Dover Daily Reporter, March 18, 1964 : Front Page

Publication: Dover Daily Reporter March 18, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - March 18, 1964, Dover, Ohio Dennison Grads Review School Advantages, Faults —See Page 26 The Reporter ... A Clear Independent Voice For The County The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION VOL 60. NO. 211.    26    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia. Ohio, Wednesday, March 18, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Families PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS Ohio Supreme Court Gives Answer To Friendly Suit Loans Are Taboo! Ruling Is Blow To Rhodes Program For Industrial Growth COLUMBUS. Ohio (AP)-The Ohio Supreme Court said today that the state may not make industrial loans to private corporations. Without holding the entire 1963 statute unconstitutional, the high court dealt a b<^ly blow to Gov. James A. Rhodes’ program to create thousands of jobs through loans to attract industry from other states and to expand Ohio plants. The unanimous decision said Motorist Beware! use of public funds raised through bond issues by the newly-created Development Financing Commission could not be loaned for promotion of private business ventures. “We are unanimously of the opinion that the proposed borrowing and lending by the commission . . . would represent a giving or loaning of the credit of the State of Ohio in the aid of private interests and are prohibited . . . by the Ohio Constr tution,” the court said. The decision by Chief Justice Kingsley A. Taft came in a friendly suit by Atty. Gen. William B. Saxbe. at the governor’s request, to test authority of the seven-member commission. Commissioners had planned an initial $10 million bond issue and had approved more than $4 million in loans to about eight applicants. The commission was created See LOANS, Pane ll iii-! In mmmm wake of reported com IO FOR 24—Agnes Lucas (top) Is operating one of the new Centrex consoles that are replacing the 16-position switchboard (lower) at the Pennsylvania Capitol in Harrisburg. Under the new system, IO operators are replacing 24 on a 24-hour basis, and for the first time in 52 years, the operator* are not in Capitol. New consoles are two block* away. DENNISON SESSION TODAY Uh'ville Crossing Parley Recessed By Virginia Addison    The first witness was Wil- Reportor Staff Correspondent bam Glavin of Columbus, an (Telephone WA 2-4721) employe of the railroad for UHRICHSVILLE — A Public 23 yep.I and division engineer Utilities Commission hearing on for 44 years. He explained 2 the Pennsylvania Railroad’s pro- aerial photographs of the main- posal to replace Tw in City crossing watchmen with automatic gates was recessed yesterday before all witnesses were beard. Atty. John L. VanDervoort. PUCO examiner who ^presided, said he did not know if additional testimony will be taken here line tracks plus 8 photographs of site views taken the previous day from an auto and also explained a blackboard illustration of the track layout. These exhibits were later admitted by the examiner. Glavin, who gave testimony Late Nips Winter Spring or in Columbus. A similar hear- for almost 4 hours, said watching is being held today in Den- See CROSSING, Page 2 nison. Atty. William A. Richards, representing the railroad brotherhood w’hich is opposing the gates, said he felt the additional Uhrichsville witnesses should be heard here, not in Columbus, because of travel inconvenience. ! Yesterday’s session was sehed- By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS uled for the mayor’s office but A wave of late winter cold w'as transferred    to    the    Elks    air which surged from Canada Lodge because of    the    large    turn-    into the heart of the nation out. Atty. Calvin    Hubbell repre-    fanned out toward the East Coast today, plummeting tem-!    peratures toward the zero mark. Many readings ranging from J zero to IO above were reported j in the Midwest and New England. The coldest was International j    Falls, Minn., where the mer- i    cury dropped to —5 just two COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) -Mrs. Jerrie Mock, 38-year-old Columbus housewife and mother, has delayed until Thursday her take off on a planned around-the-world solo flight. Mrs. Mock, who seeks to establish a women’s record, now proposes to begin her flight from Port Columbus Thursday about 8 a.m. She will pilot a single-engine Cessna which did not arrive in Columbus until early today from Wichita, Kan. A Fuel system had been installed there. She hopes to complete the wrorld flight in 90 days or less. Where did she get the idea of the flight? “I just love to fly and like to travel.” the diminutive aviatrix said. She added that her husband, Russell, a Columbus advertising man, as w'ell as her children, had given her encouragement. While she is gone, her mother-in-law will care for her family, including sons Roger, 17, Gary, 16. and daughter Valerie. 34. She has no fear in her mind about the trip. Although she majored in aeronautical engineering at Ohio State Univer- See FLIGHT, Page ll plaints that motorists are failing to yield the right-of-way to pedestrians at legal crosswalks, Mayor C. LeMoyne Luthy dotay ordered the issuance of citations to those caught ir the “act.” “Pedestrian accidents have been mounting,” Luthy said this morning, “aud they’ve always occurred while the pedestrian has been in the crosswalk. Motorists should know and observe the law granting the pedestrian the right-of-way.” Cold Buds sented the railroad. Political Sign Posting Aired Mayor C. LeMoyne Luthy said this morning he has investigated 2 complaints about political advertising being posted on public right-of-ways and utility poles in Dover. ‘‘According to Dover’s new zoning ordinance passed last De cember, the location of this type of advertising is controlled.” the mayor said, “lf someone wants to put up such signs he must first obtain a permit from the service director in City Hall. The service director will direct where in Dover these signs may be posted. Friday Band Concert Set ON THE INSIDE Us:? Meat Trouble Stewing For Johnson Pg. 3 Coach John Brickel* Editorial Pg. 4 No National Status Given Rhodes Pg. 7 Around Ohio........ .......... 9 Around The World ........ ll Dr. Alvarez ...... Dr. Crane ......... Dear Abby......... ......... 25 Goren On Bridge . ......... 25 Hospital News .......... 2 nhit Maries Television.......... ......23 Sports ............. •. • 15 & lo Women's Pages ... ... 12 & 13 Your Horoscope ... 25 I A spring band concert, displaying the talents of 255 Dover elementary and junior high musicians, will be held Friday at 7:30 p.m. in Dover High auditorium. Admission is free. The Beginners Band, 80-members strong under the direction of David Young, will present Two Tune March, A Tisket-A-Tasket. Marines’ Hymn, The Old j Gray Goose. Old McDonald, Dancing Girl, Army Song. Abide With Me, Jet Pilot March, The Mouse and The Clock and Away We Go March. Barbara Haines’ 113-member Grade School group will offer High School Cadets, Moonglow Melody, God of Our Fathers, Danube Waves, Soldiers March, featuring the clarinet trio of Billy Rinderkneeht, Charles Haddon and David Peters, with Karl H ii mer as accompanist. Our Director, featuring the 6th Graders at Dover Elementary, Come Back to Sorrento and Old Comrades. The Junior High Band, with 02 members under the baton of Miss Haines, will cap the concert with Swinging Along and numbers from “My Pair Lady.” posters displayed in local businesses, advertising the concert. were made by hand members. days before the official start of spring. Spring officially arrives at 9:10 a.m. EST Friday. Temperatures were below freezing from the Dakotas, northwestern Nebraska and northern Missouri eastward through the central and northern Appalachians. Maine was the icebox in New’ England, with Millinocket reporting 6 above and Houlton 8. Cold waves also struck Western Maryland, northwestern Virginia and West Virginia. Snow flurries occurred along the southern and eastern shores of the Great Lakes and from the upper Ohio Valley into New England. In New York State, snow slowed trafric in Binghamton. Rochester and Syracuse. One inch of new' snow’ in Sault Ste. Marie, Mich., gave that community 19 inches on the ground. School Boards Pool Thoughts On Education I Board members were IOO per cent in attendance for a special invitational meeting in Tuscara was High School Tuesday nigiht when members from Goshen, Stone Creek, Gnadenhutten, Rush, Salem - Washington and Tuscarawas locals assembled to pool thoughts as a result of recently-released state school inspection reports. Also attending were members of the Tuscarawas County Board of Education. Supt, W. E. Laws arx! administrative heads of the particiiating school districts. Earle E. Paulus, president of the Tuscarawas board, was acting chairman. In the course of the discussion, Laws pointed out that it was imperative that districts be gin to move in some direction, and pledged full support of the county boai-d in the pursuance of any workable plan for consolidation. Keynoting the underlying objective of those present last night was Tuscarawas Executive Head Carl Hinkel’s observation that “we must move ahead deliberately and base all decisions upon the educational needs of our boys and girls.” The Newcomerstown school board will be invited to a second meeting set for April 14 at 7 30 p.m. in Gnadenhutten High when 2 members of each of the concerned district further tile investigation of future possibilities in county seiiool reorganization. Natural Growth Now Rhodes' Hope For 100,0011 New Jobs (Editor'* Note Richard Zimmerman indicated for Daily Reporter readers in a March. 5 story that the Supreme Court would rule against Gov. James Rhodes’ industrial financing plan. In the following article he analyzes what the decision will mean to the state). GERONIMO! Mrs. Cyril Beech of RD 2, Dover, was driving along the Baertown road, 4 miles south of Strasburg between Columbia and Winfield, yesterday when she spied what she thought was a kite entangled in some small locust trees on the side of the road. Further investigation revealed the object to be a parachute attached to a weather instrument which had been placed in the atmosphere by the U.S. Weather Bureau at Dayton The "radiosonde”, which parachuted to earth, is used to collect upper air information needed for making weather forecasts and preparing storm warnings. Instructions on the instrument stated it should be mailed to the U.S. Weather Bureau at Joliet, III. By Richard Zimmerman Reporter Col em bus Bureau COLUMBUS — The Ohio Supreme Court’s action in tossing out Gov. James A. Rhodes’ highly-touted industrial loaning idea will have an initial psychological impact for the worst on the administration's major program. It may also encourage court tests on other unusual financing plans created by the “no-new-tax” administration. But it will likely have little (fleet on Ohio’s industrial growth and may also give the i Rhodes administration an easy out in case of future trouble. Taking the bad first, the Lack of a financing arm will open Rhodes’ Department of Development (DOD) to even further criticism. Now Rhodes will have little more than a gold-plated edition of the old Department of Industrial and Economic Development (DIED), an agency which fell under his constant criticism during the campaign (“DIED is dead, dead as a dodo”). office building here and has almost doubled* the space DIED occupied at the time of its death. While austerity is the watchword in most departments of state DOD boasts a staff of 71 and expenses that are budgeted at over $800.(XX) a year. DIED, at its death, had 32 employes and was spending about $.‘XX).(XX) a year. Its last budget See NEW JOBS, Page II Rhodes Not 'Undaunted' COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP)-Gov. James A. Rhodes said today lie is undaunted by an Ohio Supreme Court decision knocking out his multi - million dollar plan for industrial loans to create more jobs. “There will bt* a job program for Ohio,” he asserted in a statement before leaving for London, Ohio, to address an industrial appreciation luncheon, one in a series being held over the state. Weathervane YESTERDAY High 45    Low    13 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Atlanta, clear ..... 69    40 Boston, snow’ ...... 41    31 Des Moines, clear . 35 14 Foil Worth, cloudy 76 49 Jacksonville, clear 75 47 Memphis, clear — 69 43 New Orleans, cloudy 74 44 Phoenix, clear ..... 80 51 St. Louis, clear ____ 54    24 Seattle, cloudy ..    48    37 Winnipeg, cloudy ..    2    I TODAY 7 am............13 SNOW Last 24 hours Trace TOMORROW Sunrise .......... 6:31 Sunset ............. 6:36 High 42    Low    20 Forecast: Cloudy, warmer. .26 .90 Jets Collide On Routine Sea Pattern SAN DIEGO, Calif. (AP)— Two Navy jets collided Tuesday night about 15 miles west of La Jolla and went down in a ball of flames, the Coast Guard reported. One pilot was rescued minutes after the crash. A search is being conducted for the other. Rescued was Lt. Spencer J. Thomas, 31, of San Diego. Missing is Lt. (j.g.) Ernest M. Colvin III, 26, of Washington, D C, Both were attached to the Miramar Naval Air Station. Tile Coast Guaid saki they were headed out to sea on a routine training flight when they collided. Colvin was a wingman to Thomas on the flight. Thomas said he was flying at about 5,000 feet when he felt a jolt and heard a thud. “The next thing I knew the plane was on fire—so I ejected.” Hundreds of persons reported seeing an enormous fireball over the ocean. Lt. John Hancock, pilot of the helicopter that rescued Thomas, was on a training flight in the vicinity, and was at the scene within 4 minutes. Report Backing Mishap UHRICHSVILLE - Police reported minor damage to an auto Continued claims for the week driven by Harold D, Kinsey, 32, ending March 14 were 1,060 com- of TIS W. 3rd St. at 8:05 last pared with 1,129 the previous night when it was struck by one week, a drop of 69. The March, driven by Ethel L. Staneart, 54, 1963, weekly average was 1.606. of 833 Parrish St., who was at- —- tempting to back from a parking space near Campbell and Smith’s Pharmacy on 3rd St. WINOS THREATEN AGAIN Coast Fire Loss Set At $4 Million Jobless Pay Claims Down New and continued jobless benefit claims declined las* week from the previous week and March, 1963, averages, according to officials of the New Philadelphia Bureau of Unemployment Compensation office. New claims for last week were KXI compared with 148 for the week ending March 7, a drop of 42, and 1(X> less than last year’s average of 212 claims LOS ANGELES 1 AP * - Firemen raced today against forecasts of more high winds to secure boundaries of three disastrous brush fires before gusts can churn them up again. Three wind-whipped fires were contained 'Tuesday after destroying at least 20 homes and charring 11,600 acres of brush. Gusts up to IOO miles an hour fanned the blazes Monday in the foothills northeast of Los Angeles. Insurance companies estimate damage at $4 million. Looking at forecasts of 25 m.p.h, winds for today, County Fire Chief Keith Klinger said: “It’s a race against time to make sure that all hot spots are 1,950 Countians Are Unemployed According to a report released by the Bureau (rf Unemployment Compensation, unemployment iii Tuscarawas County is estimated at 1.950. representing 7.5 per cent of the entire labor force in the county. The BUC information sheet added that 25 per cent of the men looking for work iii the county in February were skilled and approximately 3-tenths were semi-skilled. The remainder was unskilled or without work experience. “We continue to be enthusiast* The    new    DOI)    has    taken    over    f*c *n our effort* to get jobs the entire 10th    floor of    the    state    j    lor our people,” Rhodes said. We will study the Supreme j    Court decision so guide lines can lie established for a new program for jobs. “We will redouble our efforts, energy and endeavor to make |    it possible for present industry to expand ami to attract new industry to provide jobs for our people . . . “We want a program for Ohio that fight* unemployment. Unemployment is the blight of the dignity and decency od man. 'Let no one be discourage about the future of Ohio’s industrial growth.” In 'Toledo, Senate Minority leader Frank W. King, D-Lucas, termed the court decision “almost a death sentence” for Rhodes. Recalling that lie and oilier leading Democrats voted for the Republican administration sponsored act, King said he was not surprised by the court’s stand. He added that he would fight against changing the Ohio constitution to permit such loons. extinguished.” Two hundred firemen remain on the Weldon Canyon area blaze. 20 miles northwest of Los Angeles, where 2,500 acres of watershed were burned over. Another 3<X) mopped up hot spots on the severely-hit Bur-bank-Glendale areas, just 12 miles from downtown Uxs Angeles in the Verdugo ami San Rafael Hills. All the homes burned were in the vicinity of the two cities, in the 7,000-acre Verdugo Hills fire and the 2,100-acre San Rafael Hills blaze. The third fire swept to within tilree-quarters of a mile of the San Fernando Valley community of Granada Hills before firemen held the line. No structures were damaged there. Damage estimates varied. The County Fire Department saki 20 homes were destroyed and IO severely damaged in the cities of Glendale and Burbank and the Eagle Rock section of Los Angeles. Police File Charge A charge of petty larceny against Gary Davis of Dover, involving a set of tools, was erroneously reported yesterday as having lieen filed by John Mc-Gonigal of 316 Walnut St., Dover. Capt. Joe Zahler filed the charge, police report, and Mv-Gonigal simply identified the tools as his. UH Student Breaks Arm Robert C. Huff, 14, a Dover 1 High freshman, was treated in I Union Hospital’s emergency No Council Quorum DENNISON — Village Council room this morning for a frat*- failed to have a quorum present tured right arm suffered when for last night’s scheduled meet he fell in gym class. He Is a mg. C. O. Crown, Robert Mur-son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. phy and Joe Valentine were ab-Hutf of 331 E. 15th St.    sent. DAY BRIGHTENER County Tax Maps To Be Replaced 'Hie old set of 30 tax maps which has been in use for more than 30 years in the Tuscarawas County Engineer's Department is finally being replaced, Engi-ner Charles Young saki today. The new set covers the entire county with its 22 townships and 8 cities ami numerous villages. Probe Breakin Try -A /** ' IVivtnr    aru    I You’ve arrived as a real success when your name appears in everything except the phone directory. Dover police today are investi gating an attempted breaking and entering last night at a residence in the E. 12th St. area. Reported by tile resident at 9.59 a.m., no other details are avail able. COLUMNS? There are all kinds, bul . . Reporter readers see the best ones. For example, Dear Abby, Dr. George W. Crane, Drew Pearson, Heloise and dozens more. ;

  • Agnes Lucas
  • Barbara Haines
  • Billy Rinderkneeht
  • C. Lemoyne Luthy
  • Carl Hinkel
  • Charles Haddon
  • Charles Young
  • Cyril Beech
  • David Peters
  • David Young
  • Earle E. Paulus
  • Ernest M. Colvin Iii
  • Ethel L. Staneart
  • Frank W. King
  • Gary Davis
  • George W. Crane
  • James A. Rhodes
  • James Rhodes
  • Jerrie Mock
  • Joe Valentine
  • Joe Zahler
  • John Hancock
  • John L. Vandervoort
  • Keith Klinger
  • Kingsley A. Taft
  • O. Crown
  • Parrish St.
  • Richard Zimmerman
  • Richard Zimmerman Reporter Col
  • Robert A.
  • Robert C. Huff
  • Spencer J. Thomas
  • Virginia Addison
  • William A. Richards
  • William B. Saxbe

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Publication: Dover Daily Reporter

Location: Dover, Ohio

Issue Date: March 18, 1964

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