Dover Daily Reporter, May 5, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter

May 05, 1964

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Issue date: Tuesday, May 5, 1964

Pages available: 64

Previous edition: Monday, May 4, 1964

Next edition: Wednesday, May 6, 1964

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Publication name: Dover Daily Reporter

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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - May 5, 1964, Dover, Ohio Time Switch Will Be Studied By Dover, Phila Councils Time may become a big is-Bue before Dover City Council meets again Monday, May 18. Councilman-at-Large Dean Davidson, just prior to adjournment of regular session Monday night, asked Council members to consider the possibility of moving to daylight savings time in conjunction with New Philadelphia. His statement came as a result of a letter he had received from 5 members of New Phila delphia Council — Paul Young, John Stratton, William Hicks Jr., Lloyd Dinger and Frank McIntosh. They asked that Dover consider a change as a joint move. With Council President Arthur Hanni absent due to the death nying ordinance, dealing with er, developers, states: of a brother late yesterday af- the installation of a 10-inch wa- (I)- That the Allotter will in- ternoon, and Councilman James ter main in the Parkdale stall at their cost an 8-inch wa- Estates Allotment, were given ter main in proposed Parkdale initial readings. O’Brien out because of illness, no ordinances were passed. An agreement and accompa- Dr. running from Parkview Dr. The agreement between the north approximately 990 feet to city and John and Carolyn Spik- j connect with a 10-inch main hereinafter described, all in accordance with the requirements and specifications of and acceptable to the city. (2). That the city will install at its cost a 10-inch water main from the present Crater Ave. 12-inch main east approximately 738 feet over a right-of-way to be provided by the Allotter through the Frank Smart property to Parkdale Dr. to connect with the aforesaid 8-inch water See DO VSR COUNCIL, Page 0 24 Hours A Day Someone From The Reporter Is Working For You The Daily Reporteh HOME EDITION VOL 60. NO. 252.    50    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Tuesday, May 5, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Families PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS Army Transport Plane Flames After Takeoff, 15 Die In Crash ...See Below ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ Rumors Crow That Castro Overthrow Try Is Imminent President Johnson prepares to pin the FAA Gold Medal around the neck of Mrs. Jerrie Mock. In left background are Mrs. Mock's husband, Russell, holding their 4-year-old daughter, Valerie. Son Gory, 16, is beside them. (AP Wirephoto.) ★ ★ ★ Young Daughter Steals Show As Mrs. Mock Receives Medal WASHINGTON (AP) — Ohio’s flying housewife, 38-year-old Jerrie Mock, sported the Federal Aviation Agency’s Geld Medal today and her four-year - old daughter, Valerie, carried a prize of her own—memories of a White House birthday party given in her honor by President Johnson. The Columbus aviatrix, the first woman to fly solo around the world, was honored Monday by the president in a White House ceremony. Johnson presented her the gold medal on an orange ribbon, citing her for her “historic and courageous f I i g h t’’. Then he. named her vice chairman of the Wome n’s Aviation Advisory Committee of the Federal Aviation Agency, saying he hoped she would eliminate red tape, promote safety in aviation and “get us all off the ground a little earlier when we’re off schedule.” The petite housewife, whose record-breaking flight took 29 days, smiled happily as the president spoke. In high good humor, the president looked around at Mrs. Mock, her husband Russell, her sons Roger, 17, Gary 16, little Valerie, and her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Timothy Fredrilz of Newark, Ohio, and announced a daughter’s award as well. The White House cake—with a A’hite icing and chocolate letters spelling out “Happy Birthday” —was produced with four lighted candles on it. “Make a wish,” the president told Balerie. She blew three of the candles out and the president urged: “One more to go.” The last one went out and Val- Dover To Host 1,800 At Area Music Event , erie gave a big smile. Later Mrs. Mock said Valerie had planned a oirthday party at home and had to postpone it because of the White House ceremony. The Mocks had to wait more than a half hour for Johnson to come to the garden outside his office but when he arrived he made up for all the waiting. He had a joke on himself, too. He said he wanted to make it plain that he was never at any time offered the FAA medal for “my low altitude flying down in Texas.” It was in reference to reports of his fast automobile driving. While waiting for Johnson, Mrs. Mock told reporters she’d love to be an astronaut and go to the moon. She said she tried once to get in on the astronaut training program was told “they didn’t accept married women.” “But they accept married men,” a reporter replied. “I think it’s terrible,” Mrs. Mock said smiling. Saigon Crash Fatal To IS On U.S. Plane TAN HIEP, Viet Nam (AP)-A U.S. Army Caribou transport caught fire and dashed all the 15 men aboard it to death in flames today a few seconds after taking off for Saigon, 25 miles northeast of Tan Hiep. Authorities here said nine Americans and six Vietnamese servicemen were victims of the crash, the worst American military air disaster in Viet Nam In Saigon, a U.S. military spokesman said the plane may have been carrying IO Americans and five Vietnamese. But, he said, the Tan Hiep figures could be correct. Two American helicopters arrived at the scene two minutes after the crash. Others from Tan Hiep followed quickly. It was too late to help those aboard the plane. Eight bodies were thrown from the blazing wreckage into the rock-hard rice field beside a Vietnamese village. The helicopter crews sprayed the bodies with fire extinguishers and dragged them to the edge of the field. The other bodies were pulled from the charred wreckage. One of the pilots had to be cut from his seat. Witnesses at Tan Hiep said the twin-engine Caribou’s left See SAIGON, Page ll Indiana, Ohio Voting In Primary Spotlight By CARL P. LEUBSDORF WASHINGTON (AP)-A foray into Indiana by segregationist Alabama Gov. George C. Wallace and the presence on Ohio’s ballot of the famous names Taft and Glenn headlined primary elections today in six states and the District of Columbia. In Indiana, Gov. Matthew E. Welsh—a stand-in for President Johnson—sought to blunt the impact of Wallace, who polled 33 per cent of Democratic primary votes in his first Northern bid in Wisconsin last month. Wallace based his appeal on .measure was strongly opposed states rights and opposition to I by Brown, the Johnson    administration’s! civil rights bill. But home-stateI On the Democratic side, Sen. opposition to a sales tax enacted during Welsh’s administration was also expected to play a part in boosting Wallace’s total. In Ohio, Rep. Robert Taft Jr. —son of the late Sen. Robert A. Taft—was favored over Stephen M. Young, 75, faced an uncertain challenge from supporters of astronaut John IL Glenn Jr. the first American to orbit the earth, Glenn withdrew last month because of a con- head injury. „    .    -    r.,    ,    iti    j    But    his name remained on the sedative Secretary of Stale Ted ba||o( an(, some hjs backers W. Brown for the Republican senatorial nomination. Taft’s House vote for the civil rights County Vocational School Unit Gets U.S. Aid Data Five representatives of the of business education, stated Division of Vocational Educa- that necessary funds have been tion of the State Department of included in President Lyndon Education met with the Tusca- Johnson’s budget and will be rawas County area vocational used on 50-50 basis for the con- high school steering committee last night in the Dover High library and discussed the cri struction of vocational high schools, adding that the percentage of operating funds has teria to be included in reports not been determined yet. for consideration by the State He pointed out that as soon Board of Education.    as    the Civil Rights bill is voted Robert Balthaser, supervisor on, Congress will begin work on appropriating funds for the Weathervane YESTERDAY High 81    Low 48 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, cloudy 75 54 Chicago, cloudy Cleveland, cloudy . Los Angeles, clear Miami, clear ...... New York, clear .. Pittsburgh, cloudy St. Louis, cloudy .. San Fran., clear .. Washington, clear . TODAY 7 a.m.......... RAINFALL Last 24    hours    none TOMORROW Sunrise  ........5:18 Sunset ............ 7:27 High 80    Low 56 Forecast: Fair and warm. 84 65 72 55 60 46 82 66 69 48 77 52 82 56 56 48 75 50 55 Polling Place Is 'Hot Spot' vocational schools. convinced he is the only Democrat who can win in November, hoped to propel him back into the race by surprising Young. Party leaders, however, say Glenn is emphatic on his withdrawal. Chief interest in other states centered on a Democratic gubernatorial fight in Florida, a sharp battle for Senate nomi- See PRIMARY, Page 7 ★ General Light Count Seen In Early Voting Balthaser also remarked that j    *    ^ with the present progress of the I General light voting, with an steering committee, they should indication of a Republican be in a “fairly decent position “switchover” to races in the on the priority list” for federal Democrat primary, was report-The hottest spot during the aid’ ^ Congress approves the ed this morning at 10:30 in a early hours of the election to-    appropriated funds of approxi- day was at the Fairfield Town-    mately $5.2 million. ship building in Johnstown. He said that the steering com- 6:30 tonight. Fire broke out around 6 a.m.    mdtee’s proposed cafeteria for    The largest vote    was    in    Pre in the roof of the building to be    ^ie ar(‘a vocational high school    ^net q YVar(j 4 where 52    res used for the township south    could not receive f_?deral [unds precinct polling place. Fairfield    unles,s li was used forL ed”caJ Township firemen answered the    tional, Purposes since the high    _______ call 5 minutes later.    school would be a service cen-    precjncj d 45 Kenneth Ferrell, County    t<,r' noting that gymnasiums    Ward 2, Precinct    C,    33,    and Board of Elections president,    and auditor.ums also were not    precinct D 46> said that by the time he arrived    SCHOOL,    Page    2    Ward    3, Precinct A, 23. at the scene, the fire was un-      Ward    4, Precinct D, 25. der control. Apparently sparks    .    A    light    vote was reported in from the coal stove flue igmt- Couple riles Charges    Philadelphia, despite the ed the boards under the slate UHRICHSVILLE — George added incentive of a 3-mill addi-roof, he said.    and Beverly Milburn of 727 Lo-    tional school levy. Election workers acted    gan St., Dennison, filed charges    A total of 30 had    cast    ballots Exiles Report Aid Expected Outside U.S. WASHINGTON (AP) - Rumors are flying once again among Cuban exiles that new efforts will be made soon to topple Cuba’s Prime Minister Fidel Castro. These reports, increasingly persistent both in Washington and in Miami, say the Castro Communist regime soon may find itself under terrorist and sabotage attacks both from within Cuba and from without. The exiles say the outside groups will come from areas other than the United States. Such a move, they explain, would avoid international complications for Washington as well as interference by U.S. planes and ships with such raiding parties. U.S. officials appeared surprised when asked about the rumors. They indicated they had no information whatever about any such plans by the exiles, although they said they had read recently a statement by one Cuban exile leader, Man-olo Ray, now living in Puerto See EXILES, Page 7 telephone survey of 7 Dover precincts. Polling places close at idents had cast ballots. Other votes were: Ward I, Precinct A, 24, and ^proximately 1800 junior t musicians from a 3-county I will be in Dover High Sat-ly for the District 8 Ohio ic Education Assn. contest. :hairmen are Armand Houk David Young. udents from 25 area junior 1 schools will participate in s and ensembles and ll tols have entered bands and rs. ‘ginning at 8 am., Dover, ’s Choir, Dover Boy’s Choir Moffit Heights Mixed Cho-1 will present selections at nnute intervals. •om 9 a.m. through 2:15 bands will perform con-itively except for a 90-min-lunch break. The bands are 1 Tuscarawas Valley, North-!, Tuslaw, Minerva, Walk* Louisville, Carrollton, Do ver, Fairless, Longfellow and Jackson. Vocal solos and ensembles and instrumental solos and ensembles, beginning at 8 a.m., will continue throughout the day in various rooms of the high school. Contest judges are Clifford Hurst of Ashland High, Glenn Phillips of McDonald High, Laurence Griffin of Whitehall High, Stanley Hettinger of Orrville, Delmar Graff of Medina, Leonard Machles of New London, Richard Bame of Boardman, Percy Hall of Mansfield, Robert Cole of Akron, Donald Hur-rellbrink of Austintown and George Strickling of Cleveland Heights. The public is welcome at all sessions. Music Boosters Club will serve lunch in the cafeteria. Tree Trimmers Are Warned To Obtain License Dover Mayor C. LeMoyne Luthy announced today that tree cutters working in the area will have to obtain a permit and show liability insurance in order to trim trees inside the city. He stated that one party in particular has been dropping limbs and debris into the streets and he does not have any liability insurance to cover any accident that may occur as a result of the fallen limbs. Luthy also announced that as a result of a new ordinance, he is drawing up a form which will make it compulsory to obtain a permit before placing a sign in the city. By LARRY FRIEDMAN NEW YORK (AP)—The 1964 Pulitzer Prizes in journalism have been won for newspaper exposes of fraud and corruption, the story of success in solving racial problems, the coverage of President John F. Kennedy’s assassination, and the war in South Viet Nam. For the first time since the prizes were established in 1917, awards Monday were emitted in fiction, drama and music. No work in those three fields was deemed worthy of being honored. The St. Petersburg (Fla.) Times received the Pulitzer gold medal for public service. The newspaper’s year-long invests promptly and removed all elec- of disorderly conduct against in Ward 4’s two precincts on tion material and equipment each other in mayor’s court last the Southside. The heaviest vote several hundred feet from the night, following a fracas at their was at Precinct D in Ward 2, building.    home. Mrs. Milburn was releas- the public library, with 48. Damage was minor, Ferrell ed under $10 bond because of Only 23 had voted at 10:30 in said, and even though there is the minor children at home. Po- York Township’s West Precinct, a hole in the roof, the poll was lice said Milburn was jailed but resulting in the comment: “This open for voters at the appoint- had been released before 7 this means that most of the residents ed 6:30 hour.    J morning.    here are planning to vote late this afternoon.” Twenty residents in Ward I, Precinct G, cast ballots in the Junior Achiever’s Building, also indicating a “lighter than normal vote.” In Dennison, where the annexation issue to Uhrichsville tops the interest in balloting, 80 persons had voted in Precinct 2 and 98 in Precinct 5, indicating that a heavy vote will be cast there today. Press Exposes Of Corruption, Fraud Earn Pulitzer Prizes (gation of the Florida Turnpike Authority uncovered widespread I illegal acts and reckless spending of public funds. The stories resulted in a major reorganization of Florida’s road construction program. Norman C. Miller, 30, of the Wall Street Journal, won the general prize for local reporting for his thorough account of a multimillion - dollar swindle in the bankruptcy of the Allied Crude Vegetable Oil and Refining Corp. in New Jersey. The prize for local investigative reporting was shared by a three-man team on the Philadelphia Bulletin — reporters James V. Magee, 50; Albert V. Gaudiosi, 40, and photographer Frederick A. Meyer, 43. They were cited for their expose of numbers racket operations with police collusion in South Philadelphia. It resulted in 18 dismissals and suspensions from the police department. The international reporting prize was shared by two American correspondents who reported the war in South Viet Nam and the overthrow of the Diem regime—Malcolm W Browne, 32, of The Associated Press, and David Halberstam, 29, of the New York Times. The Times has won 29 prizes and The AP 19 since the awards were established by the late See PULITZER, Page 5 ON THE INSIDE Around The World .. .......... 7 Dear Abby .......... ........ 29 Dr. Crane ........... Doc Writes .......... ........ 31 Goren On Bridge ... Horoscope ........... Hospital News....... Obituaries ........... .Sports ................ Television ............ Women’s Pages...... ... IO & ll Annexation Hearing Is Set Monday Common Pleas Court Judge J. H. Lamneck will hear the motion for a new trial on the question of Dennison’s annexation to Uhrichsville at 9 a.m. Monday. Dennison Mayor Donald Huston, acting as a private citizen, had filed a motion after Lamneck had ruled that Ordinance 1454 authorizing the vote on annexation for today’s Primary had been legally passed as provided by law. Huston, acting as a private citizen, had originally asked for a writ of mandamus requiring the County Board of Elections to impound and withhold all annexation ballots from today’s vote, or show cause as to why they should not. Lamneck made his decree concerning the validity of Ordinance 1454 in ruling against the writ. Atty. Arthur Limbach, acting on Huston’s behalf, then filed a motion to vacate the court’s order and to schedule a new trial on the issue. Warn Trash Burners Dover police received a .series of complaints yesterday of people burning rubbish in the city, with the first call coming at 9:57 a m. in the W. 3rd St. area. No one was found when police arrived. Other calls were received at 10:40 am. and 3 anil 3:25 p.m. Police reminded the parties involved of a city ordinance which prohibits the burning of rubbish on Mondays. DAY BRIGHTENER Faith will never die as long as we have seed catalogs printed in color.Exercise Your Voting Rights Today .... Polls Close At 6:30 P.M. (EST) ;

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