning. The 8 job vacancies are electric lineman, water serviceman, heavy equipment operator (street sweeper), male clerk (electrical storeroomschool custodian, school - custodian-maintenanee man, female office clerk and school secretary. DHS Shop Files Looted OI $35 Two metal filing cabinets in the metal work shop of Dover High were rilled last night and about $35 stolen. Dover police revealed tex! ay. The theft was discovered by teacher Elmer Lembright this morning and it was reported to police bv the school’s principal at 7:44 a.m. Both filing cabinets were jimmied and books and papers strewn about tile scene. Police said they found no sign of forced entry anywhere in the building. Scheduled activities were in progress up until IO p m. Police conjectured that the thieves or thief hid in the building until after it was locked. Lembright told police the shop was undisturbed at 4:30 p m, yesterday. U.S. Support For Vie! Nam Is Reaffirmed By FRANK CORMI0U LOS ANGELES (AP)-Presf. dent Johnson, .shaking a finger at Communist China, said today that outsiders supporting Communist guerrillas in South Viet Nam are “playing a deeply dangerous game.” At the same time, Johnson argued that communism’s troubles around the globe actually are more acute than those facing the United States. He said U.S. problems are eclipsed by “the spreading civil war among Communists” — a reference to the policy gulf between the Soviet Union and Communist China. The President gave his foreign policy views in an address prepared for an outdoor convocation at the University of California at Los Angeles, held to honor Johnson and visiting President Adolfo Lopez Mateos of I Mexico. This was the prelude to two days of Mexican-American good w ill talks at the desert resort of Palm Springs, 90 miles away. Lopez Mateos, in remark* prepared for the campus ceremony, called on educators and scholars to help “abolish th# cold war, wipe out the origin* of international tension and to increase understanding among peoples and governments.” The Mexican leader said some may think it Utopian to “completely do away with th* ominous atmosphere that a1- See REDS WARNED. Pate 23 Ruby Defense Accepts Juror; JO 'Rejected' By BELMAN MORIN DALLAS (AP i - Jack Ruby’* lawyers used their sixth peremptory challenge to dismis* today another jury candidate, the 30th in Ruby’s murder trial, He was Bill Bohannan, a salesman. Bohannan said he had not seen the televised shooting of Lee Harvey Oswald, the accused assassin of President Kennedy. The assistant defense attorney, Joe Tonahill, insisted that the salesman had “fixed opinions’’ and could not come into the jury with an open mind. At one point. Tonahill addressed Bohannan as “Mr, Causey ” Max E. Causey 33, an electronics analyst, was selected Thursday as the first juror. A peremptory challenge is one in which the challenger is not required to state his reason. Both sides have 15. The prosecution has used only one peremptory challenge. Dist. Judge Joe B. Brown said before court began today that he planned to hold a Saturday session. Juror Causey “Is just what we’ve been looking for,” Belli said after both sides agreed on hun Thursday. ;

RealCheck