Dover Daily Reporter, March 12, 1964 : Front Page

Publication: Dover Daily Reporter March 12, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - March 12, 1964, Dover, Ohio Ticket Supply Not Ample For Regular, New' Quaker Fans I One of the problems of having a winning basketball team is getting enough tickets. A case in point is New Philadelphia, whose Quakers will tangle with Canton McKinley Friday night in the regional at Columbus. The obvious fact is that once a team reaches a certain stage in tournament play, the makeup of the fans changes. Instead of the high school stu dents and season ticket holders who haven’t missed a game all year, tile downtown “once-in-a-while” fans, the bettors and the tourney goers take over. Many haven’t seen a game all year, but the “tourney trail” is their cup of tea. And they raise a howl if tickets aren’t available. John Zion, New Philadelphia ticket manager, received 1.500 tickets for the Columbus region al. He said 500 were sold at the high school on Tuesday and Wednesday. There was no limit on purchases but, according to Zion, the majority bought I or 2 tickets and in some instances 4. The other 1,000 tickets <500 reserve and 500 general admission) were handled by Zion personally. A public sale, slated Tuesday night, was canceled after Zion received word that fans from Canton, Massillon, etc., were going to show up in an attempt to get tickets after the Canton supply became exhausted. Zion said he enveloped the 1,000 tickets and. after taking care of about 500 for players’ parents, coaches, cheerleaders. See TICKET SUPPLE, Page 2 The Reporter Is Your Action Newspaper The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION VOL. 60 NO. 206    26    PAGES Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia. Ohio, Thursday, March 12, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Familiet PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTSHoff a Given 8-Year Prison Term Old GOP Pros View Lodge Win As Pat For Son' WASHINGTON grassroots leaders- Flood Waters Still Plague Area Residents (AP)—The Republican party’s old pros—its -surveyed a topsy-turvey political scene today and tried to figure out what happened in New Hampshire and what it will mean. Most of them saw it as a victory of one kind or another for their particular favorite in the apparently wide-open COP presidential nominating derby. Many of the state GOP chairmen polled by The Associated Press discounted Henry Cabot Lodge’s write-in victory as little more than New Englanders giving a favorite son pat on the back to another New Englander. Others took the view of Pennsylvania Gov. William W. Scranton: that Lodge is now one of tile leading contenders “at the very least.” Some—particularly backers of Sen. Barry Goldwater of Arizona—saw it as a blow to the hopes of New York Gov, Nelson A. Rockefeller. Rockefeller’s backers contended the governor was the one who gained most. They argued he finished close to the second-place Goldwater after having trailed badly in the polls at the start of the New Hampshire campaign. Richard M. Nixon, who ran fourth in the primary via write-ins, gave his view of what happened at a news conference Wednesday night. Practically all the state chairmen felt the same way—that there was a lot more ground, Flood waters are continuing to play havoc with Tuscarawas County residents although the Beaver Dam Creek area in the shelters, Violent River 'Run' Appears To Have Ended By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Ohio River appears to have ended its violent March assault on Ohio towns and communities, and residents were beginning giantrsized cleanup operations. Other flooding rivers in Ohio have already crested and were begnning to recede. The Red Cross said 15,000 Ohioans in 22 counties were directly affected by the muddy, rampaging Ohio and its tributaries. The Ohio at Cincinnati should crest at 6C4 feet this morning, 144 feet above flood stage, the Weather Bureau said. That would put the river at the fourth highest stage in recent history and the highest since 1945. The flood affected 5,000 persons in the five counties around Cincinnati, and the Red Cross said Wednesday night that 755 persons still were living in six 120 fewer than Tues- The new addition to the Wallace & Tiernan office building is the 2-story section at left, which northeast section of New Philadelphia is returning to normal. Reported hardest hit today was the Dundee area where 2 families have evacuated their homes and a third is marooned by water from the nearby Beach City Dam reservoir. Elsewhere, additional state and county highways have been ported “impassable.” At Dundee, where water rose over 5 inches since last night, the Tom Wilbur family has moved to a home of friends at Canal Fulton, while the Sam Bryans have moved in with relatives at Chester, *W. Va. Wilbur has remained at Dun- day. See COP PROS, Page 2 See WATERS, Page 2 There were some scattered showers Wednesday night and more were forecast for today, but the Weather Bureau said “it won’t be enough to affect the river.” Among the tragedies brought by the floods were at least nine re* deaths—seven in Ohio and one each in Indiana and Kentucky. Bodies of two Ohio men who disappeared in high waters Monday night were found Wednesday. Two waitresses at Zanesville were carried to their deaths when their car crashed through a guard rail into flooded Jona-See RIVER, Page 20 New Radiation Region Found WASHINGTON (AP) — Discovery of a region of high-energy radiation far outside the usual reaches of the dangerous Van Allen belts around the earth was reported today by the space agency. The discovery was made by the high - soaring interplanetary monitoring platform satellite—IMP—which was launched Nov. 26 to study potentially deadly periodic flares which pose a threat to manned voyages to the moon. The amount of the newly noted radiation, in istelf, does not appear to hold any serious hazard to future space travelers, it was reported at a symposium staged by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration to give results of IMP’s explorations. But it is possible that the moon may be peppered with the high-energy radiation particles during a portion of each monthly lunar orbit, said Dr. Kinsey A. Anderson of the University of California at Berkeley. Doverite Slashes Pair With Bottle Weathervane YESTERDAY High 59    Low    31 Elsewhere In U.S. High Ix»w Pr. Albuquerque, clear . 52 27 Chicago, snow ..... 42    34    T Los Angeles, cloudy 64 53    .. Miami, clear ...... 80    74    .. New York, snow — 36 29 .01 St. Louis, cloudy ... 39 33 San Fran., cloudy . 53 48 .32 Washington, cloudy 51 34 TODAY 7 am............... 31 SNOW Last 24 hours ... 1.5 inch TOMORROW Sunrise ............ Sunset ............. 6    30 High M    Low    30 Forecast: Sunny and warmer. Dover police are looking for Wade Mclntire. 40, of 117 N. Tuscarawas Ave. as result of a bar brawl last night which resulted in 2 persons being cut w ith a broken beer glass. Mary Briggs, 39. of 2104 N. Tuscarawas Ave. was treated for face cuts at Union Hospital with 50 stitches being required to close the wounds. Ernest Small, 21, of RD 3, Na-varee, was cut on the head and right arm, and was treated at the hospital. Mclntire, according to hospital reports, received a head laceration. All were dismissed from the hospital after emergency room treatment. The cutting took place at the Wagon Wheel Bar at 132 N. Tuscarawas Ave., police said. Mrs. Briggs, who is divorced and has been in mayor’s court several times after being involved in brawls, said Mclntire entered the cafe about ll o’clock. She said Mclntire got into an argument with another bar patron, who told him “get away punk.” Mra. Briggs maintains that Mclntire then turned to her for no apparent reason and began to use abusive language. “You don’t like me, do you?” he reportedly asked her. Mrs. Briggs said she replied: “I don't want to talk to you. Leave me alone.” Mrs. Briggs stated that when he swore at her again she threw a glass of beer in his face. She said he then broke a beer mug against the bar and “shoved the broken top into my face.” Smail reportedly was not involved in the incident up to that point. But when he tried to restrain Mclntire. Smail was slashed on the skull and then on the arm when he endeavored to fend off Mclntire. Other bar patron took Mrs. Briggs and Smail to the hospital. Police went to the bar at 12:13 a.m. after being notified of the cuttings by another bar patron. Mayor LeMoyne Luthy said Mclntire also was in his court recently but that a charge filed against him by Gus Lambros was dismissed. Luthy said Mrs. Briggs was notified she could file charges against her attacker. The mayor also was to confer with City Solicitor Mario Corsi concerning the case. Force, 2 Others Hurt In Mishap Three persons were injured at 5:22 Wednesday afternoon on the Southside Bridge in New Philadelphia as the result of a 2-car accident. New Philadelphia police said an auto driven by School Supt. Leon S. Force, 49, of 720 Blake St. SE. was struck in the rear by one operated by Peter D. Cal-ai, 51, of Commercial Ave. Force reportedly had stopped on the bridge to pick up a pedestrian w'hen the accident occurred. Force and Calai complained of neck injuries, while a passenger in Force’s auto, Max Ripley, 50, of Blake St. ext. suffered a strain to his right hand. There were no citations. In an acciddnt at 7:59 this morning on Ray Ave. NW. a car driven by Robert A. May, 16, of IOO Ray Ave. NW, struck a parked auto owned by Harold W. Verhovec of 646 Ray Ave. NW. Police said May was attempting to park. A Dover Serviceman Dies Of Leukemia Specialist 5.C. Paul Joseph (Joe) Lab, 24, a member of the Army military police division at Ft. Story, Va., died of leukemia Wednesday morning in Portsmouth Naval Hospital following a 2-month illness. Born in Dover, he was a son of Mrs. Stella Rieger of IHI Oak St., Dover, and the late Paul Lab. He was a Dover High graduate. Toland - Herzig Funeral Home has charge of arrangements. Asks Tag Destruction Dover Police Chief Garrison G. Groh today urged area residents to destroy 1963 license plates when replacing them on their autos. He said tire old plates, if not destroyed, could be used on autos by persons committing burglaries or other crimes. Rig Overturns, Trucker Unhurt Robert Pritchard, 36, of RD 2, Dover, escaped serious injury at 2 this morning when his semi-trailer rig overturned on Route 21, north of Newcomerstown. Patrolmen said tile man suffered abrasions of the right arm and both knees, but was not treated. There was no arrest. In an accident at 5:30 last night on Route 12, 5.2 miles east (Mi Route 8. a car driven by Harry N. Christner, 57. of RD 3, New Philadelphia, collided with one driven by Emil Colin. 30. of RD I, Mineral City. Christner was attempting to pass when the crash occurred, patrolmen said. BY CHARLEY DICKENS story on a fire in a Seven Mile Dr. home owned by Chief Deputy John Barlock of the Sheriff’s Department said the blaze was discovered “by Larry Harris, no address given, who notified the Fire Department.” Harris actually is an occupant of County Jail, having been sentenced for violation of probation in connection with a non-support case. Terms of the probation provided he may leave tile jail if he finds work but must return there if he becomes unemployed. will be tied onto the front entrance of the present 3-story structure. ★ ★ Harchem Plans Office Addition Before contractors turned the new Dover High addition over at the dedication, we hope the leaky windows in the library were repaired. A group of “interested” Uhr ichsville citizens reportedly are making strong overtures to oust Earl Rectanus, president of the Twin City Water Board. The move is another in a long and trying series of reactions to the confusing controversy which swirls around water in the Twin Cities. Dover’s Bill Barkett made an entry in the “clever remarks column” Tuesday night. As toastmaster for the Jaycees’ annual “Bosses Night” banquet, he was scheduled to introduce E. Larry Moles of Lima, the principal speaker. But Moles had to cancel his engagement because of “snow, ice and flood waters.” Barkett remarked: “lf E. Larry Moles ever does speak in this area I hope I’m asked to introduce him. I’ve got a lot of material left over.” A waiting visitor at the Chamber of Commerce was surprised when the office girls “took off” on several business places. “That’s really biting the hand that feeds the face,” he commented. Second 'Molly' Is Unsinkable, Too By Jim Davis Daily Reporter City Editor Marilyn Chamberlain made her Little Theatre debut as the other Molly in last night’s presentation of Meredith Wilson’s “The Unsinkable Molly Brown.” She did well. Handling the demanding role with comparative ease, Mrs. Chamberlain sparkled in several numbers and her stage mannerisms were superb. Her only flaw at times was lack of vocal power. Tile exceptions    were the    Brass    Bed, Beautiful People of Denver and Think, Are You Sure songs. Garrison Finzer,    who    plays Johnny (Leadville) Brown, sets the tone of the play as his powerful and resonant voice captured the 110 patrons in ITI Never Say No, If I Knew and Chick a-pen. Other    standouts    were    the “bump and grind girls,” Linda Daley, Charlotte Deuvall, Judy Morgan    and Katy    Urter,    Ute Members of New Philadelphia Sacred Heart Parish were told Sunday about the speediest res taurant service the world has ever known. Rev. Fr. Charles Benedetti, in recounting the New Testament story of the multiplication of the loaves, told his congregation that some 5,-000 persons were served in “about one half hour’s time.” Construction plans and building specifications have been approved for a $40,000 addition to the office building of Harchem Division of Wallace & Tiernan Inc., it was announced today by Plant Manager Dr. William B. Brown. The new 30x60 two-story brick and steel structure will add approximately 3,900 square feet of space to office and storage facilities. The present 3-story brick building, erected in 1920. contains 10,-000 square feet of floor space and houses the technical department staff, wphere research and development projects are conducted in the laboratory, the plant engineering staff and general office and supervisory personnel. Included in the office expansion move is an enlarged accounting department area to provide up-to-date costing informa tion on the company’s many varied products, inventories and labor distribution. “This statistical information will be obtained through the use of new and more modern office equipment,” Dr. Brown stated. With new machinery, more accounting and shipping data will be compiled in the Dover office under the supervision of chief accountant Robert Morton of Dover. Additional office space is earmarked for the 4-man process improvement group under the di rection of Samuel Krempasky of Dover. This team of chemical engineers continuously reviews the production processes and makes recommendations for improving the quality and output of the more than 200 products made by the local plant. Occupancy of the new office areas is scheduled for May. Construction contracts have been awarded Gundy Construction Inc. of New Philadelphia, which is in line with company policy to use See HARCHEM, Faire 20 Dover Junior High Science Fair Event Is Slated Tonight The Dover Junior High Science Fair will be held tonight in the school cafeteria and lobby area from 6 to 8:30. More than 200 students have entered projects. Teachers in the Dover school system will judge the exhibits from 6 to 7, using knowledge achieved, effective use of scientific method, clarity of expression and originality and creativity as rating criteria. The public may view the projects from 7 to 8:30. Each 8th Grade student was required to make a project as part of the class work, either as an individual or in a group. Edward Moeller is coordinator. Labor Leader Fined $10,000, Plans Appeal CHATTANOOGA, Tenn (API —Teamsters President James R. Hoffa, professing his innocence to the last, was sentenced today to eight years in prison for seeking to tamper with a federal court jury. He was fined in addition a total of $10,000. U.S. Dist. Judge Frank Wilson, who quietly told the stocky labor leader that he had been convicted “of tampering with the very soul of this nation,” could have sentenced Hoffa to IO years in prison. Tile fine was the maximum under the law. Three men convicted with Hoffa were each sentenced to three years in prison. They could have been sentenced ho five years and fined a total of $5,000 each. All are free under bond pending appeal. After the sentencing. Hoffa said. “I understand the sentence perfectly and I will make my appeal.” The conviction and sentence could mean eventually the loss of Hoffa’s job as head of the Teamsters Union. Tile judge continued bond for Hotfa and the others, pending appeal, and asked the lawyers to file motions for an appeal within the next IO days. In passing sentence, Judge Wilson told Hoffa: “The feeling of the court is that the verdict Is clearly supported by the evidence and that you knowingly and corruptly attempted to bribe a jury. “You stand here convicted of corrupting the administration of justice, of having struck at the foundation of this nation. Without fair, lawful administration of justice there would be no civilization in this country.” Hoffa told newsmen that ho Swi HOFFA, Faire 2 Child Gulps Soap, City Is 'Scoured' A 3-year-old girl, when she gulped down some innocnet-look-mg fluid her mother had left in a kitchen glass yesterday morning in Dover, launched Dover patrolmen and Mayor C. LeMoyne Luthy on a feverish search. Redonna Moreland, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Moreland of 512 E. Front St. drank a soap sample her mother had been given by a door-to-door salesman sometime solo dance of John Davis, the chorus numbers and tile second act’s fight scene, in which one of the brawlers came within inches of tumbling into a violinist in the orchestra pit. Mrs. Chamberlain, whose husband, Leon, handled the technical end of the 22 - scene production, will appear again    Wed-    Hospital News ................2 nesday. Mrs. Richard »K>    Poll-    Sports ................... 15-16 etti will resume the role tonight,    Television ...................25 Friday and Saturday and    again    Women’s Pages ........11-12-13 Bee MOLLY, Page 20 I Your Horoscope  ......23 ON THE INSIDE Around The World ..........20 Dear Abby ................. 25 Dr. Alvarez  ..............23 Goren On Bridge ........  23 Obituaries ....................2 CIC Fund Drive Stands At $65,946 Another $«oo was a<kl«d yesterday to tile Community Improvement Corp.’s $200,000 fund campaign, which now stands at $65,946. Ohio Power Co. contributed $500, Acme Sanitary & Supply and Window Washing of Dover $200, and Laborer’s Local Union 704, a check for $100. William Marino, fund chairman, said this morning he still is optimistic toward reaching the goal to provide financing for the Bobbie Brooks pilot plant, now being constructed, and future in dustrial growth in Tuscarawas County. 10:30 and 10:45 a m. When Mrs. Moreland realized what her child had done, she called Culligan Water Softener Co. in Dover to determine if the salesman worked out of that office and, if so, what the ingredients of the soap were. She remembered that the salesman had said the soap would soften water. Culligan officials told her that they had no such salesmen in between i the awa and recommended she call Mayor Luthy to find out if tile salesman had been licensed by the city. No salesman had been registered and Mayor Luthy urged the mother to notify her physician. Her doctor, however, was unavailable. Mrs. Moreland called Union Hospital and it was suggested $500,000 Blaze Hits Richmond RICHMOND, Ind. (AP)-Firt early today destroyed a three-story brick building housing an electronics firm in one of the biggest fires ever in Richmond. Loss was estimated at $500,000. All of Richmond’s firemen and equipment were called out to fight the fire and save a nearby baking company and 4,000 gallons of liquid propane gas in a tank near the destroyed plant of Staco, Inc. The third and fourth floors of the four-story Richmond Baking Co., suffered some damage in the fire at the north edge of tile downtown district. The Staco company made transformers. Fire Chief Ernest Fredericks estimated loss. tilt New Hampshire Lottery Starts SALEM, N.H. (AP)—’Ticket! for the New Hampshire Sweep. stakes—first state operated lottery of this century—go on salt tonight when Rockingham Park opens a harness racing meeting. The sweepstakes, with a $100,-000 top prize, got final approval Tuesday when New Hampshire citizens, by better than a 3 1 margin, voted to permit ticket sales on a local option basis in the 49 state - operated liquor stores and at the state’s two race tracks. See SOAP, Pace 20 DAY BRIGHTENER Mkkile age is when you can do everything you used to, but not until tomorrow. Woman Is Jailed Margaret Striker, 35, of 307 Center St., Dennison, is being held in County Jail after being fined $94.60 yesterday in Dennison Mayor’s Court for disorderly conduct and intoxication. Mayor Donald Huston ordered tho woman to jail until the fine was paid. She was arrested by police. / ;

  • Barry Goldwater
  • Bill Barkett
  • Bobbie Brooks
  • C. Lemoyne Luthy
  • Charles Benedetti
  • Charley Dickens
  • Donald Huston
  • E. Larry Moles
  • Earl Rectanus
  • Edward Moeller
  • Emil Colin
  • Ernest Fredericks
  • Ernest Small
  • Frank Wilson
  • Garrison G. Groh
  • Gus Lambros
  • Harold W. Verhovec
  • Harry N. Christner
  • James Moreland
  • James R. Hoffa
  • John Barlock
  • John Davis
  • John Zion
  • Judy Morgan
  • Kinsey A. Anderson
  • Larry Harris
  • Lemoyne Luthy
  • Leon S. Force
  • Linda Daley
  • Margaret Striker
  • Marilyn Chamberlain
  • Mario Corsi
  • Mary Briggs
  • Max Ripley
  • Meredith Wilson
  • Molly Brown
  • Paul Joseph
  • Redonna Moreland
  • Richard M. Nixon
  • Robert A. May
  • Robert Morton
  • Sam Bryans
  • Samuel Krempasky
  • Stella Rieger
  • Swi Hoffa
  • Tom Wilbur
  • Wade Mclntire
  • William B. Brown
  • William Marino
  • William W. Scranton

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Publication: Dover Daily Reporter

Location: Dover, Ohio

Issue Date: March 12, 1964

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