Dover Daily Reporter, May 22, 1964 : Front Page

Publication: Dover Daily Reporter May 22, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - May 22, 1964, Dover, Ohio Persistence is Key To Johnson's First 6 Months In Office By FRANK CORMIER WASHINGTON (AP) — Lyndon Baines Johnson, today six months in the presidency, is reported to be training his sights on a grand-slam victory at the polls in November — 50 states and the District of Columbia. Johnson, who stepped out of the background Nov. 22 to grasp the torch of government from the fallen John F. Kennedy, often talks—Texas style—about “standing tall.” Friends say he hopes to stand taller on the political horizon in1 another six months than any other president in U.S. history. And like the army of other politicians, small and mighty, Johnson intends to stand on his record. He has, in this half-year from autumn to spring, labored like a muledriver to try to whip the New Frontier legislative program through Congress — but emblazoned with the fresh LBJ brand. A dedicated poll watcher, Johnson is very much aware that a recent Gallup poll credits him with greater popularity than President Franklin D. Roosevelt enjoyed in May 1936. That was the year FDR carried every state except Maine and Vermont, rolling up a landslide record that still stands. Johnson calls Roosevelt his “second daddy,” but being a man who likes to stand tall he intends to do his “dead level best”—a pet Johnson phrase— to beat that record. If this sounds audacious, the President is not one to sell himself short. Woven into the record of his first six months in office is a never-say-die spirit. As leader of Senate Democrats in the 1950s, Johnson’s strong point was an ability to compromise the views of opposing factions and fashion coalitions capable of enacting major legislation. In fact, his emphasis on compromise was so marked that, at times, dis- See PERSISTENCE, Page 7 Reporter Columnist Marlow Is A Pulitzer Prize Winner The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION VITT*' VOL. 60. NO. 267.    32    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Friday, May 22, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Families PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS Construction David Korns, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Korns of 746 S. Broadway, New Philadelphia, last night presented Gov. James Rhodes a registered Irish Setter pup. The pup's name, David's idea, is "My Wild Irish Rhodes." By James Davis Daily Reporter City Editor Industry, jobs, profits and economic growth, Gov. James Rhodes* favorite topic in his 60 or so talks across the state in the last 2 months, was used again last night as 355 gathered to salute Tuscarawas County’s industry. In addressing the Chamber of Commerce banquet, Rhodes also stated: “You will have Interstate 77. James White Shock-nessy will look in on it.” MERGER COULD EASE HILAND HIGH 'PINCH' Amish Vote Strength Stymies School Plans In East Holmes MILLERSBURG — The strength of the Amish vote in the East Holmes School District apparently has kayoed a plan to relocate its elementary students because of crowded conditions. Bulb Vandals Hit Dover Park Park Supt. Clarence Stucky fold Dover police yesterday that 19 light bulbs and a spotlight were broken at City Park by vandals sometime between Wednesday night and early Thursday morning. Service Director H. S. Ream stated that actual cost of replacing the broken lights is small, but that such replacements will cost the city an unnecessary expense. He added that patrolling the area to combat such vandalism is nearly impossible. Stucky also announced that the park will officially open on May 29. Park hours will be from 7:30 a m. to ll p.m. and watchmen will be on duty. The Board of Education announced its decision to abandon the plan last night following 2-hffur special meeting on the problem in Hiland High School, at nearby Berlin. The Amish have denounced }ow enrollment. The board had planned to transport students between several elementary schools in order to obtain more space. Also discussed was the future of Hiland High because of a the plan as ‘de facto integration’/ since it was devised several months ago. The building, it was pointed out, was constructed to house 325 students. Presently there School Principal Robert Board President John Menuez are 172 enrolled, said:    “We    will have to do something else to keep our    y    j,"”'”    dis"™" school district running The pos- ed b ,he smal, enrollment sibility of portable classrooms    / or construction of additions at    J011    canno^i,frate a good several of the buildings will; l',‘8h ts_choo[ *ltJ' have to be considered.” Shocknessy has been tabbed as Ohio’s “Mr. Expediter” after he rushed through completion of the Ohio Turnpike. He currently is engaged in completimg the final leg of IS 71. Rhodes lauded the appreciation dinner as a “tribute to the present industry which provides 80 per cent of the jobs in Tuscarawas County, is the biggest taxpayer, the largest contributor to charity and represents 95 per cent of county’s security.” He mentioned Bobbie Brooks Inc., terming it the fastest growing women’s apparel firm in the U.S. “Five of our neighboring states have sought a Bobbie Brooks plant,” he said. “One has offered the firm $120,000 to locate a plant. (The Community Improvement Corp. of Tuscara was County is investing $60,000 in the county plant.) “This new plant means 400 jobs and an annual payroll of $1 million which will result in an additional sales tax to the county of $540,000 over the next 30 years, the life expectancy of the pilot plant being built. “The plant also means 160 new homes will be bought in a year’s time, 176 new automo Coworkers' 'Wildcat' Ends UHRICHSVILLE - Evans Pipe Co. is again in operation today following a half-day wildcat strike at noon yesterday by United Brick and Clay Workers Union, Local 499 because of a disputed safety device for a steam press. Company officials had agreed to install the device in negotiations on plant rules during the recent 3-week strike, but said they were unable to secure it immediately. The men claimed they were unwilling to work without it, but a telephone call to the manufacturer resulted in the device’s installation by starting time this morning. Approximately 50 attended the session, an estimated 20 of whom were Amish. “We would like to have our country schools,” one Amish-man said. “The children are spending too many hours away from home.” We have had to reduce ject courses,” he claimed. sub- Weathervane YESTERDAY High 81    Low    45 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, clear 86 57 .01 Chicago, clear  85 65 Cleveland, clear .... 71 51 Los Angeles, cloudy 79 55 Miami, cloudy ..... 81    77 New York, clear ... 71 52 Pittsburgh, clear ... 77 53 St. Louis, clear .... 90 69 San Fran., cloudy .. 65 49 Washington, clear . 75 57 TODAY 7 a m.............. 55 RAINFALL Last 24 hours .... None TOMORROW Sunrise ........... 5:02 Sunset ............ 7:44 High 92    Low    60 Forecast: Fair and hot Shopping Center Talks Continue, Option Extended Negotiations are continuing for establishing a $1 - million shopping center south of New! No Charges Filed As Yet In Breakin Miss Pauline Seikel of Dover said this morning she would not file charges against 2 youths who reportedly broke into a summer cabin she owns on the Dover-Zoar road. Being held in County Jail are Roger Espenschied, 19, of 402 “I hate to think what will happen at Hiland in 5 years— athletically and scholastically. We have lost 30 students in the last 5 years. You better start looking into the high school operation to see what will happen,” he suggested. Schrock also said his solution to the problem would be a consolidation with Garaway and Baltic High Schools. “I know there will be opposition, but I can see no other avenue open. “We can exist, but the student is the loser. . .he is losing right now. Do you have the right to give high school students a second rate education.” He noted that state standards for an efficient high school operation is 250 students. The board passed out mimeographed sheets showing that the East Holmes tax rate is more than 6 mills less than that of the West Holmes District. (21.10 compared to 26.60). Ole Wessel (left), retiring Chamber of Commerce president, is shown with his successor, Otto Buehler, and Bob Coleman, last night's banquet emcee. Cincinnati Mom Has Male Quads CINCINNATI (AP) — A 39- only maternity cases, is operat-year-old mother gave birth to ed W the Salvation Army. ( apt. quadruplets—all boys and iden- ^ ^J^baT'Se tical this morning in (atherine births came during National Booth Hospital.    Salvation Army Week. The mother, Willie Mae Min- The first of the quads was safety"director: Now that those cey, and the boys were reported born at 4:25 a.m. and weighed new ‘jines have been paintt,d doing well. They were placed in three pounds, 14 ounces. The trowing traffic into one-lane incubators and are in apparent others came at 4:35 a m. (three bnes at some intersection.s we good physical condition, said a P««»ds. 12 ounces); 4;4J a.m..    ' t the n0.park|ng slgn's be spokesman    (Three pounds, dye ounces) and {»    feet    back.    so    that The father is Robert L. 4:45 am. (three pounds cven).| j „    .    b    f    d biles, enough taxation to educate 80 children. $510,000 in new bank deposits, $632,000 in additional retail sales — enough to support 6 new retail stores— plus another IOO jobs.” Rhodes referred to the erosion on all levels when it comes to assuming responsibility, claiming that “no man is an island unto himself and that it is everyone’s responsibility to be concerned with his community, job and future.” “When a high school graduate in Tuscarawas County has to leave to find a job, each of you must share a part of the blame,” he said. “Ohio passed through a corrosive period from 1957-63, when we had less jobs and the highest number of people on relief and welfare roles than any state in the country. “What makes Ohio go? Economic growth! Profit! When the unproductive segment goes up, the productive segment goes down and taxes go up to supine RHODES, Page 6 OPERATIONS ENLARGED U. S. Jet Flights Viewing Laos By CHARLEY DICKENS \ femo to either the New Phil-A adelphia service or in order to clear a parked car. SPIES WITHHOLDS INFORMATION Mim*,. 44 a drill press opera-, The Mince,, have five other    the dl)uble    „ow line tor at the General Electric Co. children—four boys and a girl.    J plant here.    The oldest is a 17-year-old boy, Booth Hospital, which handles .the youngest, also a boy, is 6.| Qur landscaping    awards to Parolee Injured In Fracas, Slain Man's Brother Held Grave Transfer To Be Delayed landscaping j would go right now to such business places as Surety Savings & Loan on Wooster Ave., I in Dover, Gintz Drive-In Clean-I ers on Tuscarawas Ave. and I Citizens National Bank across ! from the New Philadelphia Post Office. Those plants and By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON (AP) — The start of U.S. jet reconnaissance flights over Red - threatened Laos may be only the first of several actions enlarging Amer ican military operations in Southeast Asia, officials said today. Faced with Communist advances posing increasingly serious threats to Laos and neigh boring South Viet Nam, U.S policymakers have been consid ering a wide variety of moves, including: Strikes against North Viet Nam, dispatch of more air and sea power into the area, landing of forces in Thailand if the Thai government agrees such help is necessary, and direct military intervention in Laos itself. Further steps will be ordered, officials said, if the situation continues to deteriorate. In another development, not necessarily connected with the Laotian crisis, a Navy carrier .squadron has left the Indian Ocean and rejoined the main body of the U.S. 7th Fleet in the Pacific, it was learned today It brings to three the force of big attack carriers in Far Eastern waters. Officials said they were not certain how quickly the con- Philadelhia on Route 250-8 near St. Clair Ave. SW, New Phila- Schoenbrunn Moravian Church. Option on land owned by George Rasche of New Philadelphia has been extended, according to Charles Eberle, Dover realtor, who is attempting to work out the details between Rasche, C. M. Dingledine, a Lima contractor, and New Philadelphia officials. The parties have met since the proposal was broached May IL delphia, and Donald    Espen schied, 20, of 123 W. 23rd St., Dover. It is not known if deputies will press charges or if they will be released. Miss Seikel stated she didn’t want to prefer charges since one of the boys, Donald, is on leave from the Marine Corps. Nothing was reported missing from the cabin but the youths reportedly broke in to have a beer party. Sandy Alexander, 33, of Wardell St., Uhrichsville, is in County Jail as the result of an early - morning fracas with Otis first-degree manslaughter. Brown, about 38, of Uhrichsville, who was convicted of the June 2, 1962, killing of Alexander’s brother, Elmer (Bunker), 33. Anninc-f Brown, reportedly on parole My Cill IST t*-OUny after being sentenced to I to 20 nn|/p(l KAntnrlcf years in the Ohio Penitentiary Churel /YIULUI lot for the shotgun death, was treat- Removal of the bodies of chil- planters are a nice addition. Alexander after an argument!,, b , d ,h f((rmer chd over his common-law wife, Min-    | Students in Dover High’s Eng- nie, pleaded guilty after being dr®n s Horne Pr“Pcrty in over Ugh III and IV classes turned indicted by & Grsnd Jury for will probably not toke pluce    th6ms6lv6S into oiythcmHti- Case Dismissed ed and released at Twin City Hospital. Sheriff Deputies say they were ordered by Prosecutor Harlan Spies to withhold all information on the case until charges are filed. Officials of the hospital also refused to release the extent of Brown’s injuries, presumably on instructions from authorities. Alexander, jailed by deputies at 5:30 this morning, was picked up by Uhrichsville police after they found him in a telephone booth near Gooding’s Market. Brown, who claimed he shot A reckless operation charge against I7-year-old Donald Tho-burn of RD I, Dover, has been I til after Memorial Day, county I commissioners said today. Custodians at the Maple Grove Cemetery at Dover, where the court Pas ordered the reburial, said their busy schedule would make preparations for the single common grave almost impossible before the end of the month. cians recently and compiled these figures on this year’s theme-writing. They had filled 150 notebooks with 7,325 compositions at a total cost of $4.75 in paper and 75 cents in ink. Police Check 3 Accidents sure Three accidents were investigated by Dover police yesterday, but no one was cited or injured. Damage was slight. At 2:25 a.m. Frank L. Wills, 34, of Tippecanoe backed into another car operated by William R. Sowers, 48, of Canton at W. Front and N. Tuscarawas Ave. Wills told police that he had backed up in order to allow a truck to make a right turn. At 2:09 p.m. Nelson A. Schilling, 57, of 221 E. 3rd St. backed from a parking stall on the north side of W. 3rd St., east rJla|ce of N. Tuscarawas Ave., and DelmarstrUCk a westbound auto driven Umpleby, 20, We wailed a little Commissioner Baer stayed on the job before jjy ~ Rebecca K Also, County Engineer Charles    we offered congratulations on j 0f j7q3 McMillan Ave. , Young has indicated that his!    J)8. recovery ^rom su.rg£ry inj Later at 8:17 police    investi- dismissed in Juvenile Court by I    hardpressed    with    Umve/Slty Hospital at Colum- Lated a mishap on S. Wooster Judge Ralph Finley.    .    .    ,    ,    t    nrp„pnf    bus< 11 seems be had somf, r®; Ave., south of Oxford St., in The action    following    a    hearing    schedule a p .ent.    pairs to get all systems “go’ which both cars had been mov- yesterday    in    which    Dover    police j Engineer equipment will be used    for his campaign for state rep ed from lhe accident    scene. frontation in Southeast Asia would reach a .showdown stage if diplomacy fails lo find a way out of the present crisis. Events could develop quickly, however, depending on what the Communists decide to do. President Johnson and Secretary of State Dean Rusk were described as still hopeful that diplomatic pressures on the Communist powers and the prospect of greater U.S. military involvement in the area See FLIGHTS, Page 6 claimed the youth slammed on to help with the removal of the his brakes in front of Dover bodies, which was ordered by High April IO and caused an Common Pleas Judge J. II. auto to hit him in the rear. Lamneck on Wednesday. The driver of the other car, I The commissioners said today Robert S. Allen, 15, of 118 3rd thev had not as yet contracted Dr. NW, New Philadelphia, was with any mortuary to perform told not to apply for his opera- j the actual removal of the re-tor’s license until 6 months af- resentative. DAY BRIGHTENER Thomas A. Jackson Jr., 25, of Cleveland told police that Maude I. Fisher, 70, of 313 16th St. NE, New Philadelphia, i changed from the right to left lane and struck his right rear i fender. However, Mrs. Fisher ter turning 16 for not having a license. The father of 5 small chil-1 claimed that she was in the left mains. Ohio law demands that a (jf(»n who doesn't show up for^ and that Jackson crowded licensed firm must perform the    1S reaiiy pretty sick. |b<;r into the ri£bt ,ane» striking removal.      4ier    left    front    fender. No Action Seen Now On Filling Dempster Post Assistant William Harrington, in the Ohio Secretary of State’s office, today advised Board of Elections Clerk Victor Turner that Jess Dempster’s position as state representative will not be filled until the November general election. Section 3521.03 of Revised Code directs that the governor must issue a writ calling for a special election to fill a vacancy which occurs in the office of representatives to the General Assembly. “It is unlikely that the governor will issue such a writ,” Harrington told Turner today in a telephone conversation, “since there is no important business presently before the General Assembly.” Both Turner and Harrington agreed that the cost of staging a special election to fill the vacancy caused by Dempster’s death, would be a heavy burden upon the county. Turner estimated the cost as being over $10,000 since it would be coun-tywide. Furthermore, Turner pointed out, only 5 months remain until the general election when the race between Democrat nominee, William Hinig, arid Republican, Delmar Hair, will fill the post. In view of the statute and the statement from Harrington today, Turner said the Board of Elections would take no action until notice from the governor would direct otherwise. rn % m $    -    *    *    rn    * tm * ON THE INSIDE Around The World  ........ 6 Churches .............. 22    &    23 Hospital News .........   2 Obituaries .................... 2 Spoils .................. 17    &    18 Television .................... 20 Women a Pa^es ........ 14    &    IS ;

  • Bob Coleman
  • Bobbie Brooks
  • C. M. Dingledine
  • Charles Eberle
  • Charley Dickens
  • Clarence Stucky
  • David Korns
  • Delmar Hair
  • Frank L. Wills
  • Franklin D. Roosevelt
  • George Rasche
  • Harlan Spies
  • J. Ii
  • James Rhodes
  • Jess Dempster
  • Joe Korns
  • John F. Kennedy
  • John M. Hightower
  • John Menuez
  • Lyndon Baines Johnson
  • Maude I. Fisher
  • Otto Buehler
  • Pauline Seikel
  • Ralph Finley
  • Robert S. Allen
  • Roger Espenschied
  • Sandy Alexander
  • Thomas A. Jackson Jr.
  • Victor Turner
  • Viet Nam
  • William Harrington
  • William Hinig
  • William R. Sowers
  • Willie Mae Min

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Publication: Dover Daily Reporter

Location: Dover, Ohio

Issue Date: May 22, 1964

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