Dover Daily Reporter, May 13, 1964 : Front Page

Publication: Dover Daily Reporter May 13, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - May 13, 1964, Dover, Ohio 35 County Correspondent-Reporters Mean Complete County Coverage VOL 60. NO. 259.    28    PAGES. The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION Largest Circulation in Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Wednesday, May 13, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Families PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS BATTLE?: Duel For Dem Chairmanship Looms At Tonight s Meeting By Janies Davis Daily Reporter City Editor Lightning and thunder emanated from the heavens this morning and more is anticipated tonight, but from a different origin. Tonight’s “thunder” may come from the New Philadel phia Elks auditorium where the Tuscarawas County Democratic Central Committee will reorganize, beginning at 7:30. According to one long-time Democrat the session is expected to shape up as a battle between Howard (Bud) Mercer and Atty. James Patrick, both of New Philadelphia, for chairmanship of the County Executive Committee. The “kicker” in this battle is a long-standing custom of the Central Committee that those named to the Executive Committee must serve at least 2 years as a committeeman prior to being named to the executive gitimate action but a rare one. group. This would eliminate the j 2 top contenders if the practice Patrick was elected to his is followed.    fjrst term as committeeman on To counteract that situation.* vc^ Mprrpr alen plpptpd Mercer reportedly will seek to Jhen has long ’been active in have the entire 129-member coun(y politics, having served Central Committee also serve as the Executive Committee, a le- See DEM BATTLES. Page t Nixon Write-in 'Pinches' Coldwater In Nebraska Surrounding Linette Courtright in the final scene of 'The Lark" are Bob Robson (left), Dan Boffo, John Richard and Clyde Yackey Jr. ★ ★ ★ Linette Courtright Is Vibrant In Fine Performance Of The Lark' By Ray Williams Daily Reporter Staff Writer An excellent drama, presented with beauty and distinction, and one of the most moving single performances ever given on a local stage are in store for those who will see Little Theater’s “The Lark,” which opened last night. Surrounded by a cast which excels in every department, Linette Courtright as Joan of Arc held the center of the stage, developing from a simple peasant girl to a compassionate heroine with tears in her eyes. She played her Joan with a delicate touch when needed, letting her love and joy of life shine through, but did not falter within a wide range of deeper emotions. Her fear was real and her decision to not renounce herself was a triumph for mankind. The overall impact of the play, which undeniably falls in the category of serious drama, leaves the theatergoer with an impression of having experienced a comprehension of an historical enigma and a unique involvement with life. Much of the credit must be (placed with Director Betty Mc-1turning and make-up and the Creary, who unerringly cast the all-important “little touches” production and drew such im-:    n ,    .    ,    combined to create a 15th Cen- pressive portrayals from each ,    ,    ,    , r    V,.,    ..    ,    tury atmosphere on a nearly- cast member. Effective stag-    J    r ing and lighting, beautiful Cos-    See ‘THE LARK’, Page 6 Bv LARRY OSIUS WASHINGTON (AP) - Sen. Barry Coldwater was the top vote-getter in Tuesday’s Nebraska Republican presidential preference primary, where he was the only candidate listed. But he ran into a strong tide of write-in votes for former Vice President Richard M. Nixon and others. The Arizona senator was barely scoring the majority of votes his supporters had predicted before the election. He had just over 50 per cent of the vote while Nixon—who in 1960 had the presidential nomination that Coldwater seeks this year—had about 31 per cent. Goldwater’s major announced rival for the nomination, Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller of New York, polled a sizable vote in the uncontested West Virginia preference primary. Rockefeller had no write-in competition because such votes are not counted in West Virginia. Returns from 1,455 of Nebraska’s 2,148 precincts gave Coldwater 45,255 votes. The write-in votes went this way: 27,314 to Nixon, 14.037 to Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge, 1,571 to Rockefeller, and 983 divided among a handful of others. In West Virginia, with 1,501 of 2,664 precincts reporting, Rockefeller had 62,426, about 64 per cent of the total vote cast in a lackluster Rpublican gubernatorial primary. There were no Democratic preference contests in either state, but President Johnson rolled up a substantial write-in Fired County Road Employe Is Reinstated Linette Courtright and Bill Graeff. converses with 2 comrades-in-arms, Ed Heverly (left) Schoenbrunn McNamara Sees Shopping Marl Viet Nam Stepup' Steps Awaited By ROY ESSOYAN SAIGON. Viet Nam (AP) -Defense Secretary Robert F. McNamara today predicted a Dover realtor Charles Eberle stepup in the war against Com-gaid today that a dicision is munist guerrillas in South Viet expected “very shortly” on pro- Nam but warned again that it posed construction of a $1 mil-j would be a long drawn out af-lion shopping center at Schoen- fair and we should not de-brunn    jlude    ourselves on this score.” Eberle is negotiating between In a statement before leaving C. M. Dingledine, a Lima eon>r Washington he said marked tractor, and George Rasche of    had    ,be(,n    ™ade    in    lm' New Philadelphia, owner of the, Plehm.ent.ln« P a"s ‘° „ 1""c.a“ Schoenbrunn site. The^ealtor    the'    Vietnamesei^atlons on the war against the down by’the ’ time Mrs ’air force. will lead to success,” he said. McNamara spoke briefly to newsmen before ending a crowded 30-hour visit in Saigon. His air force plane took off at 7:02 p.m. (6:02 a.m. EST) for Washington via Pearl Harbor. McNamara’s visit concludee with a conference with Maj. Gen. Nguyen Khang, strongman premier. They reviewed the! softener building on Trenton general military, political and Ave^ owned by the Baltimore & Climbing Boys Brings Move To Remove Ladder UHRICHSVILLE - Police received a call yesterday afternoon from Mrs. Robert Zay of 742 Trenton Ave., that 2 small boys, 4 and 5, had climbed a ladder at the abandoned water A garage mechanic, fired by County Engineer Charles Young last March 13, has been reinstated to his former job and salary with full rights and benefits, retroactive to April 13. Jesse P. Milligan of RD I, Uhrichsville, appealed Young’s removal order to the Civil Service Personnel Board of Review Yesterday the board modified Young’s removal order to a suspension without pay for 30 days, with reinstatement to be made at the expiration of the suspension. The board, in making the April 13 reinstatement, excluded the county’s paying of Milligan any sum he may have earned at other jobs during the suspension. It was learned that the mechanic had employment for 2 weeks during the 30-day period For this he will receive no reimbursement. Milligan was represented by Labor Counsel Atty. Leonard Seegel of Columbus. Young and his counsel, Assistant Prosecutor James E. Patrick, also were present. Young had fired Milligan on grounds of inefficiency, incompetency and insubordination. Through Patrick, today, the County Engineer indicated he did not expect to appeal the board’s decision. vote in Nebraska. With 1,494 the spring primaries. He is nominees for governor, senator and precincts reporting, he had 38,-1 an announced candidate for the i the House. 776 votes. Gov. Frank Morrison nomination but has said he had 1,862 write-in votes, Atty, would accept it. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy had I,- A last-minute drive for write-363 and Gov. George C. Wallace in votes, spearheaded by former of Alabama had 799.    Secretary of the Interior Fred The vote for Gov. Morrison, who also won the Democratic nomination for a third term, apparently was a gesture to boost his vice presidential stock. Nixon’s showing in Nebraska was by far his best in any of Seaton found fertile ground in a state which gave Nixon his biggest majority in the 1960 election —62.1 per cent. West Virginia and Nebraska voters named delegates to the Republican and Democratic conventions, and also chose nom- It was not known how the six Nebraska and 14 West Virginia delegates will line up at the GOP convention, but Goldwater is expected to get some support from each group. The senator added at least six votes to his first ballot strength from other sources Tuesday. Missouri Republicans chose six delegates, two of whom were See NEBRASKA. Page I - GOLDWATER Amish Protest 'Cool Tempers Of Violence' Integrated' Pupil Plans NEW YORK (AP)—Sen. Barry Goldwater says there will be “more violence in our streets” unless the nation gets an administration “that will cool the fires and tempers of violence” in the civil rights struggle. The Arizona senator, a candidate for the Republican presidential nomination, said Tuesday night at a capacity-crowd rally in Madison Square Garden that Republicans do not “want to see government as the cheer leader for a frightful game of j violence, destruction and dis-j obedience.” The turnout of nearly 20,000 in the home state of a rival for the nomination, Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller, was the largest of Goldwater’s campaign. The partisan crowd cheered and applauded wildly throughout. Goldwater told the crowd, which included some Negroes, See TEMPERS, Page 6 ★ - ROCKEFELLER - Encouraged By Surveys PORTLAND, Ore. (AP)—Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller entered the closing phase of his campaign in the Oregon presidential-preference primary today reporting he was “encouraged and optimistic” by polls reporting he is gaining ground. But the governor agreed with most other observers there was no way of telling whether his newly gamed momentum would carry him to victory in the voting Friday. He commented in an hour-long television show Tuesday night. The Rockefeller forces attributed his gains largely to the fact he is the only active, on-the-scene candidate of the six Republicans whose names will appear on the ballot. That point is made repeatedly in all campaign activity. “You’ve still got one candi- See SURVEYS, Page 6 Court Dismisses Bond Challenge COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP)—The economic situation No important new recommen- Ohio Railroad. The older boy had said negotiations are “figuring” stages. Eberle and Dingledine on Monday night asked New Philadelphia to pay half of the cost of a sewer line to the development. The request was made at a meeting with councilmen after their regular session. It was    ,    .    .    ., tentatively turned down. Water can f«s Cornicles the sin :_____...j l  ry of Claudia Taylor John First Ladies... Day by day the Ameri- services previously had been ex tended to the Rasche property It also was learned that an other meeting, between Dingle See MART, Page 2 mm ON THE i son, wife of President Lyndon B. Johnson. But seldom does America read about the First Ladies of other countries. Who are these gossamer I    women behind the powerful k.i c    i    r\    c    men on inter national N o    I    V    t    thrones? What influence do 11|    they bring to bear on their j m. »r i j    * I husbands? Around The Word ............ Starting    on    Page    12    today Dr* Alvarez................... 27    The Dally RePorter will pre- Dr fv .......... 27    senl Profdes on 7 such silent, Goren On Bridge25    uncrowned queens. Are their Hospital News .............. 2    similarities a coincidence or Obituaries .................... 2    indications of the womanly Sr>orts      15    &    16    qualities sought by men who Tplf»vision........   ll    eventually dominate their Womens Pages i!!:.... IS & 15 |P«>Pl*7 You d«‘da-Your Horoscope ............. 27    wm    $ climbed ______      Zay Communist Viet Cong were ex- reached the building. She climb- -    ...    .    ..    « I pcctcd from McNsm&rst s 30 -j nj un na rf wav and brought “I am confident if our plans h • it ld t th    UP    Pan    uaY    ana DrouSni ... nour visii, an ame lo me secre down (be younger one, after are executed persistently they j lary said.    |    which she notified police. McNamara followed up his last visit, two months ago, with wide-ranging recommendations for increased U.S. aid and more American combat advisers, if necessary. This trip was described as move the ladder to the one-story mainly to update McNamara on building. progress made in the past two Woods said that there is an ef-months.    fort being made to have the McNamara and Gen. Maxwell building demolished because it D. Taylor, chairman of the has not been used since the rail-Joint Chiefs of Staff, met thisir?ad company put in diesel en-morning with Gen. Paul D. I 8mcs. The building also has had I to have water pumped from the See ‘STEPUP’, Page 6 By CHARLEY DICKENS Trover Atty. John Woodard told us this story which he knows to be true, because he was there. His mother-in-law, Mrs. Hazel Cooper, and Mrs. Bill Woods, safety director, i Charles T. Greenlee, widow of said today, that J. R. Padden,!the recently deceased attorney, trainmaster at Dover, had been both live m Uhrichsville. With-contacted and the railroad com- ou^ lowing it, both spent 6 pany will be sending welders weeks visiting in California, here in the next day or so to re-1 Without knowing it, both boarded a big American Airlines jet for the return trip to Cleveland. Without knowing, they left the airliner together, but one from the front exit and the other from the rear. Finally they met in the airline terminal and, of course, asked each othei the inevitable question:    “Whatever basement during high water in are y°u d()mK here at the Cleve* a    land Airport?” the past. Dover Concert Friday The Dover High Band and Or-1 chestra will present a concert} Friday night at 8 in the school! auditorium. Armand Houk will} direct. Tickets will be 50 cents for adults and 25 cents for stu-    ¥, dents and they may be obtain.    ,CarS    much ed a, the door or from any band ^'    JT    ^ or orchestra member.    1    _ DAY BRIGHTENER If compact cars Ohio Supreme Court dismissed today a suit challenging legality of Ohio’s $250 million bond issue approved by voters last November for capital improvements, largely for schools. Paul J. Lynch, Columbus school teacher and former leg islator, challenged financing enactments of the bond issue. Judges agreed unanimously that Lynch was not qualified to bring his action because he is not a bond holder. Lynch contended that a pen-ny-a-pack cigarette tax, imposed to retire a $150 million bond issue voted in 1955, should not have been revised to make the revenue available for retirement of the new bond issue. “It should be observed that Weathervane C. Ontrary pushed his way into our office today to suggest that those •gentlemanly candidates of the political order, who were so eager to tear down the signs of some opponents and shoot holes in others, now do the public a real favor by removing their own placards in wake of defeat. YESTERDAY High 75 Low 56 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, clear 78 57 .. Chicago, cloudy .... 63 47 .12 Cleveland, cloudy .. 67 57 .01 Los Angeles, cloudy 72 M • • Miami, cloudy......85 79 • • New York, clear ... 76 57 .. Pittsburgh, cloudy . 76 59 .07 St. Louis, cloudy ... 74 50 .02 San Fran., rain .... 56 49 M Washington, cloudy 82 65 .04 TODAY 7 am .............. 58 RAINFALL Last 24 hours .19 inch TOMORROW Sunrise............5 09 Sunset ........... 7 35 High 62 Low 45 Forecast: Fair and mild. even if the validity of relator’s contentions be assumed, there is no reason,” the court said, “why the new additional sales and use tax on cigarettes in the amount of one cent per pack may not be collected beginning Jan. I, 1965, nor why the board of commissioners of the sinking fund may not issue and sell bonds or other obligations. . Lynch’s suit held up plans on $61 million worth of lmprove-Seff COURT, Page 2 MILLERSBURG—Amish parents, protesting the “de facto integration” of their school children, threaten to disrupt the previously-approved relocation of elementary students in East Holmes School District. Appearing at Monday night’s school board meeting, the Amish parents claimed that if the board carried out is transportation plans, they would be forced to institute private schools for their children. The parents were among 60 at the session. Supt. E. J. Miller explained the board’s student relocation plan was designed to relieve crowded conditions in some buildings and eliminate combination classes. Under the relocation plan, 2 sections of students at the all-Amish public Beidler School will be transported to Winesburg, integrating them according to grade. Miller stated it is offensive to him that Beidler is commonly referred to as “the Amish School.” He further stated that the Amish community can no longer “live alone” and asked all parents to support the new plan. Miller said that Walnut Creek would have Grades 3, 4, 6, 7 and 8; Berlin, Grades 3, 4, 5, 6, 7 and 8, and Winesburg, one section of Grades I and 3 and all remaining 5th Grade students. Parents present from Winesburg expressed the opinion their school should be left as it is. Parents from Wise school ex- See AMISH. Page 2 News I Briefs MIAMI, Fla. (AP) - A “very successful” commando-type attack on a sugar mill in the eastern Cuba province of Ori-ente was reported today by an anti-Castro action group here. The revolutionary Recuperation Movement (MRP) headed by Manuel Artime said the at- Dover Man, 60, Loses License For 6 Months Millard G. Groh, 60, of 320 N. Tuscarawas Ave., Dover, had his driver’s license suspended under the point system for 6 months with no privileges granted in a hearing yesterday in tack occurred on a big sugar Northern District County Court, mill at Puerto Piton, on the Groh had accumulated 14 southern coast of Oriente points -— 6 for driving while his Province, the easternmost in license was under suspension in , Cuba. Dover traffic court last March,;    - 6 for driving while intoxicated in C Northern District Court last Oc ipOrtSITlCin S UUD tober and 2 for failing to yield PlanninO LoVOUf the right of way in Dover traffic 1 ■Slimily l-UyuUl court March 1963.    , DENNISON — The Twin City The action was filed by i Sportsman s C lub met in the the Ohio State Bureau of Motor Park shelterhouse last night with Vehicles.    26 ambers present. _ The group is planning to pur- D. c. I    chase ground for the erection of Class Kings stolen    a clubhouse, lake and rifle Theft of 12 sample class rings range. They are considering 4 from Tuscarawas Valley High plots. A special session has School last week is being rn- been called for Saturday at 7:30 vestigated by Chief Sheriff Dep- p.m. in the council room of the uty John Barlock. The theft was City building at which time rereported Monday morning by ports on the proposed sites will Principal Robert E. McCullough, be discussed. The rings, according to Barlock, Following the business meet-were taken from a classroom. ing, refreshments were served. ;

  • Armand Houk
  • Barry Coldwater
  • Barry Goldwater
  • Bill Graeff
  • Bill Woods
  • Bob Robson
  • C. M. Dingledine
  • Charles Eberle
  • Charles T. Greenlee
  • Charles Young
  • Clyde Yackey Jr
  • D. Taylor
  • Dan Boffo
  • E. J. Miller
  • Ed Heverly
  • Frank Morrison
  • George C. Wallace
  • George Rasche
  • Hazel Cooper
  • Henry Cabot Lodge
  • James E. Patrick
  • James Patrick
  • Jesse P. Milligan
  • John Barlock
  • John Richard
  • John Woodard
  • Linette Courtright
  • Lyndon B. Johnson
  • Manuel Artime
  • Millard G. Groh
  • Nelson A. Rockefeller
  • Nguyen Khang
  • Paul D.
  • Paul J. Lynch
  • Ray Williams
  • Richard M. Nixon
  • Robert E. Mccullough
  • Robert F. Kennedy
  • Robert F. Mcnamara
  • Robert Zay
  • Roy Essoyan

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Publication: Dover Daily Reporter

Location: Dover, Ohio

Issue Date: May 13, 1964

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