Dover Daily Reporter, June 4, 1964 : Front Page

Publication: Dover Daily Reporter June 4, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - June 4, 1964, Dover, Ohio Don't Miss The Around The World News Capsules The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION VOL. 60. NO. 277.    30    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Thursday, June 4, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Familie* PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS  .   .■ ...      _ Sixteen were present this morning when reburial services were held at Maple Grove for 26 children formerly buried at the Children's Home. Floral tributes were provided by Richard Baker and Gene Endres, florists, and the CIC. *    ★    AF Cemetery Service Completes Reburial Of Home Children All disbelief about bodies having been buried on the former County Children’s Home in Dover ended Tuesday and Wednesday when the remains of 26 children were exhumed. The bodies were reburied today at a simple ceremony in a single grave in the children’s section of Dover Maple Grove Cemetery. Officiating at the reburial rites were Rev. Reinhard Krause Commissioners J. Richard Demuth and Jacob Dummer-muth personally supervised the disinterment which took VA days, ending at just before noon yesterday. The move had been ordered by Common Pleas Judge J. H. Lamneck on May 20 to rectify the problem which arose after the county had sold 5.1 acres of the Children’s Home property of St. John’s United Church of to the Community Improvement Christ, and Rev. Fr. Pius Kae-jCorp. last February. lin of St. Joseph’s Church. I Rumors grew about children Terrorist Admits Saigon Bombing SAIGON, South Viet Nam ment (AP) — Saigon police nabbed four Communist terrorists today and said one admitted planting a grenade at a Saigon bar Feb. I that killed one American serviceman and seriously injured another. That terrorist was Pham Van Tu, 36, police said. He and two others arrested today posed as taxi drivers. Their arrest followed the apprehension of a senior Viet Cong agent, Nguyen Van Cu, 38, who was waiting for other agents at Gia Dinh village for a secret meeting. Police said Van Cu’s assign- was to enlist boys and girls into the underground movement. SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP)—A Communist Viet Cong platoon overran and seized a small government outpost, 17 miles northwest of Saigon, Wednesday morning, military authorities here announced today. The outpost, at My Hanh, was manned by 26 paramilitary self-defense corpsmen. Initial reports said one of the defenders was killed and 15 were captured. Viet Cong casualties were not given. mmm mmimmmmm ■ mm having been buried on or near the plot sold. Witnesses came forward to say they had seen graves in the area. Records, still held as confidential, were found in the County Welfare Department Office. Emil Hodel, Children’s Home manager from 1940 to 1956, was brought back from his home in Florida to point out the probable site of the graves, when local witnesses disagreed over the lo cation. On March 13, the commis sioners directed an excavation at the site determined by Hodel and outlines of 2 graves were exposed. With that Prosecutor Harlan Spies and Atty. James Stephenson, CIC counsel, filed motions asking for the court’s approval to move bodies possibly buried there. WRAPUPS FROM TITANTIC CALIFORNIA PRIMARY Goldwater's Win Pleases' Johnson It Was No Joke! rn wmmm EVANSVILLE, Ind. (AP) -Patrolman Charles Henderson thought the police dispatcher was pulling his leg Wednesday night when told to investigate a 4-year-old girl driving a station wagon on the near East Side. mm; rn s mmmm v ' § ON THE INSIDE Around The World ............ 6 Dear Abby .................. 27 Henderson replied, “Are you sure she is 4,” and the dispatcher answered “yes.” Flores Scales, Evansville juvenile officer, heard the same report and decided, “This I have to see.” Arriving on the scene, the two officers watched as the blonde tot about three feet tall completed a turn at an intersection and stopped in front of a house. Welfare Director Lorin Gadd had prepared 2 lists of names from the records. One listed 16 children w'ho had died at the home and were buried there. The other list contained IO additional names of children who had died at the home but for whom no burial place v/as indicated. The lists contained the names of 9 girls, 16 boys and one infant, with only the family name given. Their ages ranged from 4 months to 15 years. The burials spanned the years from 1882 — one year after the home See REBURIAL, Page 9 By FRANK CORMIER WASHINGTON (AP)—The victory of Sen. Barry Coldwater in California’s Republican presidential primary seems to have pleased at least one Democrat —President Johnson. The chief executive hasn’t reacted directly to Goldwater’s narrow win over Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller of New York. How- Barry 'Hides' Alter Victory WASHINGTON (AP) - In the winner’s circle, Arizona Sen. Barry (Coldwater left the talking to his campaign spokesmen today and slipped out of sight at an undisclosed hideaway. Jubilant over his victory In Tuesday’s California presidential primary, Goldwater’s aides talked of a first-ballot victory at the Republican National Convention in San Francisco. Coldwater stamped his approval Wednesday on a victory statement prepared by his campaign staff, inviting his beaten rival, New York Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller, to help unite the GOP for the November election fight. “There are still roads to cross See BARRY, Page 6 ★ Rockefeller lo 'Fight On' ever, a couple of straws in the wind, as it were, seemed to point up the response in the administration camp. L Johnson aides, who normally mirror the President’s attitudes, declined today to reject suggestions that Goldwater’s triumph was pleasing to them. Quite the contrary, they beamed. With 32,828 of 32,861 precincts reporting in the California primary, Coldwater had 1,091,123 votes to Rockefeller’s 1,031,762. 2. The President himself took another indirect swipe at Coldwater—something he obviously delights in doing—in a speech Wednesday at New London, Conn. Many observers saw this as further evidence that Johnson would relish an autumn encounter with the Arizona senator. Before he was assassinated, President John F. Kennedy left little doubt that he wanted Coldwater as his 1964 opponent. He obviously felt he could fare best campaigning against someone iiwtMiiiii mm nm mmmmmmmtm mmmmmmm mmmmm mm mm awin—it rn* TIGHTLIPPED! President Mum On Plans For Asia Program Weathervane YESTERDAY High 68    Low    44 THE WEATHER ELSEHERE High Low Pr. Atlanta, cloudy .... 79 56    .. Boston, clear ...... 67 Des Moines, cloudy 77 Fort Worth, cloudy 86 Jacksonville, clear . 90 Louisville, clear .... 75 “She did a good job,” Scales;Mpls.-St.P., clear ••    73 Dr**Alvarez.................. ^    I    said. “I’ve never seen anything Okla. City, cloudy ..    81 like it before.”    jPtlnd,    Ore., rain ...    73 Dr. Crane .................... 29 Goren On Bridge ............ 29 The child was accompanied by Salt Lk. City, clear 78 Horoscope ................... 27    her father    and several    other    per- Hosprtal News      13    sons.    All    were laughing.    The Obituaries .................... g    father    told Scales his    daughter Sports .................. 15    &    Hi    drives all the time on the farm Television ........   8 Women’s Pages ........ 11-12-13 Cuyahoga Falls Speller Wins Bee WASINGTON (AP) - WU-liam Kerek, a calm bespectacled 12-year-old from Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio, won the 37th National Spelling Bee today by ] j correctly spelling “geophagy” during the 30th round of competition. The officers didn’t take any names or issue a summons, but Scales warned the father to limit the girl’s driving to the farm. “She can’t do it on city streets,” he said. 51 55 66 63 46 43 63 58 48 58 Seattle, rain ....... 74 TODAY 7 a.rn................51 RAINFALL Last 24 hours .04 inch TOMORROW Sunrise............4:55 Sunset ....••.......7:54 High 76    Low 48 Forecast: Cloudy and mild. .06 .09 NEW YORK (AP)—Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller says present indications are that Sen. Barry Coldwater will win the Republican presidential nomination on the first or second ballot at the national convention—but “I’m staying right in this to the end.” “There’s a long time between now and the convention in San Francisco and it’s hard to tell what is going to happen,” he said. At a news conference Wednesday, Rockefeller discussed his loss of 86 delegates to Coldwater in Tuesday’s California primary and looked ahead to the Republican National Convention opening July 13. In addition to declaring he wall continue his campaign for the Republican nomination, Rockefeller reiterated that the GOP convention must adopt a “forward-looking” platform. He said he intends to fight for such a platform. Rockefeller, in campaigning against the conservative senator from Arizona, has said this year’s Republican platform should be similar to the liberal platforms of 1956 and 1960. He said at the news confer- See FIGHT ON, Page 6 By JOHN M. HIGHOWER WASHINTGTON (AP) - Pres ident Johnson kept tight secrecy wraps today on what—if any— new moves he is planning to make to step up the fight against Communist forces in Southeast Asia. A White House statement issued Wednesday night gave some indication, however, that Johnson and his advisers have decided to soft-pedal talk o!: drastic action such as enlarging the war in Viet Nam, at least for the time being. Johnson received a report from Secretary of State Dean Rusk and Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara on the results of two days of intensive policy review which they con ducted at a conference in Hawaii earlier this week. Several days ago officials had indicated that the conference would very likely result in presidential decisions to deal with what then appeared to be a se rious crisis in Southeast Asia due to Communist advances primarily in Laos. When Wednesday night’s meet Store Is Burglarized The Sheriff’s Department was notified yesterday by Edward Miller, owner of a service station and store in Ragersville, that the front door of his establishment had been forced open and $20 worth of merchandise had been stolen. Iris Theft' Just Mixup “It was just a case of misunderstanding,” according to Dale A. Short, 27, of 317 E. 4th St., Dover, who had charges of stealing $3,000 worth of Iris against him dropped in Southern District County Court yesterday. James York of Canton, who filed the theft count against a “John Doe” last Thursday, appeared in court and asked that the case be dropped. York and Short split the court costs of b$10.70 assessed by Judge Richard Musgrave. Short, who said he had been told by York that he could have some of the Iris on a plot near County Road 64, related that he, in fact, had taken some. He turned himself in at the Sheriff’s Department when he heard that a theft charge had been filed. He was held overnight in County Jail last Thursday and was released after posting a $1,000 bond. Memorial Day and York’s work kept the case active until yesterday. ing ended, George Reedy, presidential press secretary, issued this statement: “The secretaries met with the President about an hour. They reviewed the situation in Southeast Asia in light of the consultations in Hawaii which were held to improve the efficiency and effectiveness of our program.” There was no hint of enlarg ing the war to include military action against Communist North Viet Nam or of putting U.S. military forces into Thailand or as signing reinforcements to the Southeast Asian area generally. Reedy declined to answer any questions, explaining to report See MUM, Page 6 Baltic Driver Truck Leaves Dies, Road BALTIC—Charles A. Eiler, 63, of here, a truck driver for General Clay Products Co., died of cerebral hemorrhage early yesterday afternoon while driving on Route 93, three miles north of Shanesville. The truck left the highway and continued for some distance through fields on the Menno Beachy farm before stopping. Eiler was pronounced deac after being taken to a Sugarcreek physician’s office in Lingier ambulance. Coroner Philip Doughten attributed death to the hemorrhage. The State Patrol investigated the incident. Born near here, Eiler was a son of the late Adam and Mary Snellenberger Eiler. He had been an employe of General Clay more than 30 years and was a member of St. John’s Lutheran Church and the Conservation Club. He is survived by his widow, the former Beulah Maurer; a daughter, Mrs. Harold (Mary) !itine of West Lafayette; a son, Jeer Recovering From Operation County Commissioner Delmar Baer of Tuscarawas is recovering from surgery in Room 604 in University Hospital at Columbus. The commissioner said today in a telephone conversation that he was feeling better but that he expected to be kept in the hospital until some time next week. Baer, who had been hospitalized earlier, had returned to duty last week, but after suffering a relapse, re-entered the hospital. Floyd of here; 3 sisters, Rosa Eiler and Mrs. Harry Moomaw of RD I, Dover, and Mrs. Harry Horner of here, and 3 grandchildren. Four brothers preceded him in death. Services will be held Saturday at 1:30 p.m. in St. John’s Lutheran Church with Rev. William F. Gunther officiating. Burial will be in West Lawn Cemetery. Friends may call Friday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 at the Lingier Funeral Home and at the church an hour before service^. Ohio Drivers Get Plaudits COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) - ♦ Col. Anson B. Cook, superintendent of the Ohio Highway Patrol, said today that “Ohio motorists are to be congratulated — they have proven that they can curtail accidents, even on a peak traffic weekend.” Cook, reviewing the accident statistics for the Memorial Day weekend, said he was pleased the death toll did not live up to the expectations of 23 traffic fatalities. “While the nation set a record death rate, Ohio was well below the anticipated total,” Cook said. “Sixteen dead is still an awful price, and to the families and relatives of those who died, the weekend is just as bad as if the expected 23 had been killed. But we can be thankful that there are at least a half dozen families that were scheduled to feel the terrible impact of a traffic death, escaped this fate.” who could be counted on to offer voters a sharp alternative to Kennedy policies. Johnson lieutenants, in private conversations, seemed to leave little or no doubt that the new President, too, would delight in campaigning against Coldwater. And perhaps the most gpn- See ‘PLEASES’, Page 6 ★ Final Phases Slated Friday By LARRY OSIUS WASHINGTON (AP) - Til# final phase of the race for the Republican presidential nomination gets under way Friday amid indications that Sen. Barry Coldwater of Arizona is only a whisker away from a first-ballot victory. Washington state Republicans open their convention and delegates to the GOP National Convention will be chosen in two Colorado districts Friday. By Saturday night some 65 delegates will be chosen in Washington, Colorado, Alabama and Hawaii, and political observers will be better able to gauge the impact of Goldwater’s victory in Tuesday’s California primary. That victory gave him 86 delegates from the Golden State, boosting his first ballot strength in The Associated Press survey of delegates already chosen to 446. That contrasted with a claim of 454 by Goldwater’s headquarters. A spot check Wednesday of political leaders in most of the 15 states and Puerto Rico, where a total of 258 delegates remain to be chosen, showed See PHASES, Page 6 Face Trials In Juvenile Case Two Bolivar men, who pleaded innocent today to charges of contributing to the delinquency of minors, will face jury trials in mid-June. Edward McRobie, 25, denied he spent 2 nights with a 15-year-old girl of RD 2, Dundee, and that he had intimate relations with her in the presence of others. Lloyd Hanlon, 20, denied charges involving a 16-year-old girl of RD 2, New Philadelphia. The 2 men who were brought to the County Jail on Tuesday night appeared for arraignment today before Juvenile Judge Ralph Finley. After their plea, Judge Finley advised them to seek counsel and returned them to jail under $2,000 bond. In a separate hearing later, the 2 girls admitted they had spent the nights of May 23 and 30 with the men and had relations with them. Finley returned them to the detention home. He said he would not decide their cases until after the trial* of McRobie and Hanlon. The judge then ordered that a jury be called and set the trial dates as June 18 for McRobie and June 19 for Hanlon. Speller Eliminated Becky Tryon, 14, of North Lawrence, representing this region’s spellers in the annual national bee in Washington, was among those eliminated in first - day rounds yesterday. She put a “t” between “n” and “s” in “poinsettia.” >0 Gone In Flash! lob Wright left the empty ll room at Cavikade Bar at S. Wooster Ave. for a few, meats yesterday morning. J aring a door slam, he return-to the room and discovered leone had looted an open h drawer of $60 in $10 bills, told police he hurried out-“ but no one was in sight, wife, Mary, operates the Mineral Search City CIC For New Joins Industry Mineral City CIC leaders, shown at last night’s meeting are: SEATED—Carl Blasenhauer (left), Lee Hankinson, William Saltier and G. W. Lechner. STANDING—James Moore (left), Rev. Arthur Vill-wock, Rev. Paul Douglas and Clifford Finley. By John Landon Daily Reporter Staff Writer MINERAL CITY — “The time is right and the community has shown wonderful and spirited cooperation,” asserts Rev. Paul Douglas, president of the newly-formed Community Improvement Corp., here. The 5-week-old CIC, which has a similar charter and organizational structure as the CIC of Tuscarawas County, was formed to advance, encourage and promote the industrial, economic, commercial, cultural and civic development of the village. While talking with Rev. Douglas he stated “a lot has been taken out of the community in the past years without anything being added to compensate for this loss. “It is the purpose of the organization to stop the deterioration of the community and to promote growth and expansion and make the village a more desirable place in which to live,” he added. Rev. Douglas stated that several men in the community are to be commended on the fine leadership, spirited cooperation and progressive attitude that they have shown. The men he was speaking of in particular are the men known as the “Founding Fathers” of the organization: Glessner Lech- Spring is that time of year when everything turns green— grass, trees, and Christmas jewelry. ner, Donald Steineck, Craig Barnett Sr., William Battler, Carl Blasenhauer, Verlon Hankinson, Ira Pack, William Homan, Richard Butler, James Moore, Clifford Finley and ! Blaine Handy. At the present time there are 32 members. The objective is to attain 200 members. Present members are soliciting and encouraging new members, both individuals and businessmen, to purchase $100 memberships. Rev. Douglas pointed out that money is being used to lease land in order to entice new industry and to further the community in other aspects. Tuscarawas Valley High students have been asked to submit posters, mottos, etc., which will be judged and then used to See SEARCH, Page ll ;

  • Anson B. Cook
  • Barry Coldwater
  • Becky Tryon
  • Beulah Maurer
  • Carl Blasenhauer
  • Charles A. Eiler
  • Clifford Finley
  • Craig Barnett Sr.
  • Dale A. Short
  • Donald Steineck
  • Edward Mcrobie
  • Edward Miller
  • Emil Hodel
  • G. W. Lechner
  • Gene Endres
  • George Reedy
  • Glessner Lech
  • Harlan Spies
  • Harry Horner
  • Harry Moomaw
  • James Moore
  • James Stephenson
  • James York
  • John Doe
  • John F. Kennedy
  • Larry Osius
  • Lee Hankinson
  • Lloyd Hanlon
  • Lorin Gadd
  • Mary Snellenberger Eiler
  • Menno Beachy
  • Nelson A. Rockefeller
  • Patrolman Charles Henderson
  • Paul Douglas
  • Philip Doughten
  • Ralph Finley
  • Richard Baker
  • Richard Butler
  • Richard Musgrave
  • Robert S. Mcnamara
  • Rosa Eiler
  • Verlon Hankinson
  • William Battler
  • William F. Gunther
  • William Homan
  • William Saltier

Share Page

Publication: Dover Daily Reporter

Location: Dover, Ohio

Issue Date: June 4, 1964

RealCheck