Dover Daily Reporter, April 10, 1964 : Front Page

Publication: Dover Daily Reporter April 10, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - April 10, 1964, Dover, Ohio Day After Day Dr. Alvarez Is Nationally Recognized Reporter Columnist The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION VOL. 60. NO. 231.    24    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Friday, April IO, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Families PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTSLBJ Seeking Full Rail Solution Brown Rules Annexation Vole In May The proposed Dennison and Uhrichsville annexation for municipal purposes will be decided May 5 instead of November as originally thought. Uhrichsville, by council action, already has approved the annexation so no vote is necessary there. Dennison residents, however, will cast their ballots in the primary following a ruling by Secretary of State Ted Brown. Tuscarawas County Board of Elections Clerk Victor Turner said this morning he received a reply from Brown yesterday after the board requested a decision on the matter. Turner said he had received the annexation ordinance, passed March 22 by Dennison Council, on Monday. The Council’s delay on approving the ordinance past the deadline for placing the issue on the May ballot indicated the vote would See VOTE, Page 2 9 .v : '    &    >    " News ; Briefs WASHINGTON (AP) - The Washington Redskins^ swinging their second major National Football League deal within IO days, acquired linebacker Sam Huff from the New York Giants today for two players and a draft choice. Defensive end Andy Stynchu-la, halfback Dick James and the Redskins’ next No. 5 draft choice were sent to the Giants in exchange for Huff and rookie defensive lineman George Seal; of Missouri. 4 Americans Face Soviet Spy Charges ex MOSCOW (AP) - The Soviet government has accused four members of the U.S. Embassy of improper activities smacking of espionage but hasn’t expellee them from the Soviet Union. Instead the Soviets barred the quartet from traveling in the Soviet Union outside Moscow for 90 days. There was no indication why they were not pelled, the usual penalty. The U.S. Embassy said the senior British air attache in Moscow, Air Commodore A. N. Davis, was involved in one of the incidents with the Americans. But the British Embassy refused to confirm or deny this or to sr.y whether he also had been restricted to Moscow'. The U.S. Embassy said the Soviets rigged incidents to make the Americans look like spies. An embassy spokesman, con- See SPY”, Page ll This is a sketch of the proposed new office building for Miller Studio Inc. on Fair Ave. NW, New Philadelphia. Philo Plaque Firm Plans Modernization, Expansion Citizens Revive Philo School Croup The Citizens Advisory Com-1 needs cited in the recent state mittee for New Philadelphia (inspection report, and to raise City Schools was reactivated teacher salaries to at least corn-last night with 22 members pare with county and area city named and representatives schools, from other segments of community interest expected to be Gene Evorhard of 1219 Lake-added.    view Rd. NW was named tem- Purpose of the CAC is to gen-; porary chairman. He accepted crate interest and enthusiasm a $50 donation from the school’s to support the school system Hi-Y group to help promote and to aid the Board of Educa- the levy. Making the presentation in improvement of quality lion were Pete Alpeter, presi-education.    dent, and John Senhauser, trea- First task is to build support surer- Advisor is Clyde Zonker. for passage of the 3-mill addi- Arthur Heidenreich of 1140 tional levy which will be on the Uaik Lane Dr. will serve as May 5 primary ballot.    ^temporary treasurer and Mrs. Already tagged as “critical’ Harbert Sledd of 728 3rd St. NW, by school officials, the levy is temporary secretary, considered the minimum need- Other members are Charles cd to corner an anticipated $49.- Lorenz, Mrs. John Hawk. Mrs. OOO deficit created by a sizeable William Cherry, Mrs. William drop in state School Foundation I Haakinson, Glenn Bible, Mrs. money, academic improvement Martin Sand, Mrs. James Pat---jrick, Charles Voshall, Mrs. Molly Doughten, Ray Crumbley, Kenneth Neff, Mrs. Earl Wal- Miller Studio Inc. will under-; of the firm and a new 60 x 90 ing budget priced wall plaques go an extensive modernization office structure will replace the demands constant upgrading of store building at Fair and Tuscarawas Ave. NW formerly operated as a retail gift shop, the New Philadelphia concern. Miller Studio is a leading Construction of several new manufacturer of wall plaques ^rom American manufactur-buildings and installation of a used in home decoration. The ers* he added. The moderniza-modern conveyor system will majority of its line of plaster ^on Pr°gram is necessary to take place within the next 3 composition and plastic wall a^()W us to continue to success and expansion program, it was announced today by Max T. Miller of Dover, president of equipment and techniques. “The company faces increased competition from imports, especially from Japan, as well as Uh'ville Levy Faces Voters In November By Virginia Addison Reporter Staff Correspondent UHRICHSVILLE — Residents will be asked to vote on an additional one-mill levy in the November election so the city can meet current expenses. City Council last night passed the months. The newr buildings will plaques are sold in variety    ^u^.v    compete in    toda\ s    price; Reso]ution 985 requesting provide additional space in the stores throughout the United co,^loufs marl^ets-    ^    additional    funds, production and shipping areas States and Canada.    rst    P'iase    of    the    pit)-    james    Smith    said    that    the According to Miller, addition-    8™“    W11    ** the    erection    of 2 ,evy would provide the city with a1 space is needed to relieve    jadditional    factory    buildings in $45 802 over a 5-year period, various conjested areas of ex-    j|?*d    farmer    retail    store'provided the valuation dwes not I Phila Drivers Lose Licenses , isting production facilities. I “Storage areas have become inadequate and our shipping department has outgrown the building. One of these will provide additional space in the shipping department. The other will increase the change, and “put us in fairly good shape.” He felt that the people should be given the chance to vote on the levy be- availablp snare ” he said “Al-1......;-----7    “    availa,)le    I    cause    they    know    the    situation. space for production and stor- According to the financial Three New Philadelphia dr iv- so' with gradual additions of age. statement presented by Auditor ers were given 6-month suspen- personae! and office equipment; “These 2 new buildings, when james Baldwin the citv has sions this morning in Central    during the past few years,    the    compieted wall contain an ex-    j $2 450    cash in the bank, $11,462 District County Court after    present office facilities    have    be-    tensive and intricate conveyor    in’ the    general fund and $380 in habitual traffic violation hear- come overcrowded and a real system, specially designed for narking meter fund Over-ings.    need for an improved    and    en-    t£is program bv our production    ar Jn    Ire the Stre^ DepaH- They were: Mrs. Thelma L. jigged office building    has    de-    manager, Stanley J. Ravine.    mcnt    ($1,901), park ($3,586) Rogers, no age given, of 735 E. j veloped.”    The totally conveyorized stor- and bonds ($3,905). High Ave., Max E. Beitzel. 45, Miller noted that the highly age and other processing areas Baldwin said that “the future of Lee Hotel, and Victor Jen- competitive business of produc- Sec PHILA FIRM, Page 5 isn’t too bright, and w'e’re fur-\\ns, 39, of 453 2nd St. NW. According to the Ohio Bureau of Motor Vehicles, all had col-ected 12 points in the past 2 years under the state’s point system. The state reports, filed with Judge Clarence Ferrell, showed: j MacArthur Home For Final Rest thor in debt every month.” He added that the current bills i were running $8,000 to $10,000 more than in 1963 and that the (City is getting less money than anticipated. He did say, howev- 15-Day Truce Delays Strike WASHINGTON (AP)—President Johnson, having won a delay of any nationwide rail strike, pressed through personal talks today toward a goal of easing the strike threat altogether. I he President invited labor and management representatives to negotiate at the White House. And, in another personal touch, he held a conference in his of* fice with Secretary of Labor W. Willard Wirtz and four other federal officials.    “ Next, Johnson got the union I#    111"    I I and management men out in fAIHTA I IIT? AI the rose garden and made a di- ■    VV    III I IMI rect appeal to them. He told them that he wanted kl.M |\)A# lift* st m “an honorable .solution - not a Pldll (JIGS flUZfl solution imposed by decree. The President expressed con-1 a    Iii* »    a fidence that the outcome of the |    IJ|ff T talks would be in the interest of j ^0| i|||j ||0||| all Americans. Noting that the rail work Fred G. Sliffe, 21, of Wilmot, rules dispute, which underlies died instantlv at 10:35 last night the strike threat has defied all when his auto s(ruck a ,rei h, negotiating efforts for the past ,    .    .    _    , four years. Johnson said: “We lr.a,n.    at a crossl"R    nn Rou(« begin as failures. We will fin-    jus^ no,th of the    Tuscara- ish. I hope, as successes.” vvas-Stark County line. Ile urged an agreement with- fc“rdi»g «° Massillon State in 15 days “if not sooner.”    Patrolmen, the Shekel Plate rru r» . , ii. rn, , train was moving north toward The President late Thursday Brewster when Sliffe, headed night persuaded five railroad;northwest, struck a gondola car brotherhoods to postpone, for 15 ioaded with coal. The auto was clays a nationwide strike thai carried 44 foet down the track, had been scheduled for 12:01 Patrolmen stated that the ve-a.m. today.    hide did not leave any skid Johnson said that he, person- j mark-s indicating that Sliffe ally, approached the negoti- had ei(her fallen asleep or had ations “free of any preconcep-1nrd seen the train coming, tions,” but with the conviction P,eces of the car were carried that the rights of labor, man-1down the track, agement and the public must be The crossing at which Sliffe protected.    died does not have warning lights or red blinkers Installed, “The national interest, in all cases, is overriding; but the national interest is never truly served when individual rights according to the trainmaster at Brewster. It has crossbars however. ,,IT,    .. Stark County Coroner G. S. are suppressed, Johnson said. cl l    i j j    j .    IShaheen    ruled    death    was due    to J he resident voiced what traumatic shock from a crushed appeared to be an indirect chest, fractured skull and multiwarning that if there is no pie fractures, agreement he will ask Congress He reportedly was returning See RAILROADS, Page 2 See WILMOT, Page 9 ler,    that    the    City    would    meet NORFOLK,    Va.    (AP) —    The    most knew only by    his glory    and j the    payroll. Mrs.    Rogers,    2    driving    while    Qjd    so]djer    was    home    today, his    the symbols of his fame—the under    the    influence    of    alcohol    ™    crushed campaign    hat and    the Safety    Director    Bill    Woods convictions, both in New Phila-^ Ion8 journey at an end    f    said that it looked as if the dis- delphia Mayor’s court;    General    of    the Army Douglas He ^ ^    as    (he    j    tnbutl0n    was not right on the Beitzel, driving while under MacArthur lay in repose in a ,ines pass through the pillared    Se* LEVY, Page 2 the influence of alcohol convic- flag-draped coffin on a cata- MacArthur Memorial until the tion in Dover Mavor’s Court, falque over the crypt containing Episcopal funeral services at Philo Youth Jenkins, 2 driving while under the influence of alcohol con- Vandals Hit Rural Home Charles Barr of County Road 99 (near Strasburg) reported to Sheriff A. J. Young at 7:40 p.m. yesterday that vandals had damaged a home he owns on County Road 58. He said a door wfas broken, windows were smashed out, holes were knocked in plastered walls and a sewing machine was damaged. At 8:25 this morning, David Miller of RD 2, Dover, said someone broke out a double* y indow (if a trailer he owns, which was parked on State Route 8. See CITIZENS, Page 2 and leaving the scene of an ac bis tomb into wbicb be wjll be j the pink and black crypt, cident conviction, also in the    1 Dover court;    lowered Saturday.    !    The    reason    MacArthur chose .    *, a • And this old Navy town turned to be buried in the memorial IS lYllSSinCJ out by the thousands to pay j named for him is that his moth- j victions, one in Central County final respects to the warrior er was born raised and married Daniel Mennom of 714 4th St. Court and the other in New I    "    jn this seaport. The general. SE, reported to New' Philadel- Philadelphia Mayors court. Cars Collide In Dover who always called himself a P^113 police at 12:43 this morn-Judge Ferrell made Jenkins’;    “spiritual son of Virginia.” ac- that his 16-year-old son, 6-month suspension retroactive A minor accident occurred |uajjv was born in Little Rock Danny, had disappeared from to September, 1963, when he had yesterday on Bellevue Ave.,    where his father. Lf. Gen. his home and is still missing, suspended his license for the north of the Boulevard, when Artbar MacArthur, was sta- The boy was last seen at 7:45 Brazil Presses Leftist Roundup Bv ROBERT BERRELLEZ ber of Deputies. BRASILIA, Brazil (AP) At Acting Chamber President least two Brazilian congressmen Afonso Celso demanded an ex-were under arrest today and pianation from military author, dozens of others were on the ities. wanted list as Brazil’s revolu- Congress was steeped ii tionary military leaders by- gioom as knots of lawmakers passed ( engross to press a na- beid quiet conversations in the tionwide roundup of leftwingers, corridors of the congressional At least 49 congressmen were building or in their offices. same period of time on the El va M. Metcalf, 66, of 739 hair DWI count.    Ave. NE, New Philadelphia, Mrs. Rogers and Beitzel were backed into a car driven by both permitted to drive to and Grace S. Anderson, 38, of 218 Thursday night and possibly was riding a bicycle. The father w'ent to Barberton this uuiii Ltti milieu lu ut ive lu emu i vjcuw «_». fuiuvtovii, uu, in t, 10 1    ii . ,1    1    1    morning    to    look for his son. from work. County Prosecutor S. Broadway, New Philadelphia. ()fUbjg corn co bU *1 i pes* n d the' ^)annY *s 5-foot, 11-inches tall, tioned at the time. The memorial itself is a reconverted courthouse and Harlan Spies was present for Dover police did not cite either the hearings.    driver. pipe: See REST, Page 2 Boy Slightly Hurt Iii Vehicle 'Run-In' Mark Everett, 7, of 734 Front St. SIV, suffered face bruises at 3:51 pm. when he reportedly; ran into a car in an unnamed alley near 7th St. SW in New I Philadelphia. The motorist, John Jr. Bailey, 26, of RD 2, New Philadelphia, was not cited bv police. Officers said the boy, after darting into the auto from behind 2 garages, became stated and ran home. Ile was treated by a physician. weighs 170 pounds, has red hair and blue eyes and was last seen wearing a blue jacket, gray trousers and tennis shoes. sought on suspicion of subversion in the military’s sweeping purge of leftwing extremists and supporters of ousted President Joao Goulart. Brazil’s military ministers announced antisubversion measures in Rio de Janeiro Thursday night enabling military chiefs to suspend political rights for IO years and to revoke mandates of federal, state and municipal legislators without court action. The powers were contained in an “institutional act” ordered by the military revolutionary command without congressional approval. News of the wave of arrests brought an abrupt halt to a night session of the Cham- Deputy Rolando Coribisier, a young Rio architect and member of Goulart’s labor party, was arrested at dinner with his wife and friends at the Hotel Nacional. Corbisier was released, but two other labor party deputies, See BRAZIL, Page 9 DAY BRIGHTENER Confidence is that quiet, as-sured feeling you get just before you fall flat on your face. Clay Week Theme To Mark Weathervane Uh'ville's 125th Birthday YtSTERDAY High 51 Low 26 Elsewhere In U.S I. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, clear. 65 37 .. Chicago, clear ..... 56 42 • ■ Cleveland, cloudy . 47 36 • • Los Angeles, clear . 83 55 • • Miami, cloudy ..... 82 75 .03 New York, clear ... 47 37 • • Pittsburgh, clear .. 49 32 • i St. Louis, cloudy .. 60 45 • • San Fran., cloudy . 57 48 • * Washington, clear . 60 35 9 , TODAY 7 a.rn. .............. 30 UHRICHSVILLE — Special i historical significance will be attached to the 15th annual National Clay Week progran June 21-28. part of re, MERCHANTS BACK CIC. The New Philadelphia Remail Merchants Council yesterday presented a check for $3,000 to Richard Rea, president of Community Improvement Corp. of Tuscarawas County. The sum, voted by participating members, is over and above donations made by individual members. Shown with Rea (right) arer SEATED — John Maurer (left) of F. B. Maurer Market and Ted Wern of Marlinn's Shoes, council chairman. STANDING — Doyle Miller (left) of H. C. Spring Electric, Jim Yelverton of Bond's Shoes, Dick Fritchie of W. T. Grant Co. and Doyle Stone of The House of Stones. The $3,000, plus other CIC donations reported today, boosts the total raised for industrial growth to $106,696. The CIC fund goal is $200,000. RAINFALL Last 24 Hours ... None TOMORROW Sunrise ......... 5:53 Sunset .......... 7:01 High 68    Low'    44 Forecast:    Partly    cloudy, warmer, possible showers. chased the northern Rathbone^ Iract. Gradually the land was cleared by early settlers and a few rude    log    cabins began    to    ap* pear. It was not, however, until Donald Coventry, Clay Week aftcr the Ohio Canal that the ..Ichairman, announced today that; settlement began to look any. 03; the theme of    this    year’s celebra- J thing    like    a community. tion will be    the    125th anniver-| ]n    jh28    Uhrich saw    the    op- sary of the (    ity    of Uhrichsville, portunity    for a grain    market Already some residents are and built a warehouse and store-growing beards in anticipation room. hoping that the area of a beard-growing contest,” s«*e ( LAY WEEK, Page 9 Coventry said. The City of Uhrichsville ac- 1    I tually got its start 160 years ago q THE INSIDE Around The World ............ 9 land once was known as Water-j ford, but it has been known as (Uhrichsville since 1839. In 1804, Michael Uhrich, foun-i    Churches ...........   a der of the community, purehas-    Dear Abby ................... 23 cd I .HOO acres of land which I    Dr. Crane .................... 21 was the beginning of the pres- j    Doctor Writes ........21 ent community.    I    Goren On Bridge  ........ 23 Horoscope   ................. 21 John Adams, president of the    Habitat News................ if No one    was    found at 8:31    last    United States, acting as land1    Obituaries .      •> night    when    New    Philadelphia    agent, had sold the land origi-    Television      6 police    investigated    a report    of    nally to John Rathbone in 1800,    Sports  ............13-14-15 j a prowler qn 2nd St. SE. and, 4 years iater, Uhrich pur-1 Women’s Pages  ...... IO    &    ll Phila Prowler Skips ;

  • Afonso Celso
  • Artbar Macarthur
  • Arthur Heidenreich
  • Charles Barr
  • Charles Voshall
  • Clarence Ferrell
  • Clyde Zonker
  • Commodore A. N. Davis
  • Daniel Mennom
  • David Miller
  • Dick Fritchie
  • Dick James
  • Donald Coventry
  • Doyle Miller
  • Earl Wal
  • F. B. Maurer
  • Fred G. Sliffe
  • George Seal
  • Glenn Bible
  • Grace S. Anderson
  • Harbert Sledd
  • Harlan Spies
  • James Pat
  • Jim Yelverton
  • Joao Goulart
  • John Adams
  • John Hawk
  • John Jr
  • John Maurer
  • John Rathbone
  • John Senhauser
  • Kenneth Neff
  • M. Metcalf
  • Mark Everett
  • Max E. Beitzel
  • Max T. Miller
  • Michael Uhrich
  • Molly Doughten
  • Pete Alpeter
  • Ray Crumbley
  • Richard Rea
  • Rolando Coribisier
  • S. Broadway
  • Sam Huff
  • See Wilmot
  • Sheriff A. J. Young
  • Thelma L.
  • Thursday Brewster
  • Victor Jen
  • W. Willard Wirtz
  • William Cherry

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Publication: Dover Daily Reporter

Location: Dover, Ohio

Issue Date: April 10, 1964

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