Dover Daily Reporter, April 15, 1964 : Front Page

Publication: Dover Daily Reporter April 15, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - April 15, 1964, Dover, Ohio Last Reminder: Your Income Tax Data Must Be Filed By Midnight The Reporter Is Your Action Newspaper The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION VOL. 60. NO. 235.    52    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Wednesday, April 15, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Familia* PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS ATWOOD PROJECT CONTRACTS LET Leslie Paulus (center) is being congratulated by her family, Gail (left), Joan, Gary and her mother, Mrs. Earl Paulus, after being crowned champion at last night's Daily Reporter countywide spelling bee. Teacher Pay Hike Okayed At Strasburg STRASBURG - Strasburg-Franklin Board of Education approved a 1964-65 salary schedule last night, boosting teachers’ salaries. Base salary for a beginning teacher with a bachelor degree was increased from $4,400 to 4.500 a year, with increments of;. Leslie Paulus Tops In County Spelling Finale Blaze Routs Phila Family From Trailer $125 a year for ll years, mak ing a maximum of $5,875. Fire at 8:40 this morning heavily damaged a trailer home occupied by Mrs. Ronald (Betty) Bunton at RD 3, New Philadelphia. Flames had spread throughout most of the trailer by the time New Philadelphia fire-There’s    nothing    haughty    about    Tuscarawas County’s    1964    spell-    fighters arrived at the resting queen—Leslie    Paulus,    an    8th    Grader    at    Tuscarawas-Warwick    dence on Route 16 just south of School. By Corinne Eckert Daily Reporter Staff Writer the city corporation limit Starting rate for those with    1 iust can 1 believe it,” the 14-year-old, 98-pound brunet Mrs. Bunton said she and her master’s degrees -was raised modestly replied when she was asked how she felt about her;? s_ons wer* home when fire from $4,800 to $4,900. Incre- victory over 39 others in last night’s bee in Dover High auditorium, ments of $130 a year for 13 She was so nervous after triyears were set, increasing the umphing over Brenda Festi, 13, maximum from $6,300 (present an 8th Grader at Dover St. Jo- »    \    t.n    iinn    hv    “amipp”    and top for 12 years) to $6,590.    seph's, by spelling -gouge The total increase, based upon    ^en haughty that    she dcvel- the present teaching staff, will °Ped a headache and asked for amount to approximately $7,000. an asPinn-The total estimated salary    fig-! The hazel - eyed    champion,    esc,lie,    who    finished    fourth,    and allowing for staff    in-    daughter of Mr. and    Mrs. Earl    pristine    DiDonato.    13    an    8th ^    1    ‘Grader    at    Dennison    Immacu- broke out but she didn’t know where it started. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wd- , "Something st‘™ed to folia.,, Edgar of Sugarcreek, who burmnS in ,he walls' she sald received $5 for third place; Marilyn Miller, 14, 8th Grader at Garaway and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Adrian Miller of Shan- See BLAZE, Page 2 V By NEIL GILBRIDE WASHINGTON (AP) - President Johnson gets a report today on the last-ditch railroad bargaining talks he arranged in an effort to avert a nationwide strike. Johnson will hear from federal mediators what was originally scheduled as a report on “the progress and the effectiveness” of the first five days of the emergency talks following a 15-day strike postponement. A highly cautious White House spokesman Tuesday refrained from even referring to it as a “progress” report. “There is nothing thus far that in any way could be characterized as either progress or a set-back,” he said. The White House went to considerable pains to deny published reports that the talks could be described as optimistic. “To characterize what is happening either in terms of optimism or pessimism is a disservice not only to the negotiations themselves but to accurate reporting,” the spokesman said. No specific time was set for the mediators’ report to Johnson but most of the President’s official morning schedule was routine and there was a big gap between 12:30 p.m. and 4:30 p.m. This led to speculation that the mediators, headed by Secretary of Labor W. Willard Wirtz, might make their report sometime in the early afternoon. “I want to make it clear that I do not know whether ... the mediators will be able to say that progress has been made in the sense of ‘we have moved within IO feet of a solution’ or See REPORT, Page 2 Inn Construction **■ ft mw cm. x tl J lo Continue Starts Thursday ^ Ialks Construction of Atwood Tnn and adjacent chatlets will be started at Atwood Lake tomorrow following federal approval of contracts, the Muskingum Watershed Conservancy District announced today. Six contracts, totaling $1,630,814, are being executed, according to Bryce Browning, secretary-treasurer of the District. Melbourne Construction Co. of Canton, which received the general construction contract on its bid of $818,300, already has started preliminary operations at the site in Carroll County in anticipation of being awarded the; job. Total cost of the project will be approximately $2 million, including furnishings, landscaping, etc. The federal government is providing $760,000 through the Community Facilities Adminis that on the chalets within 200 days. The lodge will have 104 rooms for transient occupancy, numerous conference rooms, the largest of which will be 48 x 70. There will also be an enclosed See ATWOOD, Page 2 School board members from 7 county systems, including Newcomerstown, met last night in Gnadenhutten High School for the second in a series of exploratory sessions to study the possibilities of future school reorganization in Tuscarawas County. C. G. Nicholls, member of the Gnadenhutten Board of Education, was acting chairman. The group comprises 2 representatives from each of the participating school boards, including Gnadenhutten - Clay, Goshen, Rush. Salem-Washing-ton, Stone Creek - Jefferson, Warwick Locals IOO At 'College Night' Approximately IOO New Phil tration, which approved the con- adelphic! juniors and parents Tuscarawas   A    ......  ~    “College    and Newcomerstown Exempted Village. No formal election of officers is presently in view, since the group meets only to study and pool observations on the state- tracts. The District is raising! attended last night’s the remaining money through I Night at the school revenue bonds.    Representatives    from    the In addition to the lodge, there I Kent State Academic Center at will he 17 adjoining chalets. Al New Philadelphia, Ohio Univers- total of IO contractors will bo 0hl° Stale Univers,ty, «. terbein and Wittenberg, con- wide trend toward larger school engaged in the construction.^ suited with the group, informing districts and permanent aca-In addition to Melbourne s. them as to the requirements demie centers, other lodge contracts approved and curriculum of their respec- j At the invitation of the New-were:    Youngstown Plumbing tive schools.    See    TALKS    Pag,t    2 Co., $177,908; A. C. Eynon Co. of Canton, heating and ventilating, $180,000; North Canton Electric Co., $118,694; Geiser & Kappeler of Dover, cabinet work, $48,875, and Bee & Bee Inc. of Cleveland, kitchen equipment, $59,229. Chalet contracts previously approved were: Gibbons-Grable Co. of Canton, general construction, $172,467; Henry T. Myers of Carrollton, heating, $5,951; Spring Electric Co. of Canton, $8,495, and Dougherty & Mitchell Inc. of Youngstown, plumbing, $40,895. Directors of the District have approved all of the contracts. They provide that all work on Airing Given OE A s Proposed Sales Tax Hike Dover Police Deskman Set; Patrolman Vacancy Remains By James Davit Daily Reporter City Editor An information exchange on the recently-announced Ohio Edu-the lodge will he performed ca6on Assn.’s proposal to increase sales tax in Ohio for secondary within 400 calendal days and atJcj 0|ementary education took glace last night in Hotel Reeves. The session, for news media, a?/d 6 presidents of county teachers* associations, was precipitated by a recent Daily Reporter editorial on the OLA proposal. John Hall, a member of the OEA staff at Columbus, and Boh Dowling of Alliance, presi- creases, is $1*2.880 for the 1964- Paulus, well-known turkey farm |aU, Conceptu,n, daughter of Mr. 55 school year, or $13,000—over operatorSj g0( her title chance and Mrs. Enrico DiDonato of 309 ure, cr 65 the present year s.    when Brenda    daughter of    Mr. MeCrea Ave., A speech and hearing    Ultra-    and Mrs. Frank Festl of    i24i; was fifth, pist. Miss Sandy McDaniels of    Dover Ave.,    spelled “gouge” I Brenda was champion    of    the Canton, was employed,    effec-    wdh an “a.”    Leslie, who    fin-,Dover City bee.    Stanley    Scott, Juquerque, clear he f'mintv Kvs. 13. New Philadelohia Citv cham-lr!?8 Anf>eIes» clear Weathervane Dennison, who YESTERDAY High 70    Low    41 Elsewhere Iii U.S. High Low Pr. 72 37 five immediately, to work 2 ished ninth in the County Sys-113, New Philadelphia City cham days a week in the schools. tom hee A shop safety report from the \r()rd ie, quickly spelled that    pion, finished 24th when he miss- !*    iani': c*°    y **** and then clinched the    cd “bounteous”, while Margie    wrr’    'j'0.’” Ohio Industrial    Commission    $20    first prize and large trophy    Sligar. 14, of Midvale, winner    1 8 ur£ ’    ,c °jj ,y was read by Supt, Maurice Hel-    by    mastering “haughty” with-    of the County System bee, fin-    ' j?lus’ c ?u y wick, who reported that the rec-    out    any hesitation. Brenda was    ished 12th when she missed    Baskin'’Urn    Vhmdv Philo Youth Cited o mm ended improvements are in presented $10 for second place, gpg SPELLING BEE, Page 7 progress. Helwick also presented a pro-    2’    a,on* xv,lh 3 ot^ers* posal from Tuscarawas Valley quahf.cd for the regional f.- H gh lo include a limited num- "ais APrd 24 Canlon Tlmk™ be? of nth Grade students from Vocal,onal See HIKE, Page 2 95 79 59 68 68 82 68 66 75 52 45 38 58 59 Repair Of Winter Damage Set For Dover IS77 Bypass Erosion to slopes on the In- st ruction officials as being sat-tcrstatc 77 Dover bypass will isfactorily completed. necessitate a contract for    re-    Nelson said    that    seeding for pair to the newly constructed the fill slopes was completed highway    *as* anc* ^ry wea^her The State Highway Depart-    prevented a    full    growth of merit’s Division ll Deputy    Di-    grass on the    hanks.    This, conrector Earl W. Nelson said    to-    pled with pounding    rains that Roger Espenschied, 19. of 402 High Auditorium, st. Clair St SW, New Philadel-They are: Putty Edgar, 12, a phi a, was cited by Dover police 7th Grader at Garaway and |ast night for unnecessary noise in the hospital zone on the Boulevard. The youth, one of many cited by police in a recent crackdown on teenage drivers, will appear before Mayor C. LeMoyne Luthy. The arresting officer added that there was no driver’s license on file for Es-l>en seined. ashington, cloudy TODAY 7 a.rn.............. 47 RAINFALL Last 24 Hours .    .    None TOMORROW Sunrise ......... 5:46 Sunset .......... 7:06 High 65    Low    40 Forecast: Fair and mild. .94 .21 See POLICE, Page 2 Deputies Probe Tavern Breakin ing investigation into a breakin early this morning at the Halfway House, north of Mineral City on Route 8. Money from coin changers and a juke box and an undetermined amount of whisky was reported missing. Entrance was gained by breaking a basement window. A 3-man panel interviewing candidates for the patrolman vacancy, on the Dover police force had not reached a decision on that position at noon today. However, Police Chief Garrison G. Groh did announce this morning that Max Peacock, 39, of 114 W. 20th St. has been hired to fill the vacancy of deskman. Peacock, who replaces Greg A. Haglock, is a former employe of the Timken Roller Bearing Co. and    Reeves Steel. He and his wife,    Frieda June, have a son, Dale,    19, a serviceman. The panel consisting of Groh, Safety Director William Sweitz-er and Mayor C. LeMoyne Luthy chose Peacock over 5 other applicants. Filling the position of Pa- ...    _    . trolman Dean    Wassem. who will    Walkaway    Is    Sought quit effective    at the end of the    Sheriff    deputies    are    looking month, is presenting more of a    for Charles MeMasters,    79, who problem.    walked away from the    County Sweitzer stated this morning    Home on April 7. Area    law en- that 2 of the S candidates, rec-    forcement agencies also have I ornament    as    soon    as ommended by the Civil Service    been alerted.    equipment    is    available. School Boards Assn., Ohio Par- ent-Teacher Council and Ohirt School Employes Assn., are ex- Commission,    have declined the I dent-elect    of the organization,    I pected to work out    details for position    because    of better bush    explained    the    reasons behind    the petition, ness opportunities. The third in-1 March 21 action and enlarged. dividual    will    not    be considered    on the    need    for increased    Hall stated    that Ohio’s school state aid to education.    enrollment will be up 24 per Dowling indicated that the cent over the present 2,000,000-initiative petition calling for plus pupils by 1970. the tax boost,    which will be    One of his    major    points was presented to the 1965 General that current trend toward com-Assembly, will specifically spell prehensive school programs to Sheriff deputies are contini>- out how the $100 million would be used The OEA, along with the Ohio Flagpole Eagle Ready For Perch curtail “dropouts” and offer vocational and technical training to the majority of youngsters not college-bound is forcing education costs    up, making increased state    aid    even more important and vital. Hall added that, despite some A bronze    American    Eagle,    progress, Ohio’s 17,000 “drop- with    a    wingspread    of    24    inches,    outs” in 1962-63    are    of concern will    soon    be    atop    the    flagpole    to educators. on the Courthouse plaza.    I    “Another    concern    to OEA is The ornament from    A. J.    that in    1960 approximately 42 Stafford Co.    of Canton    will he    per cent    of Ohioans still had less above a spindle, which will per- than a high school education,** mit display    of national and state flags. Commissioners said Ohio Power Co. will place the proper GOLDWATER 'TAKE' IS SLICED UP Sen. Smith Gets Surprising Illinois Vote By WILLIAM J, CONWAY 63, Mrs. Smith 26, Henry Cabot water had entered. She wanted, when viewed in the light of her CHICAGO (AP) — Sen. Barry I Lodge 6 and Richard M. Nixon she said, to give the voters a finish as a poor fifth in the ON THE INSIDE ^°^water s victory in the HU-13, with the remainder split up choice.    March    IO primary in her neighing presidential preference pri- among several others.    j    ,    boring    state    of New Hampshire. mary shared interest today! Sen. Smith, of Maine, came Both traveled to Illinois twice Only the names of Sen. Gold- Around The World ........... 7    a    surprising    show    of    into    the    Illinois    test    after    Gold-    during the campaign. The Ari- water and Sen. Smith day heavy rains and extreme    soaked the    earth,    caused heavy    Dear Abby .................. 31    strength by    Sen. Margaret weather during the winter has    erosion in    many    spots on the    Dr. Alvarez ...................29    Chase Smith caused quite a bit of damage    project.    Dr. Crane .................31    Charles IL    Percy, who    DAY    ^ to the 5-mile long freeway sec- After inspection by High- Goren On Bridge .....  29    stepped into a president’s post:    ]- tion He said that work was way Department officials this Hospital News .................15 in industry at 29, captured the    BRIGHTENER See OEA, Page 2 Tombstones Overturned Vandalism at a cemetery on Township Road 306, near Roswell, was investigated by sheriff deputies last night. They said a tombstone was broken in the roadway and other stones were overturned in the graveyard. Several logs also were rolled into the high- comDieted by the contractor, spring, it was determined that Obituaries ..................... 2    Republican    nomination    for    gov- Fischer Brothers Construction the contractor had in no way Sports Co of Cincinnati, on Nov. 30. been at fault fin The project was ac top ted caused by erosion and that it Women tm by Highway Department con- Sec BYPASS. Page 2 damage Television Pages Your Horoscope the state at the same time. As on her previous weekend visit, 17-18 ernor at the age of 44.    A    conference    is    a    meeting    she    quickly    made    the rounds at 12 Returns from Tuesday’s pri- where people talk about things colleges and small gatherings. 141:! Tary nfc th,se frC(;n\a«es of they should be doing    Hcr    dlsPlay    ‘)f    vote - pulling ... .    *    power    seas    unexpected,    too, 29 the preference vote: Coldwater zona senator spoke Friday to printed on the Republican bal-1 acTos^Countvf Road S plaCe<1 10,000 at a rally in the Inter- lots. Others scored by the write- R Henry of Port Washing national Amphitheatre.    in method on both party ballots. y    ««„!!!£ The lady from Marne was in although the Lodge andI Nixon    48    window, seek write-ins.    >out    he    own, Percy, now board chairman of i    ,°®    , the Bdl & Howell Co . made a . Tl>e theft of 30 gallons of ga,o successful start in his first try Set* ILLINOIS, Page 7 line from his residence was re-ported yesterday morning by Robert Krebs of RD I, Baltic. ;

  • Adrian Miller
  • Brenda Festi
  • Bryce Browning
  • C. G. Nicholls
  • Earl Paulus
  • Earl W. Nelson
  • Enrico Didonato
  • Frank Festl
  • Frieda June
  • Garrison G. Groh
  • Henry Cabot
  • John Hall
  • Leslie Paulus
  • Marilyn Miller
  • Maurice Hel
  • Max Peacock
  • Mayor C. Lemoyne Luthy
  • Neil Gilbride
  • Richard M. Nixon
  • Roger Espenschied
  • Sandy Mcdaniels
  • William J

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Publication: Dover Daily Reporter

Location: Dover, Ohio

Issue Date: April 15, 1964

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