Dover Daily Reporter, April 22, 1964 : Front Page

Publication: Dover Daily Reporter April 22, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - April 22, 1964, Dover, Ohio 22 Schools Seek Tornado Relays Honors Here Saturday — See Page 15 Los Angeles, cloudy Miami, clear ....... opening, New Schedule Makes System 'Competitive' The Dover Board of Education, in recessed session last night, approved a 1964-65 teachers’ salary schedule putting it on par with those at comparable area schools. Although less in some areas than sought by the Dover Teachers’ Assn.’s salary committee, the new schedule, according to Supt. Emmet Riley, puts the Dover school system on a competitive basis to attract new and hold present teachers. Beginning salary for a bachelor’s degree, with no experience, will be $4,650, up $150 over the present schedule. Maximum for a bachelor’s is $6,450 on a 12-year scale. For teachers having 135 credit hours, but no master’s degree, starting salary is $4,750, up $150, with a maximum of $6,-550 after 12 years. Beginning salary for a master’s degree with no experience is $4,950 with a top of $7,250 after 14 years, up $270 over the present maximum. Pay hikes also are slated for Dover’s 25 non-degree teachers. Those with less than 90 hours’ credit (9) were given $100 hikes, with those in the 8-year or more experience bracket receiving a $125 boost to $4,625. Those with 90 to 120 hours allo were jumped $100, with $150 added to the maximum at 9 See SALARY, Page 17 Promoted To W&S Positions Worlds FairOpensHighway Stall-ln Fails To Materialize Joseph E. Elco (left) of 1151 Tuscarawas Ave., NW. and Ronald R. Cadwallader of ,721 Miller Ave., both of New Philadelphia, were named today to new administrative posts with Warner & Swasey Co. in that city. « Elco was named manager of Personnel and Labor Relations, and Cadwallader will become manager of Administrative Services. Elco was one of the first group hired in September, 1950, when Warner & Swasey located at New Philadelphia. He began hjs career as a draftsman in the Engineering Department, then transferred through the shop working up to a superintendency, and then to personnel work. A Navy World War ll veteran, he is acting secretary of the Tuscarawas County Personnel Assn., a member of the American Compensation Assn., Elks Lodge No. By Charley Dickens pommon Pleas Judge J. H. Lamneck had a “3-ring circus” going in his court yesterday to keep judicial matters rolling. After charging a jury for its deliberation in one trial, he began hearing a divorce case. In the middle of that, the foreman of the Grand Jury appeared to report indictments for the April term. It made newswriting from notes just a bit difficult. SIO, and is on the board of directors of the Chamber of Commerce. He and his wife, Marilyn, have 3 children. After graduating from Baldwin-Wall-ace College in 1951 with a degree in Accounting, Finance and Economics, Cadwallader was employed as accounting supervisor with Firestone Tire & Rubber Co. at Akron. He joined Warner & Swasey in 1956 as works accountant. He was promoted to manager of the Accounting Department in 1960. Cadwallader, married and the father of a son, is a member of the American Institute of Management and a charter member of the Canton Chapter of the National Association of Accountants. He is a past master of New Philadelphia Masonic Lodge No. 177. Road Employes Get New Pay Offer President Sees Peace Nearer For Mankind NEW YORK (AP)—President Johnson turned prophet today at the opening of the New York World’s Fair and said that peace not only is possible but coming nearer, with all this means for the dreams and hopes of mankind. The President said that the final direction of the nation’s progress can be toward “abundance or annihilation—development or desolation” — and this is in the hands of the people of the world. In an address prepared for delivery in Singer Bowl at the fair, Johnson said this vast festival represents the most promising of our hopes. “It gathers together, from 80 countries, the achievements of industry, the wealth of nations, the creations of man. This fair shows us what man—at his most creative and constructive — is capable of,” Johnson said. “But unless we can achieve the theme of this fair—‘Peace Through Understanding’ — unless we can use our skill and wisdom to conquer conflict as we have conquered science-then our hopes of today—those proud achievements—will go under the devastation of to- >    4fp9 Around The World ............ 6 Dear Abby .................. 27 Tuscarawas County Road and    candidate for    the    office    of    sher-    Dr. Alvarez  ................ 25 Bridge Department workers yes-    iff, contrary    to    Civil    Service    £>r Crane .................... 25 terday were offered a new pay    Law.    Goren 0n Bridge ............ 27 scale, with increases from 2 to'    Representing the union    were    Hospital News ................ 6 20 cents per hour.    William    Lawver, secretary, and obituaries ..................... 2 The new rates, however, are Floyd Burrier, treasurer.    Sports .................. 15    &    16 approximately IO to 40 cents an With Young was his road sup- Television ...................... 9 Women’s Pages..........12    &    13 Your Horoscope .............. 25 C. Ontrary called to ask whether the billboard sign of The Reeves Banking and Trust Co. advertising “instant money” on the Boulevard (across from the Country Club) is now a valid check. Someone has filled it in for $31.38 and signed his name as Jack Hurst. And nearby is a Ford Mustang sign with “Go Chevy” daubed on it. hour lower than had been de- erintendent, Clarence Schwab, manded several weeks ago by See EMPLOYES, F’age 17 the officers of Union Local 195, American Federation of State, County and Municipal Employes. County Engineer Charles Young made the new offer yes- j morrow. “I prophesy peace is not only possible, I predict it is coming nearer.” Johnson said that, if he See WORLD’S FAIR, Page Many Drivers Use Different Traffic Route By JAMES DEVLIN NEW YORK (AP) - Ther# were some clashes between police and civil rights demonstrators today but the World’s Fair opened on schedule. There had been threats that the fair opening would be disrupted by civil rights groups. Violence broke out in a Queens subway station where some demonstrators jumped to the tracks in the city’s first subway lie-in. Twenty - five persons, some w'ith blood streaming from heads and faces from wounds suffered in the fight with police, had been arrested by the time the fair opened. The subway incident started when someone pulled an emergency cord that brought a train to a jarring halt. Some demonstrators aboard the train leaped to the tracks while others tried to obstruct doors of the train. Three white women were among those arrested. They chanted “Freedom now” and “Just like Birmingham” on arriving at a police station. The demonstration had been See STALL IN’ FAILS, Page 17 T i me For A C ha age! terday when he met for the I The annual confusion which fourth time in the Courthouse i comes with time changes w.l XT r>v,'i j,    begin    Sunday    when residents of rn Mew Philadelphia with union 8 c„mmunit,es turn their! ies (including Dover and New Philadelphia) will remain on Eastern Standard Time. j „„ viiiu cummumtica tutu tncu i As the state is divided by repi esen a Ives an prt s ^    ^ clocks and watches ahead an time zones, the principal area hour. New home-styling features are being recommended for the County Jail, we see. The April Grand Jury has just made the suggestions that the inmates there be supplied with indirect lighting for their individual cells and that a deep freeze be purchased for the kitchen. The idea must be to make the jail comfortable enough and the food good enough that there’ll be no desire to escape through the ancient walls. another revised Statement of Policy Local 195    was    scheduled to    Amon«    the surrounding com- meet last    night    lo    discuss, “unities in this area who will Young's    new    proposal    on    sal-    go on fast    time are Beach City, b    Brewster,    Canton, Malvern, Massillon,    Navarre, Strasburg, ...    ,    ,,    ,    _    .    i;i    Waynesburg, Wilmot, Zoar, Min- W, I probably be    made until    SandvvUle. Magnolia Atty. Robert IL Hastings, three- Somerdale tor of Ohio    Public Employes    HoJmes    Coshoc(on and o(her t ouni ll No.    ii    w ic oca    Tuscarawas County communit- 195 belongs, has been contact- j    _ ed. aries and other working policies However, no public statement DAY BRIGHTENER It is amazing how heavy freight cars can pass over that very loose section of track on the spurline crossing at 2nd St. NW, New Philadelphia, heading towards Broadway. One part is so loose it tips up when a 90-pounder steps on it. Wonder when the railroad checks such things? Too bad the Dover Hotel, which is being renovated by the Pietro brothers, isn’t open for business so the unionist carrying that “advertising” sign could spruce up a bit. Incidentally, the changes being wrought in the diningrooms, lobby and other downstairs areas are amazing and it is hoped all will be ready for a Mother’s Day Hastings did not appear at yesterday’s meeting. Nor    did Leonard Simonetti, local union president, who was dismissed    „    ,    .    , . .. . ii. o , r> „j    nnA    One advantage    of    inflation is from the County Road    and    ^    ^ Bridge Department April I    af-    ch    ^    |<>se    ^ ter declaring himself a political    * moving its clocks ahead is approximately north and east of a line drawn from Vermilion on Lake Erie to Powhatan Point on the Ohio River south of Wheeling, W. Va., with'Monroe and Washington counties added. Chesapeake in Lawrence County also will change time. Along Lake Erie, the daylight saving belt extends from Ashtabula County on the Pennsylvania border through Lake and Cuyahoga counties, almost all of Lorain County and a little bit into Sandusky County. Along the eastern Ohio border, the counties on fast time will be—besides Ashtabula — Trum- See TIME, Page 17 Council Sets Cleanup Event At Strasburg STRASBURG—Village council met last night and set May as “clean-up, fix-up and paint-up” month, especially the week of May 18. Property owners’ cooperation is requested. A representative of the E.U.B.; Church presented future ex-; pansion plans and representa-l Tuscarawas County fives of St. John’s United Donald Kinsey yesterday an Church of Christ attended flounced the scheduled hebru in regard to removal of gravel    ta* distribution from the proposed 6th St. NW, NEW QUAKER LOOK. The New Philadelphia High marching band will strut in these new uniforms at the annual Memorial Day parade. Purchased by Band Parents Inc., the new uniforms feature a black tuxedo coat, complete with tails, a white dickey accented by round brass buttons on the front of the jacket and a radiant "Q” offsetting the back of the jacket and hat. "Quakers” is written on the bottom of each sleeve. White stripes, flanked by red, run the seams of the trousers. An all-day house-to-house canvass is slated Saturday to raise approximately $1,000 — the amount still due on the 88 uniforms. Rain date is May 2. Total cost of the "outfitting,” which also includes 8 new majoret uniforms, is $7,500. Auditor Distributes County Tax Monies Auditor which is to go through church property. Routine business included the NARROW' DIFFERENCES REPORTED Rail Bargaining Nears Climax to townships, school districts and corporations. Derived from the December, 1963, (last half) real estate and public utility tax collection, the payment of bills and purchase lota] distributed is $2,453,539, up of 2 power mowers from Coff- ^ man Tractor Sales of Barberton. It also was voted to send local firemen to a fire school May 3 at Somerdale. A request for an examination of wiring at the fire station was made. Village residents were reminded to turn their clocks ahead one hour at 2 a m. Sunday. Weathervane By NEIL GILBRIDE WASHINGTON (AP) - Differences were reported narrowing today as negotiators bargained toe-to-toe with less than 72 hours remaining before the delayed deadline for a nationwide railroad strike. Representatives of five unions and nearly 200 railroads were closely examining each other’s proposals “decimal point by decimal point,” said White House press secretary George Reedy. President Johnson voiced hope again Tuesday that the two sides in the five-year-old work-rules dispute would come up with a voluntary settlement before Saturday’s scheduled 12:01 a.m. strike deadline. Johnson was reported so hopeful of an agreement by that time that he has not yet asked for any extension of the 15-day strike postponement he won April IO. Talks with federal mediators were going virtually around the clock. Sources close to both sides said the talks were in a highly crucial stage and that the out come was still uncertain. Reedy said the two sides were engaged in “very thorough, very exhaustive, discussions” based on an exchange of working papers on their respective proposals. The dispute involves a complicated system of work rules governing wages, job classifications and working conditions. “There is a narrowing of differences, there is a clarification of language,” Reedy said. Johnson, speaking to a group of editors and broadcasters visit- See RAIL, Page 17 mm, News Briefs LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (AP)-Democratic Gov. Orval E. Fau-bus announced for a sixth two-year term today, setting up a two-party showdown with Republican Winthrop Rockefeller. Faubus must first survive the Democratic primary but he has done that without difficulty in his last lour campaigns. YESTERDAY High 81    Low    57 Elsewhere Iii U.S. High Low I*r. Albuquerque, clear 69 40    .. Chicago, cloudy . Cleveland, cloudy $11,000 over the first half collection last year. Because of the delay in distribution, most subdivisions already have dipped into tax monies. County school systems got the lion’s share of the melon, a total of $1,762,866. Next were the corporations with $317,644, followed by the county government with $179,960 plus $35,708 in auditor’s and treasurer’s fees, the townships, $96,473, the County Health Department, $29,-See AUDITOR, Page 17 Prince Is Held In Contempt By Judge Lamneck Paul A. Prince, industrial engineer of 1012 4th St. Ext., Dover, has been held in contempt of court for not filing 2 sets of building plans, together with the original tracings, as ordered by Common Pleas Court on May 6, 1963. The court entry, made yesterday by Judge J. H. Lamneck, states: “The plaintiff did not file said 2 sets of plans with the clerk of this court within a reasonable time after the order of this court was affirmed by the Court of Appeals on Nov. 29, 1963, and therefore, plaintiff (Prince) is in contempt of this court for his failure to do so.’* Prince had been in dispute with the Dover Chemical Corp., whose president is Robert Cohen, ever since he filed for an injunction on Feb. ll, 1963 to halt work on a building being done on Dover Chemical premises. On last May 6, Lamneck ordered Dover Chemical to pay Prince $1,800 and in turn, directed Prince to turn over 2 sets of plans, together with the original tracings on 2 buildings to be erected by the company. Prince then filed an appeal See PRINCE, Page 2 73 48 .19 73 59 1.01 68 54 e • 77 75 • * 44 41 .15 72 50 .95 73 50 .IO 57 48 • • 49 45 T New York, rain .... Pittsburgh, rain ... St. Louis, clear .... San Fran., clear ... Washington, rain .. TODAY 7 a.rn................59 RAINFALL Last 24 hours .25 inch TOMORROW Sunrise ........... 5:35 Sunset ............ 7:14 High 73    Low    52 Forecast: Cloudy, mild, possible showers. Dennison Mayor Threatens Action Against Sewer Chief By Virginia Addison Reporter Staff Correspondent DENNISON - Mayor Donald Huston told Village Council last night that if he had anymore trouble with Supt. Arthur Bran-dyberry of the Water and Sewer Department, that “the next time I’ll swear out a warrant and he will be in jail.” Huston reported there was 2 to 2!4 inches of sanitary sewer water in the basement of the George Calams residence at 120 N. 2nd St. but that Brandyberry said it was not the responsibility of his department to correct it. Huston said: “If the people are going to pay for the sewer and if he doesn’t want to take care of them, he can pack up and get out of town.** Dennison has an ordinance pertaining to the sewer lines but Uhrichsville does not. It was later suggested by Jay Roth, representing tho Water Board, that Uhrichsville may want a similar ordinance so there would be no conflict. Huston contended that it was up to the council to dire ct Brandyberry in his duties because See DENNISON, Page I =   7--- Don't Miss The Around The World News Capsules Day After Day HOME EDITIONThe Daily Reporter - ■rf1    l.-iUct    In Tmh.a...m ac i'/nintt;    Serving    Over    11,000 FamilialLargest Circulation In Tuscarawas County VOL. 60. NO. 241.    28    PAGES.    Dover-New    Philadelphia,    Ohio.    Wednesday,    April    22,    1964    PHONE    4-2167    7    CENTSSchool Board Adopts Improved Pay Scale For Dover Teachers ;

  • Charles Young
  • Charley Dickens
  • Clarence Schwab
  • Donald Huston
  • Emmet Riley
  • Floyd Burrier
  • George Calams
  • George Reedy
  • J. H. Lamneck
  • Jack Hurst
  • James Devlin
  • Jay Roth
  • Joseph E. Elco
  • Leonard Simonetti
  • Robert Cohen
  • Robert Il Hastings
  • Ronald R. Cadwallader

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Publication: Dover Daily Reporter

Location: Dover, Ohio

Issue Date: April 22, 1964

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