Dover Daily Reporter, May 7, 1964 : Front Page

Publication: Dover Daily Reporter May 7, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - May 7, 1964, Dover, Ohio Heart Attack Claims Dutch Fur bay, Former Coach A heart attack last night | claimed one of Tuscarawas *| County’s best known and re-| spected sports figures. Glen 0. (Dutch) Furbay, 51, ion Hospital’s emergency room ver, had been visiting Raymond Furbay said he was feeling bered for his football and bas- j Milliken hurbay, he received ■    i    I    «    *    *    !    «    itll.    i    i___ I__ii__-ll    n    I    nun    mc    nn    am    a1    /1a    i where he was taken after becoming ill at a brother’s home in Uhrichsville. He and his wife and Mr. and Furbay, who has been ill. worse and suggested they take During the visit Furbay be- him to the hospital, came ill and suggested they Manager of the County Autoleave for home. En route to mobile Club, which he joined of 2006 Dover Ave. died in Un- Mrs. Lonnie Furbay, also of Do-1 Dover, with his wife driving, I in 1957, Furbay will be remem- ketball teams at Dover and his bachelor’s degree at Mus-Dennison High Schools.    kingum College in 1934 after 'graduating with the Uhrichs-A Uhrichsville native, son of:Ville Class of 1930. A top high the late R. K. and Clemmiel See FURBAY, Page 23 The Daily Reporter Glen O. Furbay VOL. 60. NO. 254.    32    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Thursday, May 7, 1964 PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS Furbay ... as coach44 Reported Dead In Plane Crash Area Is 'Dry,' Plaza Lounge Permit Denied Issuance of a liquor permit for The Lounge, a new establishment at the Miracle Lane Plaza shopping center, has been blocked because the plaza area once was part of Dover Township, which is dry. The decision by the Ohio Department of Liquor Control took another unexpected turn this morning when a spokesman re-j vealed that the carryout beer i and wine permits held by Kroger Co. and A&P Stores at the Plaza are under investigation. Kenneth D. Rodgers of RD 2, Dover, who operates the Village Green Restaurant in the shopping center, applied for a D-2 permit for The Lounge, which is ready for operation. The permit is for the sale of high-powered beer and wine for on-premise consumption and carry-out. The Liquor Department, in denying the permit, pointed out that the area in which the Plaza is located was annexted to the City of Dover by City Council on June 18, 1956. Records show that a local option election held in Dover Packing up for the 3-day outing at Clendening Lake are Carl Hilton (left), son of Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Hilton of 1215 Walnut, Carol Bryan, daughter of Mrs. Gerald Bryan of 1215 Oak St., Jackie Graham, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Graham of 216 W. lith St. and Joe Fisher, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ted Fisher of 1206 Cross St. All are 6th Graders at Dover Avenue. Weathervane YESTERDAY High 86    Low    60 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, clear 76    44    .. 81 64 .06 81 60 Chicago, clear Cleveland, cloudy Los Angeles, clear Township in 1955 resulted in a Miami, clear ..... “dry” vote.    New York> Houdy The department spokesman St. Louis, clear .. said annexation does not change ,,?n ,.r*n” fr the local option status of the annexed territory. Another vote must be taken to determine whether the area should be “wet” or “dry.” This was not done in respect to the section of land on which the Plaza is located. “The department finds that the applied for location is an area that has voted against the sale of intoxicating beverages and this area has never participated in a local option election while being part of the City of Dover,” the ruling said. “The department, therefore, is without authority to grant the issuance of the applied for permit.” It was pointed out that Rodgers may appeal the ruling to the Liquor Control Commission. While investigating Rodgers’ application, the department became aware of the carry-out 78 71 78 57 75 64 65 46 75 52 65 48 52 Dover 6th Graders Head For Lake Outing For the fifth consecutive year, uled are: Glen Groh. water; Ar-Dover 6th Grade students are1 line Reiser, plants; Harry participating in a 3-day “Out- Moore, animals; Charles Wilson, door Education Program” at soil; Beverly Crawford, trees; Camp Tippecanoe on Clendening Donald Peters, marine life; Washington, cloudy TODAY 7 a m.............. 62 RAINFALL Last 24 hours ... Trace TOMORROW Sunrise ........... 5:16 Sunset ............ 7:29 High 78    Low    63 Forecast:    Cloudy,    cooler, possible showers. Lake. Busloads of 146 6th Graders from Dover Avenue and Park •04 schools left for the excursion at ll a.m. today and will return Saturday afternoon. The trip is planned as an extension of subjects being studied in school. Most of the areas will be science related, however, many practical applications of reading, writing, English, social studies, arithmetic, health, music and art also will be emphasized. Teachers and classes sched- Martha Henney, arithmetic, and Ernest Raber, weather. In addition to the teachers, the students will be accompanied by the health nurse, Mrs. Glenn (Violet) Jentes. Mrs. Robert Kreisher will chaperone one cottage of girls tonight with Mrs. Glen Groh taking over Friday night. Dale Johnson has provided a truck to haul some of the luggage. Another 112 students from East and South Elementary See GRADERS, Page 2 Pacific Lines Craft Shatters In California CONCORD, Calif. (AP)-For-ty-four persons were killed today in the crash of a Pacific Airlines plane in foothill coun try 40 miles east of San Francisco. An airlines spokesman said the plane carried 40 passengers, a crew of three, and a Federal Aviation Agency observer. The twin - engined Fairchild F27 was Flight 733. It originated in Reno. Sheriff’s Sgt. Louis Skuse reported from the crash scene, on a ranch IO miles east of Concord, that there were no sur vivors. George M. Galvin, assistant to the airlines president, said Capt. Ernest Clark was the pilot. The first officer was R. Andress and the stewardess Marge Schafer. He said the passenger list was not available. A Tasajero rancher, Gordon Rassmussen, said the “plane exploded into small bits. There wasn’t a piece larger than a foot in diameter, except for the landing gear, after it hit.” Rassmussen said he saw the plane coming in and that it “faltered, there was a puff of smoke and it crashed a mile from my ranch.” The air controller’s office at Oakland International Airport said the plane abruptly disappeared from its radar scopes. Sheriff’s officers closed off the area where wreckage was scattered widely. The wreckage did not burn AT OHIO UNIVERSITY: Taft To Gear Campaign To Johnson Cites Many ChallengesNa,iona! lssue "    J    ^    WASHINGTON    (AP)    -    Re Bv FRANK CORMIER ATHENS, Ohio (AP)—President Johnson said today “our challenge—not tomorrow but today—is to accomplish objectives which have eluded mankind since the beginning of time.” In a speech prepared for delivery at Ohio University, Johnson said the nation must: “Bring equal justice to all our citizens, “Abolish human poverty, “Eradicate killing and crippling diseases, and lengthen the life span of man to IOO or 120 years, “Eliminate illiteracy, “End open bias and active Johnson set for Americans. b‘S°try.    I    Not    in — Rep. Robert Taft Jr., R-Ohio, who palachia, Johnson’s second sigh wjn oppose incumbent Demo-tour in 13 days, aimed princi- crat Stephen M. Young for his pally at drumming up backing senate seat in the November for his war on poverty program, election, says he will gear his Off from the White House campaign to national issues. lawn by helicopter at 8:14 a.m., the President flew first to Cumberland, Md., for a speech in which he depicted the antipot W7 Bro™ta^.daV’l“£7. erty program as a campaign of I    r the continuing American Revolution. Taft, in a news conference following his nomination victory over Ohio Secretary of State From here Johnson flies on to visit six states, meeting the unemployed, visiting farmers and promoting the antipoverty drive. mary election, said Young has “gone down the line pretty much” for the Johnson administration. He said there will be plenty of differences between Young The Ohio University address and b‘msflf tbe carried on that effort, tying it w '    !'so , 0 newsmen in with the other goals which Wednesday that his nom,nation 'could not be interpreted as a setback to Sen. Barry Goldwa- “And above all else heln to I ‘,rV “ day’, n<!{ m 3 \ea,r ter’s presidential candidacy in bring about a day ‘when nation Johnsm^aid^^it if wTh!pn °hi°’ Taft S3id that the G°P shall not lift up sword against ™ effort—if' we lpp^'ch th" l,residenlial nominatlcm was not nation, neither shall they learn war any more.’ ” The visit to Athens was an interlude in a trip through Ap- task with great enthusiasms and not with cynicisms — these achievements will be the glory See CHALLENGES, Page 23 an issue in the Ohio primary. He added that, although his primary opponent, Brown, had endorsed Coldwater, he had endorsed no candidate. Ham' Is Served Spiced And Nice By High Fever' Guys And Dollies By James Davis    J costumes singing and dancing to Daily Reporter City Editor “That’s Entertainment.” Jim Tuscarawas County is not and Julie Thomas, Harold and particularly known for its pork Mary Alden, Bob and Babe To- See PERMIT, Page 2 Antique Club Seeks Charter Articles of incorporation were filed today with Secretary of State Ted W. Brown by the Tuscarawas County Antique Club. Initial trustees are Mrs. Grant Thompson of 115 3rd St. NW and Mary T. Dever of 208 Cedar Lane NW, both of New Philadelphia, and Mrs. Sam Beg-land of Gnadenhutten. The purpose clause of the incorporation papers states the organization seeks to “. . .study . . .collect. . .and preserve antiques. . .for future posterity, with the ultimate goal of establishing a permanent place to house and exhibit objects of historical interest. . .” Atty. Donald W. Zimmerman of New Philadelphia is listed as the organization’s statutory agent. Articles were filed through Fitzpatrick & Zimmerman of New Philadelphia. production, but there evidently is plenty of “ham” available. There was plenty to go around at last night’s opening performance of “High Fever Follies,” a charitable vehicle for the Union Hospital Auxiliary. Un, Don and Carol Glenn, Dick Gross, Berenda Fouts, Phillis Richards, Peggy Streb, Sally Warner, Margie Whitmer, K Poletti, Ruby Montero, Char lotte Wherley, Sue Spring, Di- and Donna Walker, Darrell and ane Adelman and Sally Clark Joanne Cope, Tom Kane Sr. and Deanna Mears and Dick Shell and Marilyn Shell get the job done. A chorus line, comprised of ON THE INSIDE s'"\ Ii a' V Staged and directed by John Betty Lacy, Jo Murray, Irene Henry of the Jerome Cargill Productions of New York, the Follies will conclude tonight with another performance in Dover High auditorium at 8:15. It’s a shame the Follies is scheduled only 2 nights. The 120-member cast is filled with show-stoppers, such as the Social Security Sweethearts, the New Philadelphia Elks 510’ers, members of the elephant ballet troupe and several individuals. The 2-hour show opens fast with 8 couples in striking gold swing on stage and are soundly applauded for their high-stepping number. Bob Meese of Dover, emcee, then takes the audience to Mt. Olympius where Dover Pharmacist Lester Cohen, as Jupiter, and Mary Hanner as Juno are planning a party. Unsatisfied with the announced entertainment for the party, 3 muses, Around The World ............ 23    L'01S. Hu,,\ Ma,7 War"er and Dear Abby ....................31 Dr. Alvarez .................. 31 Dr. Crane .................. 29 Goren On Bridge..............29 Carole Arthurs, head down to earth to “get a thrill and pick up some new ideas.” Their first stop is a Western Hospital News ................ IO    saloon. Marne Baker as Dia- Obituaries .................... 2    mond Lil belts out Cutest Per- Sports ................ 17    &    18 Television .................... 20 Women’s Pages ........ 13-14-15 Your Horoscope .............. 31 sonality followed by the first of several appearances of the See ‘HIGH FEVER’, Page 15 Heart Drive Nets $10,400 Lee Biene, 1964 County Heart Fund chairman, reported at the association’s meeting yesterday in Union Hospital that the total contributed has exceeded $10,400. This includes a check for $2,-473 presented by Mrs. Maryon Dugan of Uhrichsville, the amount collected in the Twin City area. The $10,400 tops the final figures for the last 5 years. Dover Woman Hired For Welfare Position Mrs. M. Kay Render of 715 N. Wooster Ave., Dover, has received a provisional appointment as clerk * typist in the County Welfare Department. She replaces Donna Mowls, who recently resigned, Welfare Director Lonn Gadd said. Mrs. Render is a graduate of New Philadelphia High and has had 5 years’ experience as typist and general office worker. Brown May Have To Mend Fences In Wake Of Taft Rout By Richard Zimmerman Reporter Columbus Bureau COLUMBUS—“Anything is expected to happen in the Ohio primary” cautiously wrote a national pundit sent to cover the Buckeye state for a day. He was about two-thirds wrong. Nothing unusual happened in Tuesday’s primary but some of the margins were unexpected and significant. Our own predictions were again IOO per cent correct in picking winners in the 7 statewide contests, but we missed in calling the final lineup in one of the 3 multi-contested races and the margins in 2 contests. At this writing incomplete returns show the $500 million highway bond issue leading by by a healthy 60 per cent last about 65 per cent, a remarka- November. hie margin for any bond pro- We went fairly far out on gram and a possible record in this prediction, giving it a little Ohio if you except the non-par- over 70 per cent or about what tisan Korean veterans bonus ^e Korean bonus racked up. issues of past elections.    But apparently a combination Most pundits thought the issue would fare about the same or even a little worse than the $250 million issue which passed DAY BRIGHTENER After putting two and two together one sometimes wishes he had kept them apart. of built-in opposition to all bond proposals and partisanship, brought on by Gov. Rhodes’ erstwhile support of the issue, made for the 5 per cent error. All in all, a remarkable win for even a sure thing. Biggest surprise was the 5 to I victory of Robert Taft Jr. over Secretary of State Ted W. Brown for the U. S. Senate nomination. Taft will win by 4 times See BROWN, Page 2 Bill Barkett ★ Jaycees Elect New Officers Bill Barkett of 614 E. 3rd St., associated with Barkett Fruit Co. of Dover, was elected president of the Dover Junior Chamber of Commerce last night at a dinner meeting in Village Restaurant. He will succeed Dick Gordon of Strasburg in June. Other officers are: Don Packer, internal vice president; George Telle, external vice president; Dave DeTorio, secretary, and Alvin Moser, treasurer. Newly - elected directors are Gene Dummermuth, Sam Clay Strike Talk Stalls Civil Has Rights Test Close Call UHRICHSVILLE - Richard Burdette, a union representative, reported there was no progress in sight to end a 2-week-old strike following yesterday’s meeting between Evans Pipe Co. and United Brick and Clay Workers Union officials. Burdette said “that although the union has concentrated on a few major items, the company won’t budge.” No further meetings have been scheduled at this time, although Burdette said he thought it might be possible they would meet again Tuesday or Wednesday. Yesterday’s meeting, which had been called by William Klasener, business agent for the local union, also was attended j friar'‘'amendment “propped by 3 company officials, 6 members of the union committee, and Charles Stull, international representative. Michigan Co. plant officials at Gnadenhutten are meeting with Klasener today. Bv JOHN CHADWICK WASHINGTON (AP) — Senate sponsors of the civil rights bill have won their first test of strength, but it was a close call. After four roll calls Wednesday night—one a 45-45 tie—the Senate rejected 46 to 45 a jury trial amendment to the measure. The votets were the first on any of the nearly IOO amendments offered to the House-bill since the Senate’s civil rights debate began on March 9. The defeated amendment, called up by Sen. Thruston B. Morton, R-Ky., would have provided for jury trials in criminal contempt of court cases arising out of antidiscrimination injunctions authorized by the bill. It was opposed by the Johnson administration and the bill’s: sponsors, both Democrats and Mineral City Group Republicans. Sen. Richard B. Russell, D-Ga., leader of the Southern forces, said a variation of it is likely to be offered next week in an effort to reverse the outcome. “I was disappointed in the vote,” he said. “I thought we had enough to carry it. But the pressures were too great.” The vote was a bit too close for comfort for the other side. Sen. Thomas H. Kuchel, GOP floor manager for the bill, called it distressing. The vote left as the Senate’s pending business a limited jury by the Senate’s two leaders. Democrat Mike Mansfield and Republican Everett M. Dirksen. Under this, defendants in criminal contempt cases growing out of the bill s endorsement provisions would be entitled to trial by jury only if the penalty was in excess of 30 days in jail or a $300 fine. Just when their amendment will reach a vote was left up in the air. Mansfield told the Senate there was a possibility it would be voted on late Monday or early Tuesday, but he said no commitment had been obtained. Southern foes can stave off a vote by continuing to talk against it. They can get a vote first on another amendment like Morton’s if they offer one. Seeks Incorporation The Community Improvement Corp. of Mineral City today filed articles of incorporation with Secretary of State Ted W. Brown. Initial trustees are Paul Douglas of Miner St., Glessner W. Lechner, Craig F. Barnett, Verkin Hankinson and Carl O. Blas-enhauer of 396 North St., all of Mineral City. Blasenhauer is listed as the group’s statutory agent. The papers were filed by Fitzpatrick and Zimmerman of New Philadelphia. Three Are Injured In Ladder Mishaps Road Work Is Approved Wrong Herman! The wrong Herman was listed in yesterday’s report on I those eligible for appointment County Commissioners have as a Dover Policeman. Gail E. authorized black-topping of j IIern®on passed the Civil Serv- streets and alleys and parking lce test ant*, wa,s (*ne,    * strip in the area of schoolhouse reco*oniended by tile Civil Serv-and in front of the Geckler Fu- lce Commission for considerance Home at Stone Creek. l!°n.    ®    (    ^    Garrison DENNISON — Four persons    The work,    which    has been    3 ’cfyor    LeMoyne Luthy received emergency treatment    done by the    County    Engineer;3 afety    Director William in Twin City Hospital yester-    in the past,    was requested by i    ‘    w^tzer. day. Dick Benic, 34, of All N.    J Stone Creek    Village    Council I    Cai! is a son    of Sheldon G. Krempasky and Jim Schlosser. Preceding the vote was a brief campaign pitch from the j candidates. The installation banquet will be staged the first 2n(j st:>t Dennison, injured his On the request of Jefferson Herman of 218 W. 2nd St., who part of June. Andy Struhar handled arrangements for the social hour and smorgasbord dinner. Old Fine Collected Gary L. Garrett, 18, of 116 was incorrectly listed. The latter is co-owner of Kenny & Pet# Floor Coverings on Iron Ave. leg and back when he fell 15    Township trustees, the County feet from a ladder.    j Engineer has been authorized Virgie Haney, 64, of 717 N.    j by the commissioners to seal Uhrich St., had a cast applied    Township Road 250 and repair after she injured her knee in a    the bridges on Township Roads fall from a ladder and Roberta 189, 241 and 255. S. Dickey, 3, of 1102 Holiday Commissioners said the Stone Canal St., Dover, was picked    Ave. received a cut on her head    Creek Council and Jefferson    designated May as    Clean-Up, up by police Wednesday for    when a ladder fell over. Both    Township trustees will be bill-    Paint-Up and Fix-Up    month in non-payment of a traffic fine,    are from Uhrichsville.    ed directly for materials. The    Dover. Citizens, civic    and servile paid $9 and was released    Debbie Hibbs, 6, of Freeport    county engineer will bill the of*    ice organizations are    asked to on condition he pay the balance fractured her shoulder in a fall ficials directly for labor involv-1 join in an effort to make the of $2.20 this week.    at her home.    ed in the 2 projects.    City more attractive. 'Clean-up' Month Set Mayor C. LeMoyne Luthy has ;

  • Alvin Moser
  • Andy Struhar
  • Barry Goldwa
  • Berenda Fouts
  • Bill Barkett
  • Bob Meese
  • C. Lemoyne Luthy
  • Carl Hilton
  • Carol Bryan
  • Carol Glenn
  • Carole Arthurs
  • Char Lotte Wherley
  • Charles Stull
  • Charles Wilson
  • Clendening Donald Peters
  • Craig F. Barnett
  • Dale Johnson
  • Dave Detorio
  • Deanna Mears
  • Debbie Hibbs
  • Dick Benic
  • Dick Gordon
  • Dick Shell
  • Don Packer
  • Donald W. Zimmerman
  • Donna Mowls
  • Donna Walker
  • Dover Pharmacist Lester Cohen
  • Ernest Clark
  • Ernest Raber
  • Everett M. Dirksen
  • Gail E.
  • Gary L. Garrett
  • Gene Dummermuth
  • George M. Galvin
  • George Telle
  • Gerald Bryan
  • Glen Groh
  • Glen O. Furbay
  • Glessner W. Lechner
  • Gordon Rassmussen
  • Harlan Hilton
  • Irene Henry
  • Jack Graham
  • Jackie Graham
  • James Davis
  • Jefferson Herman
  • Jerome Cargill Productions
  • Jim Schlosser
  • Jo Murray
  • Joe Fisher
  • John Betty Lacy
  • Julie Thomas
  • Kenneth D. Rodgers
  • Lemoyne Luthy
  • Lonn Gadd
  • Lonnie Furbay
  • Louis Skuse
  • M. Kay Render
  • Marge Schafer
  • Margie Whitmer
  • Marilyn Shell
  • Marne Baker
  • Martha Henney
  • Mary Alden
  • Mary Hanner
  • Mary T. Dever
  • Maryon Dugan
  • Mike Mansfield
  • Paul Douglas
  • Peggy Streb
  • Phillis Richards
  • Raymond Furbay
  • Richard B. Russell
  • Richard Burdette
  • Robert Kreisher
  • Robert Taft Jr.
  • Ruby Montero
  • S. Dickey
  • Sally Warner
  • Stephen M. Young
  • Ted Fisher
  • Ted W. Brown
  • Thomas H. Kuchel
  • Tom Kane Sr.
  • Verkin Hankinson
  • Virgie Haney
  • William Klasener

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Publication: Dover Daily Reporter

Location: Dover, Ohio

Issue Date: May 7, 1964

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