Dover Daily Reporter, June 23, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter

June 23, 1964

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Issue date: Tuesday, June 23, 1964

Pages available: 40

Previous edition: Monday, June 22, 1964

Next edition: Wednesday, June 24, 1964

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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - June 23, 1964, Dover, Ohio Wm-mM United Community Recreation Expansion Recommen “Supervised recreation has come a long way in the 60 years it has been in existence but no community can take another 50 years in establishing facilities to accommodate its population explosion and the increasing amount of leisure time people i Ohio, Indiana and Michigan for I New Philadelphia city, recrea-1 reation director, will enjoy.”    |    the National Recreation Assn.,jtion, school and ministerial rep- That appeal for immediatej when he addressed Dover Ki-1resentatives to discuss play*! “Communities community action, on a united; wanians at their weekly dinner J ground programs in the 2 cities, the population. basis, was sounded last night j last night in Helmkamp’s. j His talk followed an inspection forecasts, will double within 15-by David Langkammer of To* Yesterday afternoon Lang- j of Dover facilities in company ,20 years and therefore they ledo, a district supervisor inlkammer met with Dover and with Dale Swinderman, city rec- should start to do something im- ! mediately in respect to provid-|also must coordinate all activ-iing ample recreation for resi- lilies involving schools, church-must realize dents, young and old,” Lang- es. Boy Scouts, Girl Scouts, according to kammer told the Kiwanians. jYMCA, city recreation depart-“No individuals nor organizations can go it alone in this respect. There must be unity. You and similar organza- ments tions. “Improvement not only must be made in what you now have along this line but every culture, skill, leadership and financial method must be utilized in planning for what is ahead. “Today people have more and See RECREATION, Page ll The Reporter Prints More Want Ads Than Any Other County Paper The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION VOL 60. NO. 293.    20    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Tuesday, June 23, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Familiet PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS Phila Okays Morrison For Council Seat Principal business of New Philadelphia City Council in a 30-minute meeting last night was approval of a new councilman-at-large and purchase of a used Gradall for city service. Ray Morrison of 236 6th St. NE got a unanimous vote when Councilman William Hicks nominated him to fill the unexpired term of Frank McIntosh, who tendered his resignation May 26. Morrison, a local barber and long-standing Republican party worker, will be sworn into office by Mayor Joe Pritz prior to Council’s July 13 session. McIntosh, who was re-elected last November, made his resignation effective June 30. Discussion of an emergency ordinance to advertise for and purchase the used Gradall was highlighted by Councilman Ted Ricker’s lone efforts to have the matter tabled for further study by his finance committee and city solicitor. Mayor Pritz told Council the used machine, costing between $5,000 and $6,000, would help solve much of the flooding problem in the Beaver Dam area and expedite work on city sewer and water lines, especially in emergencies. Ricker objected to making the purchase on an emergency basis because the matter had not previously been brought before Council and there might be a question of paying for the ma-. chine in equal shares from the unappropriated funds of the Water, Sewer and Street Departments (as the ordinance directed) SWEDISH POLICE NP KHRU KIDNAP PLOT RECREATION OFFICIALS. Allen Viegel (left), William Kidd and C. Dale Swinderman, recreation directors at New Philadelphia and Dover, respectively, huddle with David Langkammer of Toledo, National Recreation Assn. representative who discussed recreation needs with several groups in the area Monday. Viegel is chairman of the Dover Recreation Board. (See United Community Effort . . . above). July Hearing Set On Area Road Projects Proposed Rezoning Legality Attacked Legal procedures in the move posed to be reclassified. to rezone 7 lots on Union Ave. Dr. Lowell Bower,” Atty. from R-2 lo R4 residential das- Patrick ,.said’ “who has ™ado ...    ..    the applications, is not a legal sification was attacked Monday property owner.” night by Atty. James Patrick A proposed location for Inter- TOCtmffloeatron oTu.S^ Route duri"8 a Publlc hcarinS ln Cou"-i ,The New Philadelphia lawyer 36 and State Route 16 east of cd Chambers.    also attacked the manner rn Ricker said he also under-1 Newcomerstown wdl be dismiss- At<y.    representmg    which he applications had been ed al a public hearing    Tues-    Edward,    Fmle-V "f 223 Un»"    submitted, pointing out that the day July 7    at IO a rn in West    ^ve- ana    otdiers objecting to the    initial application was received Elementary    School' at    New-    reclassification, said the hearing    almost 2 weeks after the new comerstown    was    e accord,n£ to    zoning ordinance was voted into See PHILA COUNCIL, Page 6 Weathervane YESTERDAY High 86    Low    67 THE WEATHER ELSEWHERE ^ . .    _    .    .    provisions of the recently-enact- Division ll Deputy Director ed ncw zonj ordinance. Earl W. Nelson will conduct the He cUed Ar(ic|e 12 Sedion 2 meeting which is to hear state-1    wherejn appUcations for any ments for and against he pro-    change of district boundaries or posed locations.    j clarification of property shall Involved will be a change in    be verified by at least one of **    t ii it    ASsnriiTin    the previously-established align-    the owners or leasees of the By    I HL    AoMJCIAI LII FKLJ>!> ment Gf interstate 77 from its    property within the area pro- High Low Pr. proposed crossing of the Tus- - carawas River at Brownings effect. In his 20-minute delivery, Atty. Patrick also pointed out the increased safety hazards for approximately 130 children who cross Union Ave. 4 times daily. He added that he felt there See REZONING, Page ll Albuquerque, clear 84 55 Chicago, clear ..... 92 69 J Los Angeles, cloudy 74 59 Miami, cloudy...... 86 77 New York, cloudy .. 84 65 . St. Louis, clear..... 93 70 San Fran., clear ... 81 60 Washington, cloudy 92 70 TODAY 7 a m. • • • 69 TOMORROW Sunrise ........... 4:55 Sunset ............ • • • 8:01 High 80 Low' 65 .12 location was set in a hearing Nov. 8 196i. The new line will be to the east and will be 3.8 See ROAD, Page 2 Top Officials, Non-Teachers Get Phila School Pay Hikes Forecast: Cloudy and cooler With showers tonight. -pf    '■    -    -    •) ON THE INSIDE mm Around The    World .....   6 Dear Abby .................... 17 Dr. Alvarez    .................. 17 Dr. Crane .................... 19 Goren On Bridge ............ 17 Horoscope .................... 17 Obituaries .................... 2 Sports  .............. 13    k    14 Television .................... 151 Women’s Pages .......... 8    &    91 The New Philadelphia Board of Education last night gave approval to salary boosts for ad-I mimstrators and non-certified personnel and reversed a previous decision regarding the opening date of the 1964-65 school year. The increase for non-certified employes came after representatives of the employes’ organization accepted the board’s recommendation. The accep-| tance resolved differences which cropped up last month when the borad said it felt it was unable to meet the employes’ requests. Raises approved last night were: $250 per year for custodians, secretaries and other office personnel: $160 for bus Robert Stonecipher, custodian at Tuscarawas Avenue School, was spokesman for the non-certified employes who were also represented by 3 other members. After first stating they could not accept the board’s pay schedule, the employes met in private session and then announced the increases were acceptable to them. The lengthy discussion prior to the decision revolved around $20 each for 5 bus drivers and $150 for the secretary. Stonecipher said the employes had already come down from original requests of $300 across-the-board increases. Werner stated the board had Lodge Resigns U.S. Position In Viet Nam WASHINGTON (AP) -Henry Cabot Lodge has resigned as ambassador to South Viet Nam and will be succeeded by Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor, President Johnson announced today. Johnson also told a news conference that U. Alexis Johnson, presently an assistant secretary of state and a veteran foreign service career officer will become deputy ambassador, a new post. Taylor, new chairman of the joint chiefs of staff will be succeeded in that post by Gen. Earle G. Wheeler, now Army chief of staff. Johnson said Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara has not yet recommended a successor to Wheeler in the top Army post. In addition to announcing the big changes in South Viet Nam and the Pentagon. Johnson told the reporters: —The United States and the Soviet Union have entered into an agreement for scientific cooperation on methods of desalting sea water. He expressed the hope that this could lead to important developments in this field. Lodge’s letter of resignation was dated June 19 and Johnson’s letter of acceptance with regret was dated today. Lodge said he was resigning “entirely for personal reasons” and the tone of his letter indicated no policy disagreements was involved. Johnson said the country had been fortunate to have had Lodge’s dedicated service in the delicate South Viet Nam post. And, he said, he was fortunate in getting Taylor and Johnson to go to Viet Nam Replying to questions, the Debra Edwards flashes a winning smile following her selection last night as "Little Miss Clayland" during Clay Week festivities in the Twin Cities. ★ ★ Debra Edwards Named Little Miss Clayland' Paper Claims Arrested Man Outlined Plan By JOHN O. KOEHLER STOCKHOLM, Sweden (AP) —Swedish police have smashed a plot to kidnap Soviet Premier Khrushchev and hold him hostage for the release of political prisoners behind the Iron Curtain. Police confirmed that at least one man, described only as a 30-year-old foreigner, was arrested Monday near Haga Castle, where the Soviet leader is staying during his five - day state visit. The man reportedly confessed that he and several other men had planned to smash their way through the castle gates in a truck. The newspaper Aftonbladet, which has close connections with the Swedish government, said the man in custody was a Hungarian. Police declined to confirm this. There also was speculation that the plot was hatched by members of the Ustashi. a fanatic Croatian anti-Communist or- See KIDNAP, Page 15 Trial Granted In Driving Case UHRICHSVILLE - Twelve-year-old Debra Ann Edwards was crowned “Little Miss Clayland” here last night—the first Thomas Moore, 46, of RD I, annual Miss ( lavland pageant port Washington, has requested a jury trial in Central District President said he did not know Elmer Edwards of RI) 2, Uhr-Lodge’s future plans, but that I ichsville, Debra received a $50 See LODGE, Page 6 drivers, and an additional $150 attempted to apportion the mon- Bill Gordon ★ for one secretary with 12 years experience TV'S BILL GORDON IN GUEST ROLE Community Croups To Seek Special Scholarship Funds Jill Gordon, popular Cleve-id radio and television per-lality, the Dover Jaycees and ycee Wives, and the newly-janized Community Players I combine efforts to launch a reign Exchange Student-“Dol-s for Scholars” program in ver next month. Gordon will make his first >Iic appearance in a dramatic as the leading characin George M. Cohan’s old-hioned melodrama, “The vern,” which will be given consecutive Saturday nights Dover High Auditorium on V 25 and Aug. I. The production, which will include local performers in supporting roles, will be under the direction of Mrs. M. Paul (Rachel) Redinger of Dover and Robert Liberatore of New Philadelphia. Proceeds will go into a fund to support 2 programs—a 1965-66 scholarship fund and a foreign exchange student at Dover High. Best known for his appearances as co-host of Channel 5’s “One O’Clock Club’’ which enjoyed 6 years of oopulanty as one of the top daytime shows on Cleveland television, Gordon currently conducts his own nightly radio program on WERE and will resume his popular “Apartment 13” show on that station in October. Gordon won the Cleveland AFTRA award as “best TV performer” during his stint on the “One O’Clock Club.” He has won similar awards for his radio shows. A native of Memphis, Tenn., Gordon is familiar with the Dover area, having spent some of his World War II naval training at the College of Wooster. He later served aboard the Air-See FUNDS, Page ll Store Thief Obtains $699 Theft of $699 from Norman’s Store at 130 E. High Ave. last: night is under investigation by1 New Philadelphia police. Owner Norman Lerenman said he left the store about 6:20! for supper and when he returned the money was missing I and the front door unlocked. A Saturday night in Dennison High auditorium.    .    _    _ “I’m just tickled,’* the young I bounty Court on charges of miss said    following her crown- driving while under the m- time    such an event has    beefing. She    had played a piano fluence of alcohol and reckless held    during 15 annual    Clay    rendition of the recently-popular; operation Week celebrations.    hit “Alley Cat” during the tai- . .    „     . The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. ent portion of the judging.    i X?8* ('la'*emje *(‘r g dnt“ 1    J    *    ed the jury trial yesterday on a ,    ,    •    ,    . i , motion filed by Atty. Clair Iloff- I he brown-haired girl, who    M ... +„ U.S. Savings Bund and a ster- says she hopes to enter the real ,n„n    *    s0    '    . ling silver charm bracelet. I “Miss Clayland” pageant when N ou i h*?^    nj !! Miss Edwards and her    court    she is old    enough, has boon Ink ^W. PhdadelPhla P?1 “man -the    other 4 contestants    enter-    mg piano    lesson 5 years.    106011 R>an' had re,usod to take ed—will ride in covertibles Fri- “I was pretty nervous I day night during the annual pa- guess,” she said, referring to rude and will be presented dur- appearing before nearly 400 peo-| N'pJ]|,S m, ing intermission of the eighth S<*e GLAY WERK, Page ll a hlood-alcohol test but was examined by a physician on police Ohio GOP To Ignore Barry On First Call ey fairly, pointing out that teachers had received only $300 of the $500 they had requested, and the board had already exceeded its proposed salary budget. Regarding the 'bus drivers, he said the $160 increase would place the drivers’ pay in the top 15 per cent of those in the county. Supt. Leon Force also remind-See HIKES, Page 2 By REED SMI ITI    Jess,’’    Ash    brook    said    after    his Associated Press Writer forecast of at least 35 for the COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) J senator, salesman was waiting inside for Ohio Republican delegates have “We are satisfied with the him, Lerenman said.    |    agreed    unanimously    to    pass up setup,” Ash brook told newsmen. The man was charged after police found him driving on Commercial Ave. SW after previously telling him to park the car until he “sobered up.** According to Ryan, Moore ran a red light and went left of center. He is free on bond. Lerenman told officers noth-Sen. Barry Goldwater’s fisting else was taken and that ballot nomination bid at the San .several checks were not dis-; Kfiincisco convention. turbed. The money was in a Congressman John Ashbrook cash box. Police obtained several fingerprints for checking. “We are satisfied with the vote We are happy.” Delegates also moved Stale Chairman Ray C. Bliss a step predicted after the caucus deers-. (’b,s<*r consideration for na-ion here Monday that the Ariz- tional chairman by picking him Dover Postman's Vehicle Is Stolen Dover police are continuing investigation of a stolen car report received yesterday afternoon at 1:30 from Lawrence Atkinson of 122 E. 2nd St. Adkinson said his maroon 1962 Plymouth station wagon was taken about 1:15 while parked at the rear of the post office. A mail carrier, he had gone into the {Kist office to check out for the day. Still In Effect! The caucus decided to cast Ohio’s 58 first-ballot votes for “favorite son” Gov. James A. Dover Mayor C. LeMoyne Rhodes, thereby averting a po s -j Luthy announced today that he j sible Goldwater-Scranton split, had been instructed by Safety Former U.S. Sen. John W. | Director William R. Sweitzer Bricker, named chairman of the; Ona senator will get about half to succeed Congressman uiar-of Ohio’s 58 votes on the second ,jnc‘(* Brown as Ohio Repub-ballot “if there is one”.    jlican    national    Committeeman. National Chairman William Accelerator Sticks, Auto Hits Freight Janet F. Wilson, 31, of Mineral City escaped serious injury last night at the B & O Railroad crossing on W. 3rd St., when the auto she was driving jumped into the side of a moving freight train. Police reported that she had stopped for the train when the gas pedal on her car stuck. She reportedly took her foot off the i- , .    j j i * i    *    brake pedal to release the gas to enforce the “no parking” Ohio delegation, said delegates | out a bathing suit and wanting and her car jumped forward, signs on W. 5th and 6th St. W1U be free on subsequent bal- to Tx* in style but unable to find striking the train broadside. It between Walnut and Tuscara- lots to vote for Coldwater, Penn- the new topless version in local was heavily damaged. was Ave.    Sylvania    Gov. William W. stores, is rushing things a bit? Police also investigated a The mayor slatted that t h e Scranton or others.    g    4th    St.    woman    reported    slight accident yesterday on St. signs are there to prevent park- Ashbrook, an early Goldwater to Dover police this morning Clair St. ing during school days and hacker, estimated the senator that when she went outside she An auto driven by Catherine that since there are several would get 32 to 35 Ohio \otes found that, during the night, L. York. 21, of 392 St. Clair St., hundred students attending sum-j with 26 to 23 going elsewhere, someone had snipped the bot-! hacked into the front of one own-mer school the “no parking” J “presumably to Scranton.    tom half off her bathing suit, ed by Paul V. Baker, 63, of 311 zone will be enforced between “I know of IS who are going leaving the top half firmly at W. 21*1 St.. Dover. No citations 8 am. and 4 p.m.    to    vote    for Goldwater regard-1 bached to the clothc^iiuui    were issued. See OHIO, Page 2 Snip    Of The Times? Is it possible someone, with- ;

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