Dover Daily Reporter, March 2, 1964 : Front Page

Publication: Dover Daily Reporter March 2, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - March 2, 1964, Dover, Ohio Reporter Columnist Marlow Is A Pulitzer Prize Winner The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION VOL. 60. NO. 197.    18    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia. Ohio, Monday, March 2, 1964 Serving Over 10,700 Familie* PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTSPlane Disasters Claim 168 Lives Lake Tahoe 'Mystery' Linked To Snowstorm BULLETIN HAMILTON AIR FORCE BASE, Calif. (AP) — The Air Force said today wreckage of a plane which disappeared Sunday with 85 persons aboard had been found on a mountainside near Lake Tahoe. Lt. Jim Barrier of the base’s information service said a helicopter pilot reported no sign of survivors around the wreckage at the 8,800-foot level. A doctor, taken by helicopter to the remote scene at the 8,800 foot level of a snowy mountain, confirmed there were no survivors. Taking part in the contract signing were Adolph Pacifica (left), president of District 6, United Mine Workers of America, Andy Milarcik, mine superintendent, and Robert Rutledge Jr., president of Midvale Coal Co. ★ ★ CLEANUP OPERATIONS BEGIN Midvale Mine Pact Okayed With the signing of an “open-end” union contract Sunday in the Midvale Coal Co. office, months of negotiations came to an end. Fourteen workers began clean-up operations this morning in Midvale Mine, according to Robert Rutledge, president of Midvale Coal Co. Inc. Robert Russell, financial secretary of Local 1496 of the United Mine Workers, stated that men will be rehired “as they are needed by management,” noting that seniority rights will be based on the workers’ classification before the mine shut down last fall. Workers Mho do not return at : this time will be placed on a j panel according to their senior- ! ity, oldest members first. As classification needs arise these ! men will be recalled to the j mine, Russell said. “This is .in industrywide contract used in West Virginia. Pennsylvania and Ohio and will adding that the contract was similar to the one signed in December, 1958. According to the union official, a welfare fund, providing for hospitalization, insurance and pensions, is included in the contract. This provision states that 40 cents per ton of coal mined will be sent to Washington where it will be placed in a UMW trust fund. Russell stated that 2 shifts were to work today to clean up the mine and repair a broken See MINE. Faire 2 TAHOE VALLEY, Calif. (AP) — Military and Civil air patrol planes took off this morning while ground rescue crews set out on foot in search of a Paradise Airlines Constellation that vanished in a blinding snowstorm with 81 passengers and a crew of four. The Weather Bureau said Sunday’s snowstorm had cleared and good weather would probably prevail throughout the day, allowing helicopters from Hamilton Air Force Base, Calif., and nearby Stead Air Force Base in Nevada to search the rugged Sierra around Lake ’    | Tahoe. Lt. Col. Alexander S. Sherry from Hamilton, in charge of the search operation, said 14 reports had been received from persons around the lake w'ho reported hearing either an airplane or an explosion. The plane, loaded to capacity, vanished about noon Sunday. Veteran pilot Henry Norris, 43, had just radioed that he was starting his 27-mile approach down 23-mile long Lake Tahoe to the airport in Tahoe Valley. It was the first mishap in the two-year-old Paradise Airlines’ I operation. I The four-engine, propeller- Tanker Splits, Rescue Saves 34 Of 36 Men HALIFAX, N.S. (AP)—Thirty-four survivors of the broken Greek tanker Amphialos arrived in Halifax early today aboard a Canadian warship after a dramatic rescue from the stormy North Atlantic. Two members of the 36-man Greek crew perished after the I driven Constellation may have 15,800-ton tanker split in two un- plunged into the huge lake, der the battering of gale winds and 20-foot waves off the Nova Scotia coast Saturday. Five of the survivors were taken to a from Squaw Valley, scene hospital on stretchers.    the 1960 Winter Olympics. Capt. Stamantis Polemis, the In Washington, the Civil Aero- . Amphialos’ skipper, said he and nautics Board said it was send-his men clung for hours to a gee LAKE TAHOE, Page 13 rail of the stern section until The tail section of a British airliner is crushed into the snow and rocks on the side of Mf. Glungezer, Austria, where 83 persons, bound for Innsbruck from London for a holiday, died Saturday. The plane hit near the peak, exploded and slid down a gully. (AP Wirephoto) British Ship Rams Into Austrian Alp INNSBRUCK, Austria (AP)— Helicopters took Austrian res-p cue teams to an Alpine ravine today to begin the grim job of removing the bodies of 83 victims from the wreckage of a British airliner which crashed Saturday. A U.S. Air Force search plane spotted the blackened tail of the four-engine Bristol Britannia Sunday b e t w e e n two peaks. Austrian officials said the airliner, trying to land through fog at Innsbruck Airport, slammed I into 8,800-foot Mt. Gamslahner Spitz southeast of the resort where the 1964 Winter Olympics were held. The big Turboprop plane, its fuel tanks still nearly half full, apparently struck the mountain at full speed and exploded. Debris and bodies were strewn over a 2,000-yard area in the I gully between Gamslahner and Glungezer peaks. The 75 passengers included 73 Britons bound for a skiing holiday, an Austrian and a Canadian. The airline, International Eagle, said there were 18 married couples aboard and at See AUSTRIAN, Page 9 Norris possibly turned and crashed    into the mountains. The scene is only a few miles of NOT A-OK! Glenn Stays On Sidelines; Young To Delay 'Attack' they were picked up Sunday afternoon by the Canadian destroyer escort Athabaskan. A 300-foot bow section of the 630-foot ship floated away and sank. The survivors were wrapped in navy blankets as they left the Canadian warship. Most appeared cheerful but tired. They County Record Audit Begins Examinners from the State By RICHARD P. POWERS    But Young has passed up a pub- WASHINGTON (AP) — Sen. lie appearance this week. Stephen M. Young, D-Ohio, said Young, along with Glenn, today he plans an affirmative seeking the Democratic nomina-campaign but does not expect to tion, and the two chief contend-attack Lt. Col. John H. Glenn ers for the Republican senatori-Jr., his opponent in the May 5 a1 nomination, Rep. Robert Taft senatorial primary election.    Jr. and Ohio Secretary of State sponsored bv Sigma Delta Chip fall in his bathroom and lins journalistic society, where each I delayed his retirement from the of the contestants were to be Marine Corps until April I. As given IO minutes to present a result, he will not start his their views and answer ques j campaign until a month from tions.    i    now. Both Young and Taft intended Taft’s office said he plans to to spend most of their time Young, 74, seeking a second    Ted W Brown,    was    invited to    attend the Columbus dinner    and    j prior to May 5    in Washington six-year term in the Senate,    speak Friday at    a dinner    in Co-    that Brown    has    accepted    the    tending to their    congressional plans to debate with the former    lumbus.    invitation.    duties, with fast    trips back to shook hands with the Canadian Bureau of Inspection and Super- astronaut before the City Club    But Young declined    the    invita- Glenn, the    first    American to    Ohio on weekends    to put in their See TANKER. Page 13 Burial Questions Cloud CIC Work Atty. James Stephenson, counsel for the Community Improvement Corp., today asked County Commissioners to produce a transcript of names, date of birth, and date of death, and fil    .    __    place of burial of persons berun until either    side gives a    Reved to have been buried on day    notice    to    reopen negotia-    ^ £0unty children’s Home tions    on it,    Russell pointed ou    ,    pr0per^y( near ^e site of the grounds at a place which is presently unidentified. The County Commissioners ad mitted they learned of the record on Friday and one of them, Jacob Dummermuth, had actual- v is ion of Public Offices began of Cleveland on Saturday, May 2. today, a check of fund records    # in all county offices, County Q|Q O00111110 Auditor Donald Kinsey an-    ■ Set March 15 Auditor Donald nounced. This is the first such examination conducted since September, 1959, Kinsey noted. The work, at that time, continued on until May, 1960. Floyd Aultman, district super- j|aj] visor of Akron, was present today to initiate the'examina- Bids will be opened March 25 for the remodeling of Dover Water and Light Department offices and the vestibule of City tion to appear at the dinner orbit the earth, was hurt in a March Arrives Minus Big Roar March arrived Sunday crying j fallen since November, which is more like a pussy cat rather ! an inch shy of the total record- Police Probe 5 Phila Mishaps ly scanned the records up to tions which will be carried 1910. Acting on the advice of Zeba , Marshan, just yesterday, had pilot building being erected for ,    Kelly, daughter of George Kelly,    transferred    from" thc    &    , Bobbie Brooks Inc.    who was superintendent of the    ment    of    Taxa[ion (o    th    fiu'reau |    -    ~ Stephensons request was home from 1910 to 1940, the -    •    1    oeivll-c cweciui n made upon discovery at noon j    commissioners said today it was Saturday, that the County Home I    their opinion that no child had possesses records of children, j    been buried on the grounds since some of whom were buried at I    1910. the “Children’s Home Ceme- Stephenson suggested that rec- Also slated to be opened are bids for supplies for the electric Y    and service departments. The j5' r^aZ(iL    °f    ton    supplying and installation of a and Donald    Marshall    of    Dover.    2-way radio system in the ser vice and street department I    trucks will be opened April I, _____ _________ .PS. Ream of Inspection, and had actually said. been working    on    records    in    the    Equipment for the radio sys- than the proverbial lion, and Tuscarawas Count ians responded to the taste of spring by tak ing to the open road. February chalked up a lair ed in the same period last year. For comparison sake, the heaviest .snowfall in recent winters was in 1950 51 when 72.3 inches cloaked the area. The record for winter before yield- least amount was in 1949 50 when county auditor’s office here. ords mght prove burials continued on up to World War I. Stephenson quoted law which No injuries were reported in    tery,” some at the    “home cem- 5 accidents investigated over    etery” and some    at no given the weekend in New Philadel-    place, phia.    The    lawyer    said    that County j forbids cemetery property to be Norman E. Klabuhn, 38, of    Welfare Director    Lorin Ladd    sold for commercial purposes. Canton, was cited for failure to    had revealed tile    existence of    “Removal of bodies may    be yield the right-of-way following    such records, which    indicate that I compe]ied by court action,’’    the an accidental 4:07 Sunday after- at least 15 children had been a^orney pointed out, and agreed - ' buried on the Children Home 1 Judo In News ALLIANCE — Rollie Varner of Dover took first place and Jim Kappeler, of the same city, third in an invitational judo meet here Saturday. tem will include 5 truck radios and 2 base stations, he added. Specifications are available in the service director’s office. ON THE INSIDE Phila Zoning Hearing Set The proposed rezoning of lots between 3rd and 4th St. NW, noon on E. High Ave. and 12th St. when his car collided with one operated by Clarence Mill-baugh, 56, of Barberton. In an accident at 11:25 Saturday morning on E. High Ave., a car driven by Francis E. King, 16, of RD 4, New Philadelphia, struck the rear of one operated by Charles F. Sindlinger, 55, of near Carrie Ave.. New Philadelphia, will be aired at 4 p.m. Tuesday in the New Philadelphia City Council chambers. Mayor Joseph Pritz said this morning that it would be a public meeting and tile City Planning Commission and Board of Appeals members would be present. The zoning dispute is over 4 lots owned by Byron and Helen Sehneiter who, more than 3 years ago, asked the property be zoned “business.” The land was former bushless site for thc Schwartz Mobile Homes Sales. Mayor Pritz said he received 2 petitions on the proposal, one with 12 persons against the plan and one with 19 in favor with County Prosecutor Harlan Spies that before such an order can be given “We have to have a name.” “No matter where the burial plot is,” Stephenson declared, “I suggest the commissioners go See CIC, Page 2 Around The World ....... Dear Abby .................. 17 Dr. Alvarez  ............ 15 Dr. Crane ................. 8 Goren On Bridge .......... 17 Hospital News  ............. 13 Pete Wolfe Stricken Uhrichsville School Supt. Clayton (Pete' Wolfe. 48, of 123 Parkway, remains on the “critical” list in Union Hospital today, but Obituaries officials listed him as “satisfac- Sports ......... tory.’’ Wolfe was hospitalized Television Sunday after suffering a heart Your Horoscope attack in his home.    Women’s Pages ing, however. Temperatures were 6.1 de grees colder for the month than the February average <30.5), The month's high was 50 recorded Feb. 5 and the low was a 3-degree below zero reading on Feb. 23. Snowfall for the month totaled 17.7 inches, compared with 11.5 inches in February, 1963 Precipitation was down slight ;; I ly, 2.03 inches this February to ,,, the 2.49-inch average for the month. According to Weather Observer E. A. Reiser’s records. a total of 52 inches of snow has ll & 12  15  15 .. 8 & 9 Brilliant. At 11:25 Saturday morning a car driven by Floyd R. Snyder, 53. of 408 St. Clair Ave. SW, New Philadelphia, collided with a car owned by Ronald R Mee.se of Newark which was parked on St. Clair St. SW. Nina Sours, 39. of RD 4, New’ Philadelphia, reported to police over the weekend that her ear was struck by a hit-skip motorist while it was parked in the 700 block of Fair Ave. NW. A car driven by H. R. Hill Sr., 70, of RD 4, New Philadelphia, backed from a parking lot on W. High Ave. at 8:45 Friday night and struck a car driven by Eugene A. Maistrelli, 42. of RD 4. New Philadelphia Hi-Spot Grill Remodeling Set Al Greco of Navarre, owner of the building on 221 N. Tuscarawas Ave., Dover, occupied by the Hi Spot Grill, which suffered $35,OIH) damage in a fire Feb. 22, said he plans to remodel the Grill for an opening sometime in May. Charles Man*. New Philadelphia architect, and Donald Hinson of Hinson Construction Co., will meet Tuesday with Greco to discuss the remodeling and costs. LBJ UNWRAPS WORLD'S FASTEST JET FIGHTER. This is the mighty A ll plane which President Johnson verbally unwrapped Saturday at his first formal news conference. The super-altitude warplane has been tested in sustained flight at a speed of more than 2,000 miles an hour at altitudes in excess of 70,000 feet. Flying better than 3 times the speed of sound, the dart-shaped jet could theoretically hurdle the 4,665 air miles from New York to Moscow in about 2 Vi hours. DAY BRIGHTENER Small children rapidly alternate between being a lump in the throat and a pain in the neck. only 13.5 inches fell during the 4-month period. Yesterday’s high was 52 degrees, with an overnight low of 36. Mother Faces Contempt In Stark Court Mrs. Margaret L. Page of Alliance has been turned over to stark County authorities for contempt of court in connection with the kidnaping of her twin 12-year-old sons. A kidnaping charge, tiled last week in Central District Coun ty Court by the woman’s former husband, Mark A. Page of RD I, New Philadelphia, was dismissed this morning. In a motion, Page contended that the “charge had created disharmony between members of the family and that, secondly, Stark County Common Pleas Court has issued a bench warrant for the defendant’s airest on a contempt of court charge tiled on the same facts and circumstances.’’ Mrs. Page had been picked up at Alliance by county deputies where she had enrolled the boys in school and maintained a residence. See GLENN, Page 9 '64 License Tags On Sale Ohio’s 1964 license plates, which went on sale this morning, may be purchased in Dover from Mrs. Mildred M. MeKeever at 428 W. lith St. Her office will remain open from 9 a m. to 5 p.m. daily during March, with the exception of Wednesday when closing time will be noon, In.Now Philadelphia, licenses may he obtained from Vee! Ridenour at the H. C. Spring Electric Inc , 114 E. High Ave., from 8:30 a m. to 5:30 p m. with exception of Wednesday ami Saturday when closing time will be noon ami 5 p.m., respectively. ami from Glen Furbay at the Tuscarawas County Auto Club, 1112 4th St. NW, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily and until noon Saturday. The deadline for displaying the new white ami green plates is April I and no extensions will be granted. V : - Weathervane SATURDAY High 40    Low    28 YESTERDAY High 52    Low    36 Elsewhere Iii U.S. High Low Pr, Albuquerque, cloudy    52    27 Chicago, clear    50    38 Cleveland, clear    45    33 Los Angeles, rain    65    52 Miami, clear    70    68 New' York, clear    50    40 Pittsburgh, cloudy    48    36 St Louis, cloudy    65    36 San Frau., cloudy    54    45 Washington, cloudy    54    34 TODAY 7 a.m.    .....    41 RAINFALL Last 48 hours    'Trace TOMORROW Sunrise    6:57 Sunset    6:19 High 53    Low    42 Foreca.C Cloudy, mild, occasional rain. 08 OI ;

  • Alexander S. Sherry
  • Charles F. Sindlinger
  • Donald Hinson
  • Donald Kinsey
  • Eugene A. Maistrelli
  • Floyd Aultman
  • Floyd R. Snyder
  • Francis E. King
  • Gamslahner Spitz
  • George Kelly
  • Glen Furbay
  • Harlan Spies
  • Helen Sehneiter
  • Henry Norris
  • I. Stephenson
  • Jacob Dummermuth
  • James Stephenson
  • Jim Barrier
  • Jim Kappeler
  • John H. Glenn
  • Joseph Pritz
  • Lorin Ladd
  • Margaret L. Page
  • Mark A. Page
  • Mildred M. Mekeever
  • Nina Sours
  • Norman E. Klabuhn
  • Robert Russell
  • Robert Rutledge
  • Robert Rutledge Jr.
  • Robert Taft
  • Rollie Varner
  • Stamantis Polemis
  • Stephen M. Young
  • Ted W Brown

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Publication: Dover Daily Reporter

Location: Dover, Ohio

Issue Date: March 2, 1964

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