Dover Daily Reporter, May 19, 1964 : Front Page

Publication: Dover Daily Reporter May 19, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - May 19, 1964, Dover, Ohio Daily Reporter Begins Series Of Graduation Salutes .... See Page 15 Over 600 Man Hours Are Needed Each Day To Produce The Reporter VOL. 60. NO. 264. The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION 22 PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Tuesday, May 19, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Familiei PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS Invasion Jitters Put Cubans On Wartime Basis MIAMI, Fla. (AP) — Refugees from Cuba say the country is on a virtual wartime emergency basis because an exile group announced plans to be fighting on Cuban soil by Wednesday. Exiles arriving here from JOINS MWCD. John R. (Jack) McCormack has joined the staff of the Muskingum Watershed Conservancy District as assistant to Harvey Crass, manager of Parks and Recreation for the district. A district supervisor for the Metropolitan Miami —Dade County Park System in Florida, he originally is from Ferndale, Mich., and is a graduate of Michigan State. McCormack served in the Korean War and held a reserve rank of captain in the Air Force. He and his wife, Kathleen, and 3 children, Mark, Frank and Claire, are residing at 443 Fair Ave. NE, New Philadelphia. arriving Prime Minister Fidel Castro’s Communist dictatorship said highways in Cuba were jammed with troop - carrying trucks, tanks and cannon, heading into mountain and coastal areas. The Castro regime, they said, apparently is taking every possible defensive measure against raids such as that of last week when exile raiders burned a sugar mill in the eastern port of Pilon. Ramon Espino, one of 48 refugees arriving from Cuba over the weekend, said “invasion jitters have made the Communists desperate.” Widespread arrests of Cubans suspected of anti-Castro leanings were reported by exile sources. “It appears to be something like the situation which preceded the Bay of Pigs invasion of April 1961,” said an anti-Castro leader, quoting underground sources. The reports led to speculation among refugees that new attacks on the Cuban regime, expected today or Wednesday might be postponed. INTERCHANGE CHANGE. Motorists traveling Route 21 are "picking their way" through the Green Gables Interchange with Interstate Route 77 where the State Highway Department is renovating about a half mile of Route 21. The detour begins at the top of the rise above Collins' Market and extends to the Tuscarawas River bridge. Work also is being done to rearrange the approach of Route 211 at the Interchange. Trucks and cars proceed through the area via temporary dirt lanes. Final touches remain on the Interchange, which is expected to be completed late this summer. Laos Neutrals Gird For New Reds' Assault By TONY ESCODA VIENTIANE, Laos (AP)—Neutralist Gen. Kong Le dug in today to await a new onslaught by pro-Communist Pathet Lao, who forced him from his command post east of the Plaine de Jarres. The neutralist commander andl his force set up headquarters at ^    I ■    ll Ban Khong, several miles south-    I BCA west of his former headquarters I wlivw vJw at Muong Phanh. The latter was overrun by Pathet Lao Monday! after a two-day mortar and artillery bombardment. Western military observers who flew to Ban Khong said Kong Le’s troops had New Radar Dover police are presently ossia ged I a new ra(;Iar unit and thus TIME' IS OUT OF QUESTION Council Adopts Rate For Commercial Heating “Time” was strictly out    of    sition to fast time.    Ohio Power Co.    in this    field, the question Monday night.    Paramount on last night’s    showing a slight    savings    up to Dover City Council gave    no    agenda was the institution    of a    400 kilowatt hours consumed on Manuel Ray, leader of one I consideration whatsoever to the    commercial heating rate,    the first for the Municipal Light De- a monthly basis. City rates will be $5 for the first 150 kwhrs or any part anti-Castro action group, recent-    . ly disappeared from his    head-    con issue proposed 2 nnartprc in San Tuan P R    and    weeks ago in a letter from 5 New    partment. Flnv r Mfiprrp7 Mpnnvn a    noted    Philadelphia Council members.    Following recommendation    by    thereof,    1.6    cents    per    kwhr    for fighter has    faded    The only reference to time    the utility    committee,    Council    the    next    250,    1.5    cents    per    kwhr guerrilla from sight here. One exile leader said Ray’s See JITTERS. Page 6 time the came in the reading by Council accepted the rates and author- for the next 6,600 and I 2 cents Clerk Calvin Dernier of a letter ired legislation to set forth (he kwhr al, over 7 0|)0 Mini. from Reeves Steel Local 2737 scales in ordinance form. Rates are comparable with USW which indicated its oppo- See HEATING RATE, Page 6 Phila School Board Okays Teacher Scale The New Philadelphia Board < After accepting 3 resignations, of Education adopted a new | ah with regret, the board added teacher salary schedule, hired! 4 new teachers and discussed 4 teachers to the staff. ventilation of several classrooms in a 4-hour session last night. The salary schedule, which was recommended by the Teacher Assn. salary committee „nd the Board’s Education Committee boosts the starting pay for teachers having a bachelor’s degree, those having 135 credit hours or more and those with a master’s degree $350 over ‘he present rate. Bachelor degree people with no experience will start at $4,-550 a year, up from the current $4,200, and go to a maximum in ll years of $6,398. The 135-hour-plus group will begin at $4,718 and reach the $6,734 maximum in 12 years. Starting pay for a master’s is $4,886 and the maximum is $7,-070 in 13 years. Teachers having 90 credit hours or less received a $170 increase, beginning at $3,635 with no experience and running to $4,685 at the end of IO years. Those with 90 or more hours, but no degree, will begin at $3,-950 and reach the maximum of $5,105 in ll years. No fixed price tag was put on the salary schedule, because of a number oi changes and proposed addition to the staff, but an educated guess puts the total cost for the first year in the $40,000-plus area. The money will come from the recently-passed 3-mill operating levy, the first collection of which is due in December. Supt. Lee- Force commented that the schedule keeps New Philadelphia on a comparable level with area Hired were: Marvin Fete, a New Philadelphia High and Ohio University graduate, who will teach senior high social studies. He has 3 years’ experience. Included in his contract will be a $200 stipend for 8th Grade football and $258 for extended service for summer football. Michael Cummings of Bartlett, O., a new graduate of Kent State University, who will teach junior high social studies. Louise Clerici of RD 3, New Philadelphia, who is completing courses at Ohio State University and will begin teaching with 144 credit hours. She will be See TEACHER SCALE. Page 22 Weathervane YESTERDAY High 82    Low    54 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Dover's Honors Albuquerque, clear 88 Chicago, cloudy .... 92 Cleveland, clear ... 75 Los Angeles, cloudy 74 62 70 65 54 77 62 58 66 50 62 Miami, cloudy ..... 79 New York, cloudy . 82 Pittsburgh, cloudy . 79 St. Louis, clear 91 San Fran., clear ... 58 Washington, clear . 84 TODAY 7 a.rn........... RAINFALL Last 24 hours TOMORROW Sunrise ............5:04 Sunset.............7:41 High 78    Low    58 Forecast: Sunny and mild .14 DCT Class Employers The Diversified Cooperative Training Class of Dover High staged its annual appreciation banquet last night in the Good House at Ragersville. The 19 seniors, under the direction of their teacher-coordi-nator, Willis Massey, staged a proper hosting, a reception committee, personal seating of the guests, formal welcome and introductions, good food and entertainment. Purpose of the banquet was to acknowledge publicly the support given by local industries well-planned program that in- and businesses to the DCT pro- eluded all the nice details of 68 none Probe Paint Store Breakin Extra Hours Set For Wheat Signup Dennison Legion Post Gets Award gram at Dover High. To initiate the program, each student rose to introduce his employer, wife and his fellow employes who were the honored guest of the evening. DCT Class President Tom Dill introduced Thomas McCullough of Dover-New Philadelphia Sales and Service, who sparked the events as master of ceremonies. John Buehler, class treasurer, gave the appreciation ad- Rotary Clubs Hear Talk On Lake Resort Bernard W. Neely, manager of Atwood Lake Lodge, addressed Dover and New Philadelphia Rotary clubs at their respective meetings yesterday. Neely described the 100-room lodge now under construction and pointed out that all types of recreation, including golf and an indoor swimming pool will be available. The lodge’s cuisine is to be an added attraction and he showed pictures of some of the food creations prepared by lodges he previously managed. He noted that rates will be reasonable with prices for singles ranging from $8 to $11. In concluding, Neely said, “We’re crossing our fingers we’ll get completion of our lodge by June, 1965.” Councilman John Stratton also addressed the New Philadelphia group, asking them to encourage members of the various service clubs to attend council meetings. Stratton pointed out that not enough persons are interested in seeing how tax money is being spent until it’s too late. The Service Projects Committee will represent the club at the meetings and members will report back to the club with 'discussions to follow. Dover police are investigating a breaking and entering at Lad-rach’s Paint and Wallpaper Store at 224 W. 3rd St. in which approximately $350 was taken I dress for his classmates, assur-from a “hidden” cashbox. I *n£ bis listeners: “We’ve got The theft was reported at 8:02 more out of this last year in this morning by store manager school, then from all the other Earl E. Lorenz, who stated that years.” the building was entered sometime between 5:30 p.m. yester- ^ne the chief reasons for DENNISON    —    The    American    dav and g fojs morning.    this, Buehler explained, “we’re Herman J. Gasser, chairman Legion Post    here    was    presented    Police said they had only doing something we like and “an orderly withdrawal” to the hilltop village. They said it appeared more defensible by infantry than Muong Phanh. Chartered American planes airlifted refugees and wounded to Vientiane, 110 miles southwest of the Plaine des Jarres, and flew in medical supplies as Kong Le prepared for a new Red attack. Ban Khong remained quiet but the rumble of shell fire could be heard in the distance. Western observers said the Pathet far have “nabbed” 2 speeders. The unit, identical to one used by New Philadelphia police, has a range of approximately 1,500 feet, or 4 city blocks. Therefore, a potential speeder can be clocked before he can see the police cruiser and slow down. Arrested early this morning was Bandie Browne, 18, of Newcomerstown who was timed on N. Wooster Ave., north of Sling-luff Ave., at 61 mph. in a 35 mph. zone. Browne stated that his voltage regulator was going Lao and their Viet Minh allies bad and he wanted to get home from North Viet Nam were con- before his battery went dead, solidating their position at Mu- Yesterday at 7:45 p.m. John ong Phanh.    A. Kostelnik, 31, of Cleveland Western military men who was docked on N. Wooster visited the scene said they had Ave., between 17th and 19th St., no idea how big a force faced at 55 mph. Kostelnik told po-Kong Le or how many neutral- lice that he thought he was ist troops were massed at Ban going between 40 and 50 mph. Khong.    Kostelnik posted bond of $16.20 Earlier estimates had said by putting his electric watch up 7,000 neutralist troops were as collateral until he can mail See NEUTRALS, Page 6    I the money.    __ 3 Dover    Crossings Blocked 50 Minutes Things got a little hot this morning at 3 B. & O. Railroad crossings in Dover and it was not because of the sun. According to residents along the crossings (Route 39, W. 15th St. and W. 3rd St.) they sat in their cars, trucks, etc., and stewed while railroad cars were shuttled back and forth across the crossings for 53 minutes. One resident stated that 3 youths, obviously on their way to school, crawled underneath one of the cars during a momentary lull. According to another witness the engineer came within 4 or 5 cars of clearing the Route 39 crossing on 3 occasions only to reverse his direction. Traffic was backed up on Tuscarawas Ave. to 8th St. and on Slingluff past Walnut. Several of the Tuscarawas ASC County Committee, announced today the office would be open Thursday from 7 to IO p.m. (slow time) to accommodate farmers who wish to sign up for the 1964 voluntary wheat program. The office will be open during regular hours, 7 a m. to 4 p m. daily through Friday, the final date for signup. a plaque for reaching its membership quota by Dwight Busch, commander of the 10th District, at a meeting last night. The next project will be sell- j ed that the person went through ing American flags to business es and individuals. scant clues to work with.    j    can    profit    from,    not    just    some- IIow the burglar entered the thing for which we get a credit.” building is still not known by police, but they have determin es principal guest speaker, Charles Flynn, production manager at Shenango-Penn, gave a the Linda Fox Dance Studio on straight - forward talk telling the second floor and down a what business and industry at All members are to attend staircase. The entrance to Lad-the meeting on June I for nom- rach’s from the stairs was inating officers who will be boarded up, however. See EMPLOYEES, Page 6 ★ Dover Man Gets Workhouse Term In 'Elopement' Dale Handel, 29, of RD 2, Dover, was sentenced to a year in the Toledo Workhouse yes- motorists detoured through New |    Pirm    Prints terday after pleading guilty in Philadelphia via Route 39 and v*UClf I ll III r\J3lo who was summoned, was thwarted in his efforts to reach the plant via the blocked crossings. Also, a cement truck headed for the plant was delayed on one side while a Rees truck carrying an order to a construction site was delayed on the other side. City Council, following a series of complaints passed an ordinance last Nov. 16 calling for a maximum fine of $50 if a train blocks a crossing for more than 5 minutes at one time. Despite continued complaints by Rees officials and others in crossing areas, B. & O. officials have not corrected the problem and there have been no police citations. Incidentally, the temperature stood at 68 at 7 this morning. Juvenile Court to a charge of contributing to the delinquency of a minor. Kandel appeared for arraignment before Judge Ralph Finley without the aid of counsel. He had been arrested late Saturday night after being found with a 15-year-old Dover girl. The pair reportedly was attempting an elopement and had spent 2 days together. Finley also ordered Kandel to pay court costs. County Road 80 to the north. One resident complained bitterly that the B. & O.’s economy move is “too much when they remove their yard engines and use road engines to shuttle cars in and out of a train.” $1,000 To Strip Near County Road Cross Creek Coal Co. yesterday filed a $1,000 performance bond with the County Commis* Thy Ueup besan shortly be- sioners for »‘ePPin* be>'ond lcK‘ fore 7 and the tracks finally a1 limits near a were cleared at 7:50. Rees Cast Stone officials said that a breakdown occurred at the plant and a superintendent, elected June 15. Tour Cancelation Annoys Educators According to police, the intruder then pryed open a corner of the boarded entrance and crawled into the paint store. Police said they believe that only one person was involved in the breakin since dust on the floor was only slightly disturbed. After gaining entrance, police stated the thief then found the cashbox on a shelf and took $50 A number of educators in the by one of the most high-handed county school system, a ong with lordship acts I have ever known. parents, are incensed over fore- Nearly 200 school children, coun-,.    , ,------- ed    cancelation    last    Saturday of    tywide, were scheduled to    make    irJ    ro    (:oins’    * in    *oose high schools,    an    educational    trip to Pittsburgh    an educational tour to    Pitts-    ‘    ‘mk'e    ani“ ||u‘    ,r./,n but noted that it    is not setting    by    more than    175 students. the pace. I ON THE I N S I D E t rn Around The World ....... 9 Dear Abby ........ ........... 19 Dr. Alvarez ....... ........... 21 Dr. Crane ........ ........... 19 Goren On Bridge . ........... 19 Hospital News ..... ........... 9 Obituaries ......... ........... 2 Sports ............. ..... ll & 12 Television ....... ........ 7 Women’s Pages ... ....... 8 & 9 Your Horoscope ... ........... 21 The trip had to be called off when state officials refused to I permit transportation of the pu-uls in 4 buses obtained from Dover-New Phila Transit Co. ie refusal apparently was bas- lf burgh on Saturday, May 16, to clirrf‘ncy- He then left the build-view the science exhibit and through one of the doors on planetarium, and some govern- *^irs* ^,)or* ment agency official, suddenly . Employes are presently tak-stopped us on Friday.    in^ an inventory of goods in ‘•I suspect the PUCO and 0,(ler to determine whether or .r. ......-    i.....j    hoi any merchandise ako was outside the state. John R ICC were involved. Students on    the    fact    that    the firm    transportation money had been not    have    a permit to travel    collected and turned in. Res ervations at the panetorium had Carpenter, principal been made. The kids were look-1 l ,    , as djs_    ■ forward to the excursion James    with glee and high anticipation. » state    Everything was in readiness when we were stopped. “Local commercial buses any merchandise also was taken. a letter to Gov, “Our schools and school ehil- See TRIP, Page 6 DAY BRIGHTENER Secretary, handing letter to boss:    “This one’s marked ‘Personal,’ but it isn’t really.” small section of County Road 59, just beyond Wainwright. Chairman J. Richard Demuth explained today that the county plans to improve this section of the road by straightening it. The coal firm will do the grading and provide ground for necessary fill, he said. The bond is posted, Demuth said, to save the county from liability during strip mining. Charles Flynn (left), speaker at last night's banquet talks with Ronald Renner, Barbara Espenschied and Gene Patterson. Police Report 2 Phila Accidents In an accident investigated by New Philadelphia police at 6: IO Monday night on E. High Ave. at 8th Dr., a car operated by John M. Nattress, 49. of Freeport hit the rear of one driven by William Brown Jr., 57, of Akron. Brown complained of headaches following the crash. There was no citation. No citations were issued following a minor mishap Saturday on Allen Lane SE when a car driven by John N. Cua, 16, of 1637 E High Ave. collided with one operated by William JUeuiu ui Guuiieuliullca. ;

  • A. Kostelnik
  • Bandie Browne
  • Barbara Espenschied
  • Bernard W. Neely
  • Calvin Dernier
  • Charles Flynn
  • Dale Handel
  • Dwight Busch
  • Earl E. Lorenz
  • Fidel Castro
  • Gene Patterson
  • Harvey Crass
  • Herman J. Gasser
  • J. Richard Demuth
  • John Buehler
  • John M. Nattress
  • John N. Cua
  • John R.
  • John Stratton
  • Louise Clerici
  • Manuel Ray
  • Marvin Fete
  • Michael Cummings
  • Muong Phanh
  • N. Wooster
  • Ralph Finley
  • Ramon Espino
  • Thomas Mccullough
  • Tom Dill
  • William Brown Jr.
  • William Jueuiu Ui Guuiieuliullca
  • Willis Massey

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Publication: Dover Daily Reporter

Location: Dover, Ohio

Issue Date: May 19, 1964