Dover Daily Reporter, May 28, 1964 : Front Page

Publication: Dover Daily Reporter May 28, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - May 28, 1964, Dover, Ohio The Reporter Prints More Wont Ads Than Any Other County Paper The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION VOL. 60. NO. 272.    32    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Thursday, May 28, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Familie* PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTSU.S.-Soviet Relations Upgraded? By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON (AP) — Negotiations between the Soviet Union and the United States are beginning to run up an impressive list of successes. The latest is the new treaty to increase protection for American citizens iii the Soviet Union and Soviet citizens in the United States. Still, relations between Washington and Moscow in some ways are getting worse at the same time they are getting better. The future course or relations is unpredictable, and no one in either capital has any Consular Treaty Increases Citizen Protection guarantees against the sudden eruption of a new and dangerous crisis. Agreement on the new treaty,: formally known as a consular convention, was announced by President Johnson Wednesday. He emphasized that it was the first two-nation treaty between this country and the Soviet Union in the 31 years they have had diplomatic links. He expressed the hope that it would lead to a further improvement in relations. The treaty provides for opening up consular offices in each country, in addition to the em-.bassies in Washington and Moscow. How many offices will be opened and where they will be, established are questions still to be negotiated. The United States is reported interested in having a consulate in Leningrad, and the Soviet Union is understood to want a consulate in Chicago. Each country formerly had consulates in the other, but they were closed in 1948 as a result of cold war incidents. The most important provision of the pact, in the U.S. view, is a commitment by each government to give official notice within three days of the arrest of a citizen of the other, and to permit officials to visit the person arrested within four days of seizure. Soviet failure to notify the United States promptly of the arrest of American citizens has been a major source of irritation, one dramatic incident being the seizure last year of Prof. Frederick C. Barghoorn. See ON UPGRADE, Page IO Peaceful' War Game May Close REMODELING COMPLETED. The Dover Light and Water Office has gone modern. A remodeling program, which included the installation of new counters and additional lighting, has been completed and customers no longer have a "boxed-in" feeling. Office employes Lucy Miller (making payment), Naomi Ehr-ha’rt and Sally Keller are pictured. The modernization program, at a cost of approximately $5,500 from water, light and sewer funds, was the first in nearly 30 years. Saturn Apollo Rocket On Specialized Trip Bv HOWARD BENEDICT CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) —A Saturn I superrocket blasted off today in the first attempt to orbit an unmanned model of the Apollo moonship. The launching was the first of a long series of unmanned Apollo flights aimed at earth orbital missions and eventual landings on the moon. The mammoth two-stage Sat- -Weathervane YESTERDAY High 75    Low    43 Elsewhere In U.S. urn I rumbled skyward at 12:07 p.m. on the tremendous force of the world’s greatest known rocket power plant. The cluster of eight first-stage engines was designed to develop thrust of 1.5 million pounds during 146 seconds of flight. The second stage, powered by high-energy liquid hydrogen, was calculated to produce an additional 90,000 pounds of thrust for eight minutes to drill the “boilerplate” Apollo craft into an orbit ranging from 110 to 140 miles high. As the rocket’s booster engines flashed to life, they showered the launch stand with a mass of flame and sent a thunderclap rolling across Cape Kennedy. Rising slowly at first under See SATURN, Page 2 7 Juveniles Given Driving Suspensions Seven young motorists were lane of travel before the inter- 60 52 43 53 78 53 Albuquerque, cloudy 83 Chicago, cloudy .... 74 Cleveland, cloudy . 67 Los Angeles, cloudy 66 Miami, cloudy ..... 81 New York, clear ... 82 Pittsburgh,    cloudy . 78 45 St. Louis, cloudy ... 76 San Frun., cloudy .. 62 Washington, cloudy 90 I ODAY 7 a.rn............ 49 RAINFALL Last 24    hours  None TOMORROW Sunrise............4:58 Sunset.............7:49 High 70    Low    42 Forecast: Fair and cool. High Low Pr. taken off the highways this section. 21 Indirect Deaths Linked To Desert Duel Bv RALPH DIGHTON BLYTHE, Calif. (AP) — This could be the day of decision for 100,000 fighting men spread across 13 million acres in a ; make-believe war over the Co- I lorado River. Peace feelers have been put ; out by both mythical nations in Operation Desert Strike. And reports are growing that directors of the operation want I to avoid any conflict with civilian highway traffic over the Memorial Day weekend.    i If so, today or Friday may bring an end to the year’s larg-j est military maneuver, a multi-, million-dollar training exercise that has cost 8 lives directly, 24 indirectly. Twelve of the 32 have died since the war games began May 16, but only one of them was caused by a weapon and that was an apparent suicide, officers of the maneuver said. Latest reported casualty came at noon Wednesday, when the pilot of an Air Force F100 jet See WAR, Page IO '■ ’' \ World Statesmen Join Throngs In Closing Tribute To Nehru morning after appearing before Juvenile Judge Ralph Finley on James E. Bali, 17, of RD I, various traffic charges.    Strasburg    lost his license for 2 In other action, Judge Finley months as the result of a May continued a case against Larry ll incident on County Road 102, McBride, 17, of 209 Liberty St., east of Roue 21, when he mter-Dover, who is charged with fered with a carload of Tus 52 I 25 cr°ssing over a yellow line and carawas Valley High students, 53 59 Gulzarilal Nanda Interim Minister passing at an intersection by who were returning home fol-I state patrolmen.    lowing a drama play at a Stras- The judge indicated he would burS church. I make a decision after viewing ^ be complaint was filed by the scene of the alleged viola- Robert D. Skaggs, father of one tion at Route 250 and Township the youths in the car. They Road 312, south of New Phila-1 c,aimed Ball’s auto and a pick-delphia    UP truck had passed them and McBride testified he had start- ?rove slowl-v' Preventing them ed to pass before he was at the ,<>m Passmfi- Local Paten! Owners Backed In Court Test Local owners of a hose-clamp patent have won another battle to retain ownership rights. The 5th District Court of Ap- j peals has filed an entry in Com- Lal Bahadur Shastri Probable Successor Services Set For Missing Holmes Man WANTED! Operation Sites For DCT Pupils yellow lines and was back in his! Others receiving license sus- mon Pleas Court bere, denying 53 pension were:    the appeal of Harold E. Stokey, Cleveland manufacturer, on an injunction to stop violation of Paul L. Trimmer, 17, of 17 Spring St., Dennison, 3 months, for reckless driving as result of his alleged exclusive license to April 25 accident when his car manufadure and market lhe failed to negotiate a turn and went over an embankment. clamp. This is hair-pulling time for student applicants from the Gary M. Justice, 17, of RD IJ Stokey had filed the injunction Willis Massey, teacher-coordi- present Junior Class, a maxi- Strasburg, reckless operation last May against patent owners nator of Dover High’s Diver- mum of 24 for the coming DCT following a May ll accident. Pa-sified Cooperative Training pro- program. gram.    <2)    He must still obtain IO He has 2 difficult problems more industries or businesses to solve soon in order to assure in the Dover School District himself, the school and pros- who will sponsor a “training pective students there will be station” for one, or more, of the a DCT Class for the 1964-65 students, ichool year. (I) He must select from 63 The number of students par- • ——    I    ticipating in    the DCT Class, Massey notes, will be finally determined by the number of    WASHINGTON (AP)—Laving training stations that business-; costs inched up onc-tenth of one community County Schools Get $482,681 In Foundation Funds See JUVENILES, Page Living Cost Rises In April men the wiU per cent in April, the Labor De- casc la!jt Friday and in its entry affirmed Lamneck’s judg-| if sponsor.    ,    ,    , , ,    , "So far,” Massey states, ”1 Partm™‘ reported today. Checks totaling $482,681 were have t4 training .stations com-! Bu* the Bureau of I„abor Stain the mail today for Tuscara- mitted to next year’s program,1 fistic* said price increases so was County school systems in the fifth of its kind at Dover ^ar this year were lower than distribution of fourth - quarter High.”    in the previous two years and The genial, hard-working in- indicated "a very stable price structor says he finds encour-! situation.” Set* WANTED, Page 15    The    APrd r*se took the con sumer price index to 107.8, Clarence Meese of 413 St. Clair Ave. SW and Ronald Meese of rear 1045 Union Ave. NW, Atty. Joseph Streb, all of New Philadelphia and Streb’s aunt, Naomi, of 602 E. Front St.. Dover. Last November, Common Pleas Judge J. IL Lamneck denied the injunction on the grounds the.e had been no written contract or valid offer or acceptance between the parties for an exclusive license. The Appeals Court heard the BERLIN — Memorial services for Emmanuel A. Mullet, here, who is presumed to By CONRAD FINK NEW DELHI, India (AP) — Followed by statesmen from over the world, the body of Ja-waharlal Nehru made its final journey today through the i streets of the capital from which he welded India’s down-j trodden millions into one nation. ■ Acting Prime Minister G. L. ’ Nanda, with tears in his eyes, placed a floral wreath on the body as it was lifted from the porch of the prime minister’s residence to a flower-bedecked gun carriage. The body had lain in state on the porch through the night as hundreds of thousands of sorrowing Indians passed in mornful homage. So great was the desire to see India’s 74-year-old leader a last time that the crowd outside stampeded shortly before the procession started, killing two persons and injuring six. To the beat of muffled drums, an honor guard of Indian soldiers and sailors accompanied Nehru’s bier as six horses slowly drew it along the six-mile route to the Hindu funeral pyre at the Rajghat, the Pyre of Kings, on the banks of the holy Jumna River. Sorrowing Indians jammed the line of march. Turbaned Kisan farmers, who drove their bullock carts from nearby villages, watched as long line of shiny automobiles carried government chiefs, diplomats and .soldiers from around the world in the procession. The huge crowds broke through the police lines many times, halting the vehicles behind the gun carriage. Trees along the route were filled with spectators. Many tumbled to the ground when overloaded brunches gave way Scores of women and children fainted under the scorching sun. Some were trampled. “Nehru! Nehru!” thousands screamed, drowning out the funeral drums. Although Nehru was an agnos- have drowned May 19 in Tim-agami Lake above North Bay, Ontario, Can., will be held Saturday at ll a m. (slow time) in the First Baptist Church. Rev. Earl E. Miller, a brother-in-law, will officiate. According to Clyde Lingier of tic, the ritual of Hinduism—the Lingier Funeral Home at Sug- majority religion of India—was arcreek,    a    routine    search    of    the    to be followed strictly, lake    is    being    continued    twice    Nehru’s grandson, Sanjaya daily in an effort to recover the Gandhi, 17, was to light the pyre body. However, skin divers have near the spot where Mohandas been called off the search. K. Gandhi, Nehru’s leader in Mullet, who left here May 14 years of campaigning for independence from Britain, was cremated after a Hindu fanatic assassinated him in January 1948. Premiers and foreign ministers, diplomats and military chiefs headed for New Delhi within hours after they received See NEHRU, Page 24 Representatives ai world powers are in New Delhi for the funeral of Indian Premier Jawaharlal Nehru. Top photo shows Nehru on his death bed at his home while a teeming crowd of mourners mills around outside (bottom). Reports, Address Feature Annual Civic Banquet Of SA Sixty-two persons attended the I 369 families and toys to 1246 annual civic banquet of the Sal- children. vation Army last night in the Brig. Murtaugh reported last vear’s total income as $39,480 Schoenbrunn Room of the Dutch “Wlth expenses totaling $39,480. Oven Restaurant at New Phila- Current liabilities are $2,762 and delphia with Dorian Smith, a building mortgage of $34,000. chairman of the advisory board, , _    ,    ,    , residing    I    ne    motivation    of    the halva* . • , ,,    .    tion Army is love for God and Maj. Mary E. Verner, admin-    , istrator of Booth Memorial Bos- concern for the needs of hu-pital at Cleveland, was the prin- sanity, Major Vernor told cipal .speaker    those present. “This is express* Rev! Howard Knittle gave the ed by a spiritual ministry whose invocation and following dinner, Purpose ls to preach the Los-Capt. Dennis Blanchard read J)(d and wm people to ( brist. It scripture. Mrs. Dean Heter, ls expressed also by a wide va- Seo HOLMES, Page 2 Vandals Hit Nursery Trees Women’s Auxiliary president, greeted the guests. Special vocal and instrumental music was provided by Capt. and Mrs. Carl Nelson and Maj. Rhea Paradise of the Booth Memorial Hospital staff. ment. Dover Board Lets 3 Pacts school foundation money. The biggest chunk, $216,027, will go to Tuscarawas County local school districts. Other disbursements include: New Philadelphia $74,492; Uhrichsville $62,680; Dover $51,812; Newcomerstown $42,942, and Dennison $34,728. DAY Post Offices To Close Saturday will be observed as a legal holiday at all Post Offices, according to Dover Postmaster Clifford Haglock. The meaning it took $10.78 to purchase items that cost $10 in the 1957-59 period, base years for the index. riety of social service which are extended without discrimination as to race or creed. “Over 245,000 babies were reported born out of wedlock in the United States in 1962, many of them to teenagers and women in their 20’s. An estimat* Joe E. Hurst, advisory board cd 7 million people in the Unit-property committee chairman, ed States are of illegitimate reported on the “750 Club” pro- birth—that is 4 per cent of the gram which is a plan to obtain pouplation. 750 members to contribute $100 "There is no ‘typical’ unwed each to the building project. | mother. She may be hardly Hurst said $8,281 has been rais- more than a child, or she may cd—$5,806 in cash arid $2,475 by be in her 20’s, or 30\s, or even pledges. Being a 4-year plan, a 4,1 s- She may be well-educated, renewed effort to raise the or sbe niuy have only a gram-club’s goal will be launched in mar school education. She may June.    be a professional woman or a Among the activities included See SALVATION ARMY. Rage 2 flies come screen tests. around Dan Bamban of 1811 E. High Ave. Ext., reported to sheriff; “Our perusal of the recordjdeputies yesterday that some-! discloses ample evidence to sup-1 one had damaged 6 Hemlock port the trial courts findings. jand ]2 white Spruce trees at the entry delcared.    Schoenbrunn Evergreen Gar- The patient owners still have,dens. He set the loss at $170. Dover Service Director IL S. pending in U. S. District Court j (;eorge Burgess of County! Ream announced today that the It SrLaJ^St Sh    ?°,d 85 told, deputies yester- Board o( Control awarded bids of Cleveland, which reported- day that gasoline, tires, wheels .    ,    ,    . r> . ly bas been producing a hose-    and a wrench had been stolen ycsteJday on a pole setter and    m Brig. William Murtaugh’s an-1 , clamp that derides from thei    frorn a wagon shed at his reg.Uransp)rmer d°lly- 5 transistor    nuai report were: 381 meetings! patent which the Meese broth-    jdpnee The loss was sp! at 145 l*yPe radlos f°r C1ty trucks and    conducted and 435 visitations byif) M laencc. me loss was set at •». public empjoye8* blanket bond    the League of Mercy; 36 meet, I — I a » r ll'-l !and money coveraKe insurance, ings held in county jail; social11 ~•• ------™J Iruck, Auto Collide    Tailman Equipment- Co. of welfare assistance valued at Around The World  ........ IO Sheriff deputies investigated Chicago was awarded the bid. $27,017 included 469 families giv* Dear Abby    ..........    .    29 an accident at 5:15 p.m. yester- on the pole setter and trans-1 en food, clothing, fuel, furniture, I Dr. Alvarez . . . . . . . . . . . . . 31 day on private property at the; former with a low bid of $2,109.    transportation, medical assist*    Dr. Crane    ...................... 6 U S, Concrete Co, near Uhrichs- Business Machines Equipment;    ance, etc.; 828 transients and    Horoscope    .................... 29 I    Ville. They said a car driven! Co. of Uhrichsville, with $987,    local homeless given aid, and    Hospital News ................ 2 Daniel Sewell, 24,    of RD    2.    by Joseph Michels, 34, of Den- won the radio contract. The    5,216 meals furnished by the    Goren On    Bridge .....   31 LOl ,„v    prices    were    Dover, has    been jailed as    a    nison, collided with a truck op blanket bond and insurance for    welfare kitchen, and the Christ-    Obituaries    ....   2 making ,)y    ,    0,!fn    from    8. a    m-    to    generally    unchanged,    they    were    parole violator by officer Hugh    erated by Bert W. Patacca, 52, a 3-year period went to Pretor-    mas and Winter Welfare appeal Spo ts    ... .....V.*...... 17 & 18 j4    p.m. for the    convenience    of    still    1.3    per    cent    higher    than    in    Hill. He is being held in County    of Uhrichsville. There were no ms Agency of Dover on a $737    which raised $8,493 to assist in Television .................... ll I pa i ons.    April a yerr ago.    Jail.    I citations.    ^id.    supplying Christmas orders to Womens Pages ........ ii    &    15 ers completed in 1958. THE INSIDE Recreation rent. and medical i Court testimony has estimat-costs were largely responsible cd ,he buMness va,ue of ,he pa. for the April increase. Food ten, a( „„ m,llion. Dover Post Office will have no window service or city or rural prices remained steady on the deliveries. Special delivery mail J average. all be delivered and holiday; Medical costs were up three-; Dover Mein JnilarJ ems** lite NI ED    Vs*    schedules for collection, re- tenths of one per cent from BRloH I CPitK    z\-/ss ceipf and dispatch of mail will March. This is the time of year .he > °>>.«rved. The lock-box lob ] Although food ;

  • Bert W. Patacca
  • Carl Nelson
  • Clarence Meese
  • Clyde Lingier
  • Conrad Fink
  • Dan Bamban
  • Daniel Sewell
  • Dean Heter
  • Dennis Blanchard
  • Dorian Smith
  • Earl E. Miller
  • Emmanuel A. Mullet
  • Frederick C. Barghoorn
  • Gary M. Justice
  • Harold E. Stokey
  • Howard Knittle
  • J. Il Lamneck
  • James E. Bali
  • Joe E. Hurst
  • Joseph Michels
  • Joseph Streb
  • K. Gandhi
  • Lucy Miller
  • Mary E. Verner
  • Paul L. Trimmer
  • Ralph Finley
  • Rhea Paradise
  • Robert D. Skaggs
  • Ronald Meese
  • Sally Keller
  • Schoenbrunn Evergreen Gar
  • Seo Holmes
  • William Murtaugh
  • Willis Massey

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Publication: Dover Daily Reporter

Location: Dover, Ohio

Issue Date: May 28, 1964

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