Dover Daily Reporter, April 7, 1964 : Front Page

Publication: Dover Daily Reporter April 7, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - April 7, 1964, Dover, Ohio There's No Speech 'Freedom' On Radio Or TV — See Page 4 Editorial All Papers Print News. Some, Like The Reporter, Discover It! The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION VOL. 60. NO. 228.    40    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Tuesday, April 7. 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Families PHONE 4-2167    7    CENTS MacArthur Remains Majestic Death THE KING AND I. Shown ore Dover High Thespians Skip Scherer (left), Ron Nixon and Karen Sherwood, who star in the musical-comedy, "The King and I" which will be presented Friday and Saturday nights in Dover High auditorium at 8. Tickets are $1.25 for adults, $1 for students and 75 cents for children. They can be reserved at Barr Drugs. 3 School Play Casts Eligible For State Test Tuscarawas County has 3 representatives eligible to compete in the statewide one-act play contest April 24 at Ohio State University. They are Dover, Tuscarawas Valley and Caraway. Dover High Thespians, competing in the Wooster District event Saturday, earned a “superior” with “Inherit the Wind.” Three of the other 9 schools participating also earned “superiors.” The 38-member cast is directed by Floyd May. Both Tuscarawas Valley and Caraway High casts are eligible to compete following the county school judging Saturday, Supt. W. E. Laws pointed out today. Caraway won the play divis-sion of annual speech competition last week with Tuscarawas Valley placing second. However, the latter won the overall title, edging Caraway by a point. Caraway’s winning presentation was “The Lark” while Tuscarawas Valley presented “Under the Sycamore Tree.” Caraway and Tuscarawas Valley casts were given 60 points each, but the judges, on their decision, named Caraway as play contest winner. FDR JR. SAYS STATE MIGHT BE HURT Criticism Prompts Rhodes To Air Southeast Ohio Plans Dover Woman Drops Non-Support Count Charges of non-support of a minor were dropped yesterday in Northern District County Court by Dolores W. Newell of 129‘/2 W. Front St., Dover, against Donald H. Severn, who is stationed at Ft. Ditricks, Md. Severn was picked up Saturday by sheriff’s deputies, however, Miss Newell dropped the charge and paid the court costs of $7.30. COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP)-The state administration has enlarged on the economic development program it has in mind for Southeast Ohio. But federal Appalachian redevelopment chief Franklin D. Roosevelt Jr. says Gov. James A. Rhodes is wrong in keeping Southeast Ohio out of tie federal program. Rhodes announced Monday that a meeting will be held in Athens April 24 to unveil his substitute for participation in the federal program for Appalachia. The governor’s development director, George E. Wilson, followed up Monday night by going into various aspects of the state plan. Roosevelt, meanwhile, described as regrettable Ohio’s decision to stay out of the federal program. He was in Yellow' Springs and Columbus for talks at Antioch College and to the Central Ohio chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalistic society. He described aims of President Johnson’s “war of poverty” in his speeches. In interviews he said Ohio’s failure to take part in the Appalachian project could hurt both Ohio and the eight states that are in the federal plan. Rhodes explained Monday that he wants to avoid a “poverty” tag on Southeast Ohio for fear it would discourage mdus- See RHODES, Page 2 School Signup Slated At Philo Kindergarten and 1st Grade registration for children not attending kindergarten this year will be held April 27 for youngsters in the New Philadelphia School District. Parents' can register their children at East Central, West and Tuscarawas from 8:30 to 11:30 a.m. and 12:30 to 4:30 that day. Signup at York and Front will be from 12:30 to 4:30 p.m. only and South, 8:30 to 11:30 a.m. only. I Clay Plants Resume Work Pending Rules Plant No. I of Superior Clay Corp. at Maple Grove is back in operation today on a day-to-day basis pending agreement between union employes and management on plant rules, William Klaserner, business agent of District Council 9 of the United Brick and Clay Workers Union, said today. Union employes of Michigan Sewer Pipe Corp. of near Gnadenhutten also have returned to work on the same basis. A meeting on plant rules for the Michigan plant is scheduled today in the Dennison union office, Klaserner added. The American Vitrified Co. plant at East Sparta, however, See PLANTS, Page 2 Doctors' Strike Has Belgium In Medical Squeeze By TOM OCHILTREE BRUSSELS, Belgium (AP)—Belgium’s hospitals were crowded to the bursting point today as the doctors’ strike rounded out its first week with no solution in sight. Weary nurses struggled to keep up with the flood of patients. Beds were set up in the corridors. Some civilian patients were sent to military hospitals. Talks Pushed To End Wildcat Coal Strikes Only serious cases were admitted, brought in under emergency arrangements set up by the io,000 striking doctors, who have been joined by 2,000 dentists. The physicians, who are protesting new provisions in Belgium’s national health scene, have arranged to treat pressing cases. But their opponents claim this is not meeting the needs of the country’s 9 million people. Interior Minister Arthur Gilson said the emergency setup was “not sufficient because there is no treatment for sick people at home and because the physicians refuse to function except in the main hospitals.” The doctors have refused a request by Gilson to use private clinics for emergency cases, contending they are not adequately equipped. Such clinics could provide 600 more beds in the Brussels area. Authorities have recalled some Belgian army medical units from West Germany but won’t say how many men are involved. Premier Theo Lefevre said the Cabinet does not plan to transfer the entire army See STRIKE, Page 2 Weathervane YESTERDAY High 64    Low    47 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, clear . 55 29    .. Chicago, cloudy ... 71 48 .23 Cleveland, cloudy . 67 48 .20 Los Angeles, clear Miami, cloudy .... Newr York, cloudy Miners Back On Job Operations at Midvale Mine I Pittsburgh, cloudy resumed this morning after a st. Louis, cloudy roving picket resulted    in mem-j    San    Fran!,    clear . hers of United Mine    Workers j    Washington, jrjun Union Local 1496 staying away from their jobs yesterday. The picket was one of several from Harrison and Belmont    counties who are protesting a    recently negotiated contract with soft coal operators. The roving pickets also halted operations last Friday morning. 71 48 67 48 64 48 78 74 48 42 60 50 78 49 58 48 47 46 .32 .45 BELLAIRE. Ohio (API-Personal representatives of United Mine Workers Union President W. A. Boyle were due here today to intensify efforts to end wildcat strikes which have idled thousands of coal miners in six states. The union has been trying to convince many of its locals that the two-year contract recently signed with major soft coal producers is a good one. Supporters of the contract scored their first major victory Monday when some 2,500 miners in Northern West Virginia returned to their jobs following weekend votes by their locals. All major mines in the Fairmont and Morgantown areas got back in production — but roving pickets kept the return to work from becoming more general. Miners in a dozen locals honored the picket lines and stayed off the job or quit again after having resumed. This occurred at seven mines in the Ohio-West Virginia area around Wheeling, W. Va., and five in the Clarksburg, W.Va., vicinity. The back-to-work move was the first important one since The body of Gen. Douglas MacArthur lays in repose in a simple GI coffin under the eyes of an honor guard in New York. The honor guard represents each of the 5 services. Downeys In Holy Enthralled Land Visit (Editor’s Note: Dr. and Mrs. D. H. Downey of Dover left their Vero Beach, Fla., home recently for a European tour. Dr. Downey penned the following letter on Easter Day from their room in the Gloria Hotel in Jerusalem). Mourners Begin Last Tribute To 60-Year Servant By RAYMOND J. CROWLEY NEW YORK (AP)—-A shnv. eled yet somehow majestic figure in simple sun tan uniform Jay in a history-laden armory today, a magnet for Americans conscious of their heritage. New' Yorkers and visitors to the metropolis had an opportunity to view the body of General of the Army Douglas MacArthur and meditate on his 60 years of service to the republic. From IO a.m. until as far into the night as any mourners are in line, the 7th Regiment Armory, home of “the Silk Stocking Regiment,” will . remain open. First there were to be religious services and a presidential tribute to the 84-year-old warrior who died Sunday in Washington after three major operations. Clergymen expected to pray at the casket in the armory on Park Avenue at 67th Street were: Francis Cardinal Spellman, Roman Catholic archbishop of New York; the Rt. Rev. Horace W. B. Donegan, | Episcopal bishop of New York; i the Rev. Terence J. Finaly, rec-i tor of St. Bartholomew’s Episcopal Church here and minister to the MacArthur family, and Rabbi Max Schenk, president of the New' York Board of Rabbis. In Washington President Johnson appointed Lt. Gen. Garrison ll. Davidson, commander of the 1st Army, as his personal representative to lay a wreath on the casket. Army, Navy, Air Force and See MACARTHUR, Page 2 Holy Sepulcher and the protestants believe the Holy tomb is in the gardens outside the present city wall. Both sides have good arguments and, be that as “Greeting* from Old Jeru- j" ,imay.'    U ™r,al"‘y    was in    this salem from a couple of thrilled    “\n;.,a    J" u, .    ... travelers. We have just return-, 'l ", most im,>ressne being ed from sunrise services at (he * * a .asci ime with the Garden Tomb-a very ,rn,,res-    vanous    °rders "f    P^ts    a"< sive and thrilling experience    "uns    hl'"/ vanoas habds    and As you know, there are dif- ,taa"ful robes mak,n« up brit- j ferences of opinion as lo the '‘a"1 Processions, bearing huge a-.    , .____ ■spot where Christ was entomb- .'I'10'.!"    marching    along    1    LlC6llS6 5 Catholics    Doloroso with the var-j Philo Driver Ordered To ed, the vanous v<.UIUUver ,    ..    f    n strikes began at nearby Pow-j (Greek, Roman, Syrian and 10l!Sf .,a i?ns H‘ ,(,ss-    Raymond    M. Walker, 21, of hatan March 27 and spread to Coptic) feel that the tomb is ,    (    cce    ,u”ie    Convent,    a    832 W. High Ave., New Phila- See TALKS. Page 2    covered    by    the    church    of    the    ^arm,nK nun led us down to,delphia, was fined $106.20, with --------- the original level of the Via Doh I $75 suspended, and given a 2- oroso and showed us the origin- day suspended jail sentence a1 pavement of the street where j yesterday by Dover Mayor C. TODAY 7 a m............... 53 RAINFALL Last 24 Hours ... 14 inch TOMORROW Sunrise ......... 5:58 Sunset .......... 6:58 High 46    Low    34 Forecast: Partly cloudy, cooler. Development Action By Twin Cities Urged Christ trod. We have visited LeMoyne Luthy for driving the Mount of Olives, the Gar- without an operator’s license with the stipulation that Walker display a valid license to the SIX LEGISLATIVE ACTIONS APPROVED Dover Council Has Routine Session den of Gethsemenee, Belli I any, Bethlehem, Jerrico, th* river Jordon, tin* Dead Sea    Mayor by May 9. DENNISON—“Devise    a plan    One of the first moves    sag-    antJ the historical shrines.    Walker was arrested April 3 and then get started    on it.”    gested was a self-appraisal or    tombs and areas associated    by police for driving a car Robert Rine, area develop-! community inventory.    “The    w,th our    Lord, Jesus Christ.    We I owned by    Harry G.    Coventry    of ment consultant, gave that ad-1community that thinks    it    is in    ar< thitiled with ii    all.    Uhrichsville without a    driver’s vice to a group from the Twin the worse shape, is better able    license. He had been arrested City Community Projects and!10 do the work,” he opined.    “We    had no idea that old .Ie-1 on 3 previous occasions for driv- National Clay Week    Council    “Y()U must he willing to    work    rusalem would be in truth, a    mg without a license—in New Inc. at a meeting last night at    yourself or you will not get    your    t,me capsule, with its narrow    Philadelphia on Jan. 21, 1964, the Ohio Power Co,    share.” He pointed out that if stre(‘^s lined with shops and cos- and May 3, 1962, and in Dover Rine, a former' resident of ? “"“'unity had a “package" |u™es    ^ ^ (he Twin Cities, was introduce'0    "°    '"'<'    7    whet plan    '    .v'    p    ,    - cd by G. XV. Craiglow, man- 1 usf'- “ should bc foll»wed    'MW NM S. Iago J ager of the Ohio Power, who ,1,ouk'h-    rn •*    i    D    *1    lr pointed out that Rme had start-. In„J*1?,.T^sl!on ?"ta ns wer    Phi la    Board    Okays    Keset    April    15 Mclnfire Case Although it approved 4 or-1 Water - Sewer offices; compte-1    The zoning matters will be    other    alley vacation    in    the dinances and half as many res-1 lion of the traffic control map    heard at 10-minute intervals    same general area, as    w as    re- n rii r -I! and filles at a cost of $300, and prior to regular Council ses-j quested several weeks ago by olutions, over i\    establishment of Monday, June    sion that night. The first of 2    Albert    MassarelU, owner of    the moved through a comparative-J ^ as a public hearing date for    detailed announcements of the    Acme    Sanitary Supply    & Win* Iv routine session Monday13 zoning matters recently ap- hearings will be carried in Ie-1 clow Cleaning Co. night.    proved by the Planning Com- gal statements Saturday.    City    Engineer    Don Dummer- Two of the 6 legislative acts mission.    I    muth, commenting on the util- involved codified ordinances ol    A    public* hearing also has Tty office renovation before the milwl 1    _    orinj    ;nrineir:ai    _ the city, one outlining the ar* 1    been set for 7 p.m. on Mon- ordinance was presented for  ., £. u    !    Dover    Office    Counter rangment of certain statutes q ^ ed as a clerk in Dennison 18 years ago and is now serving his third year as consultant for the Canton, Coshocton and East Liverpool districts of the firm, He is a consultant for both industry and community development. Rule said that for industry to come into a community there period that followed, Rine was    # asked if it were better to ask ^ RgSIQnotlOflS *    Judge    Charles    R    Eckert    of Asked if. unionwise, the Twin See DEVEIN)I*MENT, Page 2 included in the 1964 replacement pages, and the other establishing a price of $5 to all purchasers for the supplements. Council also approved ordinances calling for advertising and accepting a contract for THE INSIDE day’ J une 15, to discuss a pe-1 vote, said the increased costs tition by owners of lots adja cent to and in the immediate Around The World ..............8    j vicinity of an unnamed alley Dear Abby ....................17[running east and west between Doctor Crane ..................19[Bellevue Ave. on the west Doctor Writes ..................17    j and a vacated alley on the Goren On Bridge .............17    oast, and lying between Em- Horoscope ....................19    erson and Anoia Aves. the rental-purchase    of a front-    Hospital News ................ll    Council’s service committee end loader for the    Service De-    Obituaries ........   2    told the body it had been inpayment; appropriating an ad- .Sports .......................14    15    formed    by    Solicitor    Mario    Cor- ditional $800 for    remodeling    Television ..................... 3    si that there were no legal and renovation of    the Light-1 Women’s Pages ............10-11    means available lo change an- were necessitated through im-See COUNCIL, Page ll DAY BRIGHTENER people to donate    their    money    ~    Northern District County Court or issue    stocks and    bonds. He    OpG/7 llGUSG Set    slated today that Wade McTn- replied that a survey    would give    * rJ~ .. n. . , ,    ,    tire of 117*2 N. Tuscarawas them an    idea on    what    course    . , ' w Philadelphia Hoard    Ave., Dover, will appear before should be followed.    Education,    at a special meet- * b,m on April 15 to hear the mg last night, accepted the res-i    f    ..    , r . ,    ., .    statement of the compmining ignations of 4 teachers. Supt.    ** 1    f,    1    1    witness, Mary Briggs of 2 (Pi Leon Force also announced w    *    a ,, plans for a hiKh school open    N- T»«*ra*a* Ave. Dover house April 20.    A    char*f    nf    assau" and bat* Resigning were: Mrs. Linda    t,‘T,y was flW a*a,ns‘ Mclntire Robison, a 2nd Grade leacher    f“lb)wl"E an 1IK''denl °" March at West, who previously had    I? )V Ernest Small of Navarre. On April 6 Mclntire pleaded “no contest” to the charge. S. Puncture tire from A little hole in a water, sewers, highway access,    to and streets. “The list of needs j Contracts To Be Let by industry.” he said, “is grow-:    Dover    Service    Director    H.    o.    ,1    .    .    , ing longer, but the 3 M's    - men. I Ream announced today that    ,)f absence; Robir^ Danielson markets    and    materials    .    are contracts for new counters rn    Jumor m h EngUsh teacher the    most    ""portent-    the Municipal Light & Power    who ha„ a    a ,    ..... Office    and city coal supply    Cuyahoga    Falls and who also    Beyerite I* Jailed He also pointed    out that    the    should    be awarded at Wednes-    pjans to work on a master’s    Harley Basnett, 46, of RD I. community attitude plays an day’s meeting.    degree;    Dover,    was    jailed    last    night important part    because    the    Ream, Mayor C. LeMoyne Vladimir    Kolchagoff, French    and charged with intoxication citizens must want    the work    and j    Luthy    and Paul Weigand, light    instructor,    and John LaFon-    after Dover police discovered e at    tame, high    school English teach-    him in another person’s car low*    er, both of whom have accepted    parked at    the    side    of the Hurry. I bidders for the coal contract.    ! posts in Cleveland area schools, jinn    on    W.    3rd    St. found a great distance *fn# ‘° w“rk ,Ret »•'plant suiicrintcndcnf. were a service station    lS    cooi,e,'alion,    he    add*    Penn-Ohio    Coal    Co.    today, ________ed.    bidders    for    the    coal    contra! A ;

  • Arthur Gilson
  • Dolores W. Newell
  • Don Dummer
  • Donald H. Severn
  • Douglas Macarthur
  • Francis Cardinal Spellman
  • Franklin D. Roosevelt Jr.
  • George E. Wilson
  • Horace W. B. Donegan
  • James A. Rhodes
  • John Lafon
  • Karen Sherwood
  • Lemoyne Luthy
  • Mary Briggs
  • Newr York
  • Paul Weigand
  • Rabbi Max Schenk
  • Raymond J. Crowley
  • Robert Rine
  • Ron Nixon
  • Terence J. Finaly
  • Theo Lefevre
  • Tom Ochiltree
  • W. A. Boyle
  • W. E. Laws
  • Wade Mctn
  • William Klaserner

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Publication: Dover Daily Reporter

Location: Dover, Ohio

Issue Date: April 7, 1964

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