Dover Daily Reporter, May 29, 1964 : Front Page

Publication: Dover Daily Reporter May 29, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - May 29, 1964, Dover, Ohio Apollo Moonship Buoys US Hopes Of Lunar Landings Within Decade CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) —The first unmanned model of the Apollo moonship orbited the earth today, buoying U.S. hopes of manned lunar landings in the 1960s. Dr. George Mueller, director of the nation’s manned spaceflight program, said the success “adds to our confidence in meeting our goal of landing men on the moon in this decade.” But he said many more launchings — in the Gemini, Apollo and several unmanned programs — are required before man sets forth on a lunar voyage. A Saturn I rocket, which the United States claims is the most powerful in the world, hoisted the spacecraft into orbit more than IOO miles high Thursday. Both rocket and spacecraft launched were “Model T”    ver-    nal gear and did not separate    the Saturn I it could with-'launchings. Saturn    I, with    1.5 sions of the more powerful,    from the burned out second    stand the jolting climb through    million pounds of booster thrust, streamlined hardware to be    used    stage. It was the same shape as    the atmosphere. No recovery of    js forerunner of the    massive    7.5- on the moon flights.    the real thing — which will    the satellite was planned. The spacecraft weighed only weigh 90,000 pounds — and    The Saturn I logged its sixth 17,000 pounds, carried no inter-1 proved that in combination with1 successful test flight in as many million pound thrust Saturn V, See APOIXO. Page 17 Top-Notch Reporter Photography Makes A Better Newspaper The Daily porter HOME EDITION' VOL 60. NO. 273.    24    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Friday, May 29, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Families PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS New Edifice To Replace Present St. Joseph's f i—.1-*" manias"-. ■’t’""’"1 India Faces Power Fight Bv CONRAD FINK NEW DELHI, India (AP) struggle for the government leadership left vacant by the death of Prime Minister Nehru threatened today to plunge India into political crisis. Rivalry among candidates for prime minister threatened to break into an open battle which could do serious harm to the nation and Nehru’s ruling Congress party. The capital’s newspapers devoted front pages to the crema tion rites for the 74-year-old A Nehru Thursday. But editorial pages were given over to somber reflections on the future. There were demands that the Congress party settle its quarrels quietly and make a unanimous choice, to avoid feeding the fires of factionalism and separatism that kept Nehru from tearing India apart. “In this hour of great sorrow,” said the Indian Express, “the Congress party must rise to the occasion.” The Statesman said Nehru’* “reluctance to nominate or groom any one of the leaders as his clear and undisputed successor would not have been so disquieting had he left behind a well-disciplined cadre dedicated to the ideals of Nehruism or even a well-disciplined party machine.” After Nehru’s death, President Sarvepalli Radhakrishnan designated Home Minister G. L. Nan-da acting prime minister, to See INDIA, Page 17 U.N. May Accept Larger Asia Role This is an artist’s projection of the new St. Joseph’s Catholic Church which will soon replace the present church-monastery on N. Tuscarawas Ave. Demolition of the present structure, dedicated in 1897, is expected to begin in mid-June with Beaver Excavating Co. of Canton handling the project. The 67-year-old building was condemned by the state 18 months ago and parishioners since that time have been attending services in the school cafeteria and gymnasium. As soon as specifications are completed by Krause Associates of Akron, who have drawn plans for the 110-by-86 foot structure, bids will be accepted for various construction work. Rev. Fr. Marcellus Fuller, pastor, said yesterday that contracts will be let to local contractors as far as possible. Construction could begin in August and pending weather developments, the church could be completed within a year thereafter. No definite cost estimate is available until specifications are completed. A drive last year obtained pledges of approximately $300,000. The new building will face Dover Lions Select Scholarship Winner Donald E. Swonger, son of i Hyde, a long-time club member Phila Group Grants Seven School Loans Six New Philadelphia High seniors and one 1963 graduate now attending Kent State University today were named as first recipients of scholarship loans totaling $2,450 by the Citizens’ Scholarship Foundation of New Philadelphia. They are Kent State freshman Edward Bean, $500;. Davetta Sue Rapport and Charold Lee Morris, $400 each; Cuyler R. Trachsel, $350; Maurine Joy Henninger, $300; and Marsha Jane Ricker and Donna Jean Campbell, $250 each. Students were notified of thej awards Thursday afternoon, pri-| or to today’s public announce-! ment. Formal presentation of t certificates to the students will j be made June 8 during the Ki-wanis Club meeting. Winners were selected bv a 6-mem ber awards committee ,aie<? Dy PrJatcuH* *Yuru«y W1U The award winner will use the 5 mem Der awat as comm rn    fajr    an(J continued coo^ pro.    attend    Western    Reserve who reviewed coded applica-    •,    .    „nnj;*;nno    fnr    tw    Srani    to aiitna western neserve finns earlier this month Iden-    V.    c‘)n(*ltl(?j    University,    where he already titles of the students were not t^Ttraddionll Memorial 'Day l\aS rfceived a $20° scholarship known until names were match-    ‘°    en,er ,he tleld °f ed with the coded forms this week to determine the recipients. The scholarship awards are Donald Swonger Fair Weather Predicted For Area Parades The weatherman has cooper- tTmes V'ere'd"^^ year ated by predicting Saturday will m j ____„.:n Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Swonger of RD 2, Dover, was named today as recipient of the Dover Lions Club Elmer Hyde Scholarship Award, a 4-year college grant valued at $1,600. President Frank Brechbiel, in making the announcement, reported that a certificate would be presented Swonger at next Tuesday night’s club meeting in Helmkamp’s Restaurant. The award is the third granted by the Dover civic group. The first went to William Bit-- ticker, a 1956 Dover High graduate who compiled an enviable scholastic record at Ohio State University. John Ferchill of New Philadelphia, a St. Joseph’s graduate, earned the second grant and is scheduled to graduate this year at P’enn College in Cleveland. Swonger ranks high in the Dover High graduating class of 164. He has earned 23*/4 units of credit, having taken 5 and some- who died in May, 1955. Prior to his death, Hyde had been an active worker in Lionism and the community, but by nature always chose to remain inconspicuous in his service. The award was made by a committee headed by Robert Parsons, Dover High principal and club member. Selection was based on the need for financial assistance coupled with scholastic achievement. Seventeen students applied for the grant. By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER Tuesday to work out recommen-WASHINGTON (AP) — U.S. I datums for President Johnson, officials are reported seriously After studying the recommen-considering the possibility of the datums, Johnson may make United Nations undertaking a some initial decisions on the larger role in war-torn South- U.S. course of action, east Asia than has so far been With the Communist offensive suggested.    in Laos apparently slowed This is one of the lines of down, the air of urgency over action expected to be discussed the Southeast Asian situation when American policy-makers has eased, meet in Honolulu Monday and The Honolulu conference will Dover Summer School Signup Set June 8-10 trances off Tuscarawas and W. 6th St. The church proper will include seating for 624 parishioners, a choir area and a cry room. The sanctuary will be Tuscarawas Ave., with the present    front    door    of    the    rectory on the approximate site of the front doors of the new edifice. The building will be closest to W. 7th St., running parallel to the    alley    intersection    east    of    Final registration for    Dover’s j American    history,    8 and    ll; Tuscarawas. Ave.    summer school will be June 8- world history; developmental A parking lot for approxi- jo from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. in reading 10-12; Algebra I and ll; mately 40 cars will be situated either Dover Senior High or English MV; general science; south of the ^church, with en- New Philadelphia Central Ele- typing, and foreign languages, Ave. mentary School.    including    French, German and The elementary program is Spanish, designed to meet    the needs of    * lasses    will begin    June 16 at students who have    been    promote ^    arni, and    continue    through    Ju- ed but who desire to improve ty 24. Each daily class begins their scholarship by additional a* ^ a;m- an^ cn(^s at noon and study during the summer, or *s divided into 2 periods of 2 34-by-42, with baptistry and those who have failed but have hours each Wlth a 3-minute priest and server boy sacristies been directed to take remedial break between periods. There nearby.    work to be reconsidered for pro- will be no Saturday classes. Entrances will be situated on    motion. Elementary subjects an-    I uition    fees    are:    Secondary both sides of a large vestibule,    ticipated are reading I through    subjects,    I    semester    (2    hours), 6, arithmetic 3 through 7, and or 2 semesters (4 hours), $15 exploratory science for students and $30, respectively; elemen-who have completed grades 4, 5 *ary reading and arithmetic, and 6.    each,    and complete course High school subjects are of- in elementary reading and arith-fered on a semester basis with metlc» each subject requiring 30 periods of 2 hours each, earning a half credit. Subjects requir-Community participation and    3,) periods of 4 hours will interest in the Community Im-    earn one credit. Non - credit provement Corp.’s new building    courses also are offered. State at the Children’s Home site has! requirements limit the summer been exemplified again when school student to one high school See EDIFICE, Page 17 Painters Plan Saturday Duty take a long-range look at the problems of trying to secure peace end stability in Laos, Viet Nam and Cambodia, as well as discuss the immediate problems arising out of the Communist offensives. Expanded military action by the United States is another of the possible courses to be considered. Secretary of State Dean Rusk said in a speech a week ago that, if Communist aggression continued, the result could be “to expand the war.” Johnson announced the Honolulu meeting Thursday, saying the purpose of the Cabinet-level talks would be “to review the situation in the entire area” of Southeast Asia. Officials said the talks would be secret, and that recommendations would be reported only to the President. Secretary Rusk. after attending Prime Minister Nehru’s funeral in India, is scheduled to visit Bangkok, Thailand, and Saigon, South Viet Nam, this Due to the fact that the driv-See SCHOOL, Page ll based on need, initiative as el sou*h on Wooster to 3rd St., demonstrated by the students’ west on 3rd to Walnut St., and efforts toward self-help, ability north on Walnut St. to Maple to succeed in further study and Groce Cemetery, acceptability to the school or The cemetery program will incollege of their choice.    elude    addresses by representa-1 Bean, son of Mr. and Mrs.; tives of veteran’s organiza-Howard B. Bean of 519 Fair tions, selections by the Dover I Ave. NE. New Philadelphia, High band, and student recitations. Marchers are to meet at I p.m. at 4th and Wooster Ave. j, ,    .    .    medicine. throughout the area.    J    The    Lions    Club grant, which Dover s parade will begin at came in(o bei af(er a success_ 1: ,    A    C°Trn    .    Rose    Day    campaign    in 1955, tinrl Wnnt!tor Avp ann will trav-1    ,    .    . 1    .    ... was named in honor of Elmer See AWARDS, Page 12 Woman Taps Phila Barrel Mrs. Mildred Posgai of Sherrodsville has I.OOO reasons for being happy today. She was registered when her name was drawn yesterday for the $1,000 in the New Philadelphia Merchants’ Lucky Barrel. She was presented a check this morning by Ted Wern. merchants’ chairman. Registration for next week’s V ^Weathervane YESTERDAY High 61    Low    35 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. 82 54    .. Phila Auto Stolen Theft of a 1954 Bel Air Chevrolet was reported to New Philadelphia police at 12:42 this morning by Thurston Fish of II8V3 Ashwood Lane NE. He said the black and white car was taken from the rear of Barney’s Tavern. 'Fighting Kids' Gone again it was learned today that members of Painters Local 867 have volunteered to work Saturday in an effort to step up the oc cupancy date for the first tenant, Bobbie Brooks Inc. Painters began work on the inside 2 days ago and hope to complete the 16,500-square-foot structure within the next few days. Bobbie Brooks is expected to move from its temporary quarters in the Robb Building to the new facility by June 15. credit per summer. Junior and .Senior High subjects to be offered are; Devel-'Jopmental reading, 7-9; English, 7 and 8; general mathematics I and II; plane geometry; Doverite Held In Iris Theft ......hitting Mrs. Griesen, and then XT rvi 1 ii.. 1.    *    i Dale A. Short* 27, of 317 E, j u»♦ him with his fist in j-in pn New Philadelphia police in-    William Marino,    chairman of    4th St.. Dover, was jailed bv vestigated a complaint    at 3.44    fhe CK. s $200,000    fund drive,1    sheriff deputies last night in the yesterday afternoon    when    said today the need    for addition- j    theft of $2,500 to $3,000 worth “kids” were reported    to be jai pledges and    payment of    0f jrjs plants from a plot near The New Philadelphia parade Albuquerque, clear will form at 9:30 a m. at 2nd Chicago cloudy and will Cleveland, cloudy   , I High, last'on High lo 3rd St. S*»'Yol*> «{"“<!* • NE and north on 3rd to the RHlsbiirgh, cloudy . Fair Avenue Cemetery.    ^)U*S»    clear    ... In the Twin City area, 8:30 n hi an., cloudy See PARADES, Page ll and Fair Ave. NW ____ , move west on Fair at IO a m. j ["os Angeles, clear to 3rd St., NW. south to WJcloud DAY BRIGHTENER 60 56 72 81 71 62 65 64 72 46 38 54 73 M 40 44 53 53 fighting in the middle of 3rd St. NW, No one was found. those already made is a press- County Road 64. ing need now that the building is near completion. Lawn Mower Stolen    Q .01 Theft of a Jawn mower was    V ' .. reported to .New Philadelphia 14-DdV Suspension .. police yesterday afternoon bv I    /    »    _ 31 Mrs. George Williams of Grant St. NW. Early to bed and early to rise award, also $1,000, will be at is the fate of men with ambitious i the Earl E. Smith Co., with bon- wlves. us times all day Tuesday. Washington, cloudy M—Missing TODAY 7 a m................45 RAINFALL Last 24 hours ..None TOMORROW Sunrise............4:57 Sunset .........  7:50 High 70    Low    42 Forecast; Cloudy, continued cool. ; his head James York of Canton, the    Hilton charged that Griesen owner, filed the charge, claim- hit him with his fist in the ar-ing Short had taken 122 clumps gurnent. He also claims that the of the flowers. Short was! window was broken by accident, charged with larceny. Deputies! The charges were filed May are continuing investigation. j 17 and Luthy staled this morn- ..rifir(.[...|.(. r .....; ne that the case if now out of his    hands    and    entirely    up    to been suspended    14 days,    effec-    O N    THE INSIDE    *he    Pari|(s    involved as    to    wheth- tive June 15 at noon, for the ■mmm. ma rn    ler or .noL'^ey *! *° North* Jan. 30 sale of intoxicating Ii-    iern District County C ourt. quor upon the permit premises    Around    The    World ............ 6 A resident of Bank Lane com- to a person not    then and    there    Do&i’ Abby    ................... 23 See ROLE, Page 11 Weary Troops Resume 'War' BLYTHE, Calif. (AP) - The belligerent mythical nations of Nezona and Calonia stand across the Colorado River today as men in the rear begin packing up equipment for the long trek home. An administrative break — or generals’ short truce—ended at 6 p.m. Thursday and the weary troops in Operation Desert Strike swung again into their war games. The break began at noon Wednesday. The war, scheduled to be settled Saturday at the latest, has not been without real casualties, however. The latest fatality—there are now 33—occurred Wednesday, when Pfc. William H. Wilson, of St. Regis Falls, N.Y., drowned in an irrigation ditch. Most fatalities have involved suing argument. Griesen was I traffic accidents, taken to Union Hospital by po- Preparations for the maneu-lice where he was treated for vers — involving 100,000 men, injuries to his nose and back of equipment, planes, tanks and field pieces—began last February. The maneuvers were meant Assault Counts Are Dismissed Assault and battery charges filed against each other by Carl Griesen and Herman Hinton, both of 705 N. Walnut St., Dover, were dismissed yesterday by Mayor C. Le Moyne Luthy, as both parties pleaded not guilty and asked for jury trials. Griesen claims that Hilton deliberately threw a ball through a window at his home, nearly bv i ^ Thomas J. Ayers Post 3463 Veterans of Foreign Wars has 'Profaners' Sought plained to New Philadelphia po- a member of the organization. I Dr. Alvarez .................. 21    No Paper    Tomorrow lice at 12:39 this morning that a The Post also    received a sec-    Dr Gran« .................... 21    The Daily    Reporter will    not group of boys were using pro- 0nd 14-day suspension, to run Churches ............. 16    &    17    publish an edition Saturday to fane language.    concurrently,    for    sale    of    liquor    Goren On Bridge ..........  23    enable its employes to observe The boys, who left when po- for off-premises    consumption on    Horoscope .................... 2.1    the holiday    with members of lice arrived, reportedly were the same date.    Obituaries ..................... 2    their families. N?ws items    for; vehicle in front of him. M i n o i near a home where a group of The suspensions will end al Sports ................ 13 & 14 Monday’s publication should be damage was reported to boti I girls were staying overnight, ‘noon on June 29.    Television .................... 8'submitted that day by IO am. cars. to test U.S. striking power in limited wars. Probe Minor Crash UHRICHSVILLE — Yesterday at 3:40 p.m., police investigated an accident at E. 1st and Uh-rich Sis., when an auto driven by Howard E. McPeek, 40, ol 320 N. 4th St. struck the real of one driven by Stewart A VanWhy, 61, of 705 N. 1st St Both are from Dennison. Th# VanWhv auto had slowed for ;

  • Bobbie Brooks
  • Carl Griesen
  • Conrad Fink
  • Dale A. Short
  • Donald E. Swonger
  • Donald Swonger
  • Frank Brechbiel
  • Herman Hinton
  • James York
  • Marcellus Fuller
  • Robert E. Swonger
  • Stewart A Vanwhy
  • Ted Wern
  • William H. Wilson
  • William Marino

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Publication: Dover Daily Reporter

Location: Dover, Ohio

Issue Date: May 29, 1964

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