Dover Daily Reporter, May 1, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter

May 01, 1964

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Issue date: Friday, May 1, 1964

Pages available: 44

Previous edition: Thursday, April 30, 1964

Next edition: Saturday, May 2, 1964

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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - May 1, 1964, Dover, Ohio All Papers Print News. Some, Like The Reporter, Discover It! The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION VOL. 60. NO. 249.    22    PAGES. Largest Circulation lo Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Friday, May I, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Families PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS Princess Margaret Bears Daughter, Both Doing Well By HAL R. COOPER LONDON (AP) — Princess Margaret gave birth today to a daughter, her second child. “It’s marvelous news,” said Lord Snowdon, the baby’s father. “She looks a super baby.” Queen Elizabeth’s sister and Snowdon also have a son, Viscount Lindley, born in November, 1961. Showdon said both mother and child were doing well. The baby was the fourth royal birth this year. Earlier, Princess Alexandra, the queen’s cousin, had a boy on Feb. 29. The queen had a boy March IO, and the Duchess of Kent, commoner wife of Alexandra’s brother, had a girl Tuesday night. Margaret’s baby takes sev enth place in the line of succession to the throne, displacing the Duke of Gloucester, an uncle of the 33-year-old princess. The birth was announced in an official bulletin from Kensington Palace, where Margaret and Snowdon live. The girl will be known as “The Lady (Christian name) Armstrong-Jones.” Snowdown took an armful of daffodils and other spring flowers to his wife and then telephoned his mother, the Countess of Rosse, in London and his sister, the Countess de Vesci, at her country estate in Ireland. Francis Legh, private secretary to Margaret, informed the royal family. Steel Leaders Optimistic About Industry's Future Weathervane YESTERDAY High 63    Low    41 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, cloudy 68 45 .41 Chicago, rain ...... 51    46    .17 Cleveland, cloudy .. 58 45 .29 Los Angeles, cloudy 65 52    .. Miami, cloudy ..... 87    74    .82 New York, cloudy .. 52 47    .. Pittsburgh, clear ... 60 43 .02 St. Louis, rain ..... 68    53    T San Fran., rain .... 53 M M Washington, cloudy 53 47 .06 TODAY 7 a.rn............... 45 RAINFALL Last 24 hours .. .22 inch TOMORROW Sunrise ........... 5:23 Sunset ............ 7:23 High 68 Low 40 s Forecast: Cloudy and warmer. Dover Pupils Are Suspended; Phila Play Off “Spring fever,” the well-worn excuse for student misbehavior, is back again. To date in Dover and New Philadelphia at least 5 students have been suspended and a high school play has been canceled in wake of damage estimated at $100. Pending parent conferences with school officials next week, 5 Dover students have been suspended, 2 for throwing eggs at a car and 3 for being involved in a prom incident. In New Philadelphia Al Po-cock, advisor for the Speech Activities Club at the high school, today announced can-1 cenation of the school play, “The Mouse That Roared,” scheduled for May 8-9. While Pocock w'as attending a school board meeting Tuesday night, a few' members of the production staff got out of hancl with some paint. Disciplinary action is pending. Teachers and school officials have one consolation — less than 30 school days before summer vacation begins. Bricker Quits Chairmanship Of Phila Dents AI Bricker, chairman of the City Democratic Committee in New Philadelphia, today announced he would resign in the interest of party harmony. His announcement came after an informal meeting with IO other precinct committeemen last night in the Ohio Power kitchen. The meeting followed issuance by Bricker last week of a campaign letter in behalf of the candidacy of Joseph W. Finzel, Democratic candidate for sheriff. It cited the religious affiliations of the 4 candidates. No official business could be transacted at last night’s session because 15 committeemen were absent. Those present pointed out that “no primary candidate has an endorsement from this or any other Democratic committee.” Bricker reiterated a previous statement in w'hich he pointed out that the Frenzel letter was not authorized by the comir '• tee but that he, as an individual, sent it to Protestant clergymen. He signed it as chairman of the city committee. In announcing his resignation Bricker said he had been contemplating it for some time. “I really don’t have 4ime for it,” he said. He also recommended that Democrats in Precinct 3-F vote for Irwin Ernst for committeeman. “He will be a good party worker,” he added. He also expressed appreciation for party cooperation in last November’s successful municipal campaign which saw Joe Pritz elected mayor. ON THE INSIDE Around The World .......... 6 Churches .............. 14    &    15 Dear Abby .................. 19 Dr. Crane ................... 21 Dr. Alvarez .................. 21 Goren On Bridge ............ 21 Hospital News ............... 6 Obituaries .................. 2 Sports ....................ll    &    12 Television ................... IO Women’s Pages .......... 8    &    9 Your Horoscope ............ 21 Record Year Of Production CUBAN 'CONTROVERSY' Dems Return Seen Possible GOP Criticism CAREER DAY PARTICIPANTS. Five of the 270 Dover High and St. Joesph's juniors taking part in Thursday's "Career Day" were on-the-job observers at Weigand GMG Truck Sales. Watching Weigand's mechanic, Glenn Harrold, are Paul Prosser (left), Fred Wyman, Gary Limbacher and John Tedesco. BELOW— Gene Meese instructs Al Ray in the use of a sander at Geiser & Kappeler Cabinet Shop while Larry McBride and Gary Higgins look on. The program, sponsored by Dover Kiwanis, Rotary and Lions clubs, was coordinated by Tom Kane Jr., Dover High guidance counselor. Nearly 50 different businesses played host to the students. By ROGER LANE NEW YORK (AP)—The nation’s $18-bilIion steel industry, biting its nails at this time in 1962 and 1963, is brimming with optimism. Production is at a gallop. Major producers report first-quarter profits up in many cases 50 to 75 per cent from a year ago. There is no sign of a serious labor dispute. Edmund F. Martin, hoard chairman of the second-ranking firm, Bethlehem Steel Corp., told newsmen 1964 might prove a record year for steel companies assuming there is no strike in the auto industry. The main threat to tranquility, a federal indictment charging eight big steelmakers with price fixing in 1955-61, has been crowded pretty much into the background for the time being. See STEEL, Page 6 John Gets Jail Term, Fine In Guilty Verdict UHRICHSVILLE — George G. John of RD 2, Newcomerstown, will report to County Jail at 9 a m. Monday to begin a 3-month jail term after being found guilty yesterday in Southern District Court of attacking school bus driver Ivan Hawk of £ one Creek. A jury of 7 women and 5 men returned the guilty verdict after deliberating for only 25 minutes. Judge Richard Musgrave suspend' d 3 months of the original b - month sentence on condition John did not appear in court on a similar charge within a year.    John also    was    fined $200 and ordered    to    pay    court costs which will be considerable since    it was    a    jury    trial. Hawk, a    driver    for    the    Stone Creek - Jefferson District, had charged John with assault and battery as the result of an incident last Sept. ll on County Road 19 and Township Road 189 when John struck him after entering Hawk’s partially loaded school bus. Assistant Prosecutor James Patrick presented the state’s case and John was represented by Atty. James Thomas. Judge Musgrave continued a $750 bond for John until Saturday. Jury foreman w’as B. B. Bolling of 402 Cross St., Newcomerstown. By ERNEST B. VACCARO WASHINGTON (AP) — A Republican council has recommended that the Johnson administration tell the world it is prepared “as a last resort to use military force to remove international communism from Cuba.    f Democrats immediately fired back, describing the stinging COP criticism of the administration’s Cuban policy as “a crude political document.” And the Democrats remembered to remind their GOP critics that Fidel Castro took over as prime minister of Cuba while a Republican, Dwight I). Eisenhower, was president. The fuss was stirred up Thursday when the Republican Critical Issues Council peppered the Democratic leadership with a series of demands for action against Castro. The 24-member council of prominent Republicans, headed by Dr. Milton S. Eisenhower, younger brother of the former president, urged an immediate end to U.S. curbs on anti-Castro raisers and establishment in Latin America of a Cuban government in exile. It said the latter w'ould rally 300,000 Cuban refugees “to work openly for the liberation of Cuba.” Sen. J. VV. Fulbright, chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee who has called on the administration to reappraise its Cuban policy, said that if the Repiblican Annexation Seen As Solution For All In Twin City District Vocational Planners Endorse Rezoning 7 Lots Highschool Session Set A meeting has been scheduled Monday at 8 p.m. (Slow Time) in Dover High library between representatives of the Ohio Division of Vocational Education, headed by Byrl R Shoemaker, director, and the steering committee for the proposed area vocational high school. Garrison F. Finzer of Sugarcreek, steering committee chairman, has requested members of the various study committees to review the recommendations contained in the state survey report and be at the meeting, “armed with questions and ideas aimed at further strengthening the over all area vocational school program.” Following a general meeting in the library, state representatives will meet w’lth the various committees. Finzer stated that he hoped See SESSION, Page 2 The Dover Planning Commission recommended last night that City Council consider rezoning 7 lots on the east side of Union Ave., between Liberty and Shafer Aves., from R-2 residential to the less restrictive ll 4 residential status. The motion was made by WB* 3 Dover Youths 'Caught In Acts' Two juvenile shoplifters were apprehended by Dover police yesterday in Abs Value Center, but no charges were filed by the manager. Police talked to the boys and then notified the parents. Police also caught a boy yesterday who was firing a BB gun from the roof of a building on N. Wooster Ave. at the Dog ’n’ Suds located at 117 E. Front St. No charges wen filed against the juvenile. ham Ellwood and passed by a vote of 4 to I. Rezoning of the lots would dear the last obstacle from the path of Dr. Lowell I). Bower, Dover chiropractor, who desires to construct a $40,000 medical building on Union Ave. Prime objectors to the proposed rezoning are fearful that R-4 status could lead to increased commercialization of Union Ave. and the adjoining area which, they say, has caused the value of their land to decrease as the tax valuation rose. Edward Finley also pointed out that the extra traffic would endanger school children going to South Elementary School. Ellwood read a petition containing 24 signatures of residents objecting to the move Another petition submitted by Dr. Bower had 77 names approving the rezoning. The lots being j See REZONING, Page 2 By Larry Froelieh Daily Reporter Staff Writer DENNISON — Tuesday’s vote on the annexation of Dennison to Uhrichsville for municipal I purposes has been termed by those favoring the move as a “vote for a breath of fresh air.” | They point out that a look at Dennison shows this: (1)-—The last major industry inside the town, Uhrden Inc., is preparing to move to a more favorable “climate” — Sugarcreek. (2)—Streets, despite attempts! at patching and repatching in the last several years, are in such bad shape that an expenditure of $150,000 would barely I bring them up to par with those | in Uhrichsville. (3)—Property values, because of several existing conditions, have plummeted with more than $800,000 lost just in the 1962 reappraisal, meaning less revenue for governmental opera- : tions. (4)—Dennison residents now are paying the highest municipal tax rate in the county—$8.90 per $1,000 valuation — with little visible results. The annexation would reduce Dennison residents’ taxes $2.20 per $1,000 valuation. “The attitude of the village leadership in regards to such things as the water problem and fixing a street for one of the clay plants has cost Dennison irreparable damage,” one proponent of annexation told me. They are the principal opponents of annexation and would have you believe the majority of taxpayers are against it but this is not true. Many are con- DAY BRIGHTENER > Anytime you think you’d like to be young again, think of algebra. vinced Twin City, O., is the only way out of the present plight.” Opponent.; of the annexation have frequently stated it would be better for the 2 towns to cooperate more and worry less about the annexation. Backers of the annexation point out that village council of Dennison held 15 regular meetings and 4 .special ones from Jan. I, 1963, through yesterday. Five of the meetings lacked a quorum and couldn’t transact business and that another meeting had to be recessed for 2 days. Annexation proponents express the feeling that a strengthened Twin City council could place the representatives of both areas at the same table where common problems could he ironed out. And with the aid of an expanded council more vigorous activity could he channeled into the areas of community See ANNEXATION, Rage 2 Brechbiei Is 'Maharajah' Frank Brechbiei of 1112 Race St., Dover, a member of the ; Dover Lions Club, will reign as “Maharajah" of the Union Hospital Auxiliary’s “High Fever Follies” next Wednesday and I Thursday in Dover High Audi-J torium. Brechbiei piled up 12,684 votes in a * penny-per-vote”j contest which concluded Thursday. Proceeds totalled $380.06. Darrell Cope of Dover Kiwanis, one of the leaders throughout the contest, was runnerup with 9.683. Other vote totals announced today were: Fred McMillan of New Phila Rotary, 6,422; Bob Shryock of Dover Exchange, 5,124; Lewis Byers of New Phila Exchange, 1,210; Don Packer of Dover Jaycees, I,* 067; Chuck Welsch ‘ of New Phila Jaycees, 818; Dave Lacy of New Phila Kiwanis, 600; Dale Johnson of Dover Rotary, 280; Clint Hootsel of New Phila Lions, 118. Breehbiel’s organization will receive $25 for his “victory.” See CUBA, Page 2 New Hearing On Annexation Vcie is Asked Atty. Arthur Limbach, acting on behalf of Dennison Mayor Donald Huston, filed a petition in Common Pleas Court at noon today asking a new hearing in a dispute over Tuesday’s scheduled vote on the annexation of Dennison to Uhrichsville. Limbach asks the court to vacate and set aside a final order, judgment and decree en-j tared Wednesday by Judge J. II. Lamneck and order a new trial for the reason that “thel decision is not substantiated by j evidence and is contrary to law.” Judge Lamneck had ruled that I Ordinance 1454, which placed the issue on the May primary ballot, was legally passed and! in effect upheld an order from! Secretary of State Ted Brown to the Board of Elect ns to place the issue before Denni-1 son voters Tuesday. Limbach maintains minutes of the Dennison Council meeting! at which the ordinance was passed are negative on the ques-1 lion as to proper enactment of | the ordinance. Ile also asks for an opportunity to present oral arguments. - * * ■ /Mi t News Briefs Iii    we LONDON (AP)—Nancy Lady Astor, the Y rginia beauty whose tongue became the terror of the British House of Commons, was reported near death today. She is 84. “My mother is sinking fast,” said her son, the third Viscount Astor. Relatives were called to her bedside at Grimsthorpe Castle, the Lincolnshire home of her daughter, Lady Aneaster. Canton Strike Halts Reeves Building Work Work on at least one project in Tuscarawas County, the $500,-000 warehouse facility at Reeves Steel Co., was tied up today by strikes of 3 building trades unions involving 3,000 workers in 7 other counties. Sixty members of the Glass Installers Union and 200 Ironworkers Union members, both of Canton and both of which have jurisdiction over Tuscarawas County, struck shortly after midnight when contracts expired. The painters and decorators also struck at Canton, hut Local 862 in Tuscarawas County okayed a new agreement several weeks ago. Only construction projects involving the 3 locals on strike are expected to be affected locally in view of reported ratification of contracts by at least 4 Tuscarawas County unions. Richard Hoffman of New Philadelphia, president of Local 704 of the Construction and General Labors Union 704, said 704 and Local 123 had ratified a new 3-year contract covering Tuscarawas, Holmes and Coshocton Counties. The pact includes work rule changes and a 44-cent per hour pay increase over the next 3 years. Brick Masons Local 48, of which Wayne Stillier of Dover is business representative, reportedly also has ratified a new 3-year contract as has the local Carpenter’s Union. The cement masons’ pact provides 45 cents per hour increase over the next 3 years. The car- See STRIKE, Page 2 WASHINGTON (AP)—Launch of the nation's next hovering communications satellite, Syncom 3, has been postponed from May 5 probably until next July. Ground Rules Set For Vote Count Tuesday County Board of Elections President Kenneth Ferrell has taken positive steps to prevent interference and disturbance in the final tabulation votes in the courthouse next Tuesday following the May primary balloting. In a notice published yesterday, Ferrell advises: “In order to avoid confusion and thereby maintain efficiency in the tabulation of the votes, the Board of Elections is restricting the Board rooms, basement hall, County Commissioners’ offices and the Recorder’s office in the courthouse, election night, May 5, 1964, from 6:30 p.m. until the closing of the tabulation, to authorized precinct and county hoard personnel.” Deputy sheriffs will be asked to be on duty at the courthouse and ensure that no one without authorization be permitted to enter the restricted area, Ferrell stated. “The board asks that all candidates, their representatives and other interested persons honor these restricted areas, and that the news media not he interfered with, in their press room, by unauthorized persons,’* Ferrell’s notice concludes. The offices of the County Engineer Charles Young, with permission, has been designated as the restricted press area for all news media, including the 2 radio stations and the 3 newspapers in the county. ;

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