Dover Daily Reporter, June 25, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter

June 25, 1964

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Thursday, June 25, 1964

Pages available: 64

Previous edition: Wednesday, June 24, 1964

Next edition: Friday, June 26, 1964

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Dover Daily ReporterAbout NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Dover Daily Reporter

Location: Dover, Ohio

Pages available: 204,152

Years available: 1917 - 1992

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Dover Daily Reporter, June 25, 1964

All text in the Dover Daily Reporter June 25, 1964, Page 1.

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - June 25, 1964, Dover, Ohio U.S. Postmaster's Visit Creates Beehive Of Activity In Dover Office A housewife preparing to on- pU hv rvffi/Uolc or»U TTKrirUic.. Tivoli ..rill    «f    Hfiinlfinol    RniMin    a    ,nf    TThrioncvillo    StaHiiim    Af    IO    r?av    af    10 a m    'George    Demis    will    be    master    vivo    whpn    fnrrpd    to    hail    out    ol plants. a i • , vt PrePariT1g to en- ed by officials and the Uhrichs-tertam her bridge club has nothing on the Dover Post Office. There’s been a lot of last-minute housecleaning and other activities there because the “big boss ’ is going to inspect the new addition and improvements in the older section of the building Friday afternoon. John A. Grounoski, Postmaster General, is scheduled to make the visitation at 2:30 as part of his participation in the Clay Week celebration. Native of Dunbar, Wis., and a specialist in economics, Grounoski is scheduled to arrive at the Schoenbrunn airport at 9 a m. tomorrow. He will be greet- There will be a noon luncheonistationed at Municipal Building, .at Uhrichsville Stadium. At IO day at IO a.m. Ville High band. He’ll then in-1 at Buckeye Hotel in Uhrichs-    he’ll give a talk at a gathering! Robert Heil will be toastmas-jof ceremonies for the program sped the Uhrichsville and Den-1 Ville and after visiting the Do-1 Grounoski speak at the Lf apl (HQ leaders at the Uhr- ter for the postmaster banquet, following the parade in which nison Post Offices before visit-jver Post Office he’ll make an Postmasters Day banquet at | ichsv^ille Elks Club and then to which will be attended by Missis bands will take p in rr til *\    C I I    IT    lr    r    r%    I    iMr-nnniinM    a    t    _____ T 'll- I I — JI    I J . DA I fT1.. n aa    ("* ma aa Mn    T /I n /■] ! th A    t)|\ P 4    n P 4    I?    *-»    I    I    AM    t b /I    TY A \ rr fur    U* 111 /I ** C    ITI    * * ILI I CC    O Vi IA ----  —    -    IO bands will take part. ing the Superior Clay, Evans j inspection of New Philadel- 4:30 at Tusco Grocers Inc. and the Postmasters Ball on the Peggy Emerson, “Miss Ohio.” J Clay and American Vitrified [phia’s. Then will come a TB then take part in the Clay Week I third floor. He is scheduled to Tom Hite will sing with Mrs. J lhe * ostmaster General, vi 10 chest X-ray at the mobile unitjparade and following activities (depart from the airport Satur-|james Baldwin as pianist. Atty, (was I of 3 in a crew of IO to sur-     ................. .......I, , ,     I.    ■■■■—■■.....   ■■...................I"".—.—WI..— .ll ——                   ■ “ ■    I—.-mnrmrr-rr-TT-,    J..    I.........-......  ■    in    ,v    -rn~r    ll     «    ''....... ~ ^ The Daily Reporter VOL. 60. KO. 295.    32    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Thursday, June 25, 1964 PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS vive when forced to bail out of a combat mission plane during World War II. taught economic subjects at the University of Maine from 1948 to 1950 and then was a research associate for the Federation of Tax administrators from 1952 to 1956. He later taught at Wayne State University in Detroit before joining the state government in Wisconsin and being named commissioner of taxation. He was appointed Postmaster General by the late President John F. Kennedy on Sept. 9 last year, replacing J. Edward Day, who resigned. Drivers Get Vandalism Warning This Is How St. John's Church Area Will Look With Addition Leads Lacking In Search For Missing CR Trio By MICHAEL SMITH found alive, PHILADELPHIA, Miss. (AP) —Federal and state officers renewed their intensive search at daybreak today for three missing civil rights workers and planned dragging operations in several bodies of waters in this east-central Mississippi area. As fear mounted that the three workers would not be Postmaster Appointments Not On Agenda Contrary to rumors, no postmaster appointments will be made in Tuscarawas County on the occasion of Postmaster Gen eral John Grounoski’s visit tomorrow. Examinations for vacancies in Stone Creek and Bolivar have not as yet been held, New Philadelphia Postmaster Matthew Gibson said. His office is responsible for the administration of such examinations and as yet no date has been set for them. Mrs. Arline McMillin is acting postmistress at Stone Creek and Mrs. Loretta King is the clerk in charge of the Bolivar Postoffice following the recent death of Ralph Kienzle. It was learned today that the County Democratic Committee had submitted the name of Bessie Peoples for the acting postmistress position in Bolivar. However, Gibson said he understood her age disqualified her in view of possible permanent appointment. Miss Peoples is Democratic precinct commit-teewroman in Bolivar and as such is a member of the Democratic Central Committee. Gibson explained that with a Democratic president in office the local Democratic Committee normally nominates postmasters. However, as Civil Service workers, they must qualify for the position through examination. highway patrol spokesman said sea re hers would check all buildings, out buildings and recent excavations. “There is still no indication, no definite leads for us to go on,” said Art Richardson, public' information officer for the Mississippi Highway Patrol. Grady Gilmore, public relations director for the patrol, said earlier: “It is hard to believe that three people could just be swallowed up without somebody hearing or seeing them.” The trio was last seen Sunday night. The charred hulk of the station wagon they used was found by E'BI agents in a swampy See CR TRIO, Page 6. Join In Welcome Mayor Robert Croniser of Uhrichsville today urged Twin City residents and others to be on hand to welcome Postmaster General Grounoski when he arrives Friday at the airport. “The enthusiasm with which we receive Mr. Grounoski and congressmen could have a far-reaching affect on our community’s future,” he said. St. John's Church Okays $225,000 Building Project Three Budgets Not Submitted County Commissioners still are waiting for 3 department budgets to be proposed for 1965 By law the budget proposals were to be submitted by June I to the commissioners as the proper county taxing authority. However, County Auditor Donald Kinsey had advised them that the budget could be deferred until June 20. The commissioners must receive the 3 remaining budgets before they can prepare the overall county budget for 1965. They are then bound by Ohio law to advertise a public hearing on the budget, IO days prior to the hearing itself. The date for the hearing can be no later than July 15. Here Saturday The Ohio Department of Health’s mobile X-ray unit will be in front of the Culligan Soft Water Service office on W. 3rd St. Saturday between the hours of 9 a.m. and noon and I and 4 p.m. Examinations are free. The unit is in New Philadelphia through Friday at the Municipal Building. Erection of a $225,000 church school addition on the north side of St. John’s United Church of Christ on N. Wooster Ave. was approved at a special congregational meeting last night. The former Baker and Dear-dorff properties, which are owned by the church, will be utilized for the 2-story, basementless structure. The 95 voting members attending the meeting also authorized a fund-raising campaign in October under the direction of Burrill Inc. of Kansas City, Mo. Construction is scheduled to begin next spring. Under study for 3 years, the proposed building will contain assembly and classrooms for 5 church school departments with a capacity of 460 pupils. It also will contain studies for the pastor and assistant, a lounge area, library and general office. Bruce Sackets president of the church and chairman for last night’s meeting, pointed out that the need for additional facilities for the 1,600-member congregation first became evident IO years ago. The former parsonage is used for general office work and a Bible School class while the Baker home, formerly occupied by the Early Funeral Home, also has been used for classes. At last night’s session, which See ST. JOHN’S, Page 6. A closer surveillance of night drivers in Dover will be made by police in wake of extreme vandalism last night, before and after midnight, Mayor C. Le-Moyne Luthy announced. E’ive acts of vandalism were reported, several occurring in the same neighborhood and within minutes of each other. In all but one case residents reported a car “roared away after the noise.” “We’re determined to stop this wanton destruction of property,” Mayor Luthy said. “There’ll be no leniency and those who are committing the vandalism should remember that any destruction amounting to $100 or more is considered a felony and violators are subject to imprisonment.” Mrs. Betty Everett of 130 W. 6th St. reported at 10:40 that a metal lawn chair was thrown through a picture window'. At 12:17 a m. Vince Petrolia of 120 Hemlock St. reported large stone was thrown through a $600 thermopane and seconds later, at the Byron (Bud) Ball residence at 124 Hemlock, front thermopane and a bed- Wins New Car John Barbee of 322 N. Broadway, New Philadelphia, is a happy man today. And why not? He has won a car in the Sohio Sweepstakes! Barbee says he will select a Tempest. And why not? He’s employed by Mart Sand Pontiac Inc. in Dover. 'Shot' Is Firecracker Larry Rapport of 622 Fair Ave. NW, told New Philadelphia police last night that someone had shot at one of his windows. Officers discovered someone had thrown a firecracker on the front porch. Water Line Contracted Dover Service Director H. S. Ream announced today the Board of Control yesterday awarded a contract for a IO inch water line from Crater Ave to Parkdale Dr. to John Spiker Cruiser Hits Wall    (of 1519 Crater Ave. His bid of . _    ..    ,    .    $3,195 was the only one submit- A Dover police car was slight. ,ed (or the 787.foot linc ly damaged Tuesday night when Capt. Ray Ries was backing from a parking place at the station and struck a stone wall. The driveway was narrowed recently when a fence was con- j to Dover police yesterday that struoted. Ries was avoiding the j someone had stolen tools from fence when he hit the wall. the shop. Tool Theft Reported Warther Auto Electric Inc. at 323 W. 4th St., Dover, reported j JUDGE FINLEY ISSUES STRONG CONDITIONS 2 Boys, Both 15, Get Probation In Auto Case County Juvenile Judge Ralph (since stealing an auto June 21 Finley, in a 2-hour court session in New Philadelphia, were plac-this morning, placed two 15- ed on 2-year probation and told year-old boys on probation for stealing an auto, heard preliminary testimony in a bastardy case, continued a hearing on 2 not to apply for operator’s licenses until that time expires. Other terms of probation included they be off the street by youths cited in an accident and IO p.m. during the summer and suspended the licenses of 3 oth-1 ers for speeding. Thomas V. Huff of 237 2nd St. SW, New Philadelphia, and Phillip S. Pittman of RD 2, Dover, held in the Detention Home at 9 during the winter, stay away from one another because they ‘are bad medicine for each other,” report to Juvenile Officer Harry Fisher each month and to show their school report cards to Finley every 6 weeks. Finley warned them they could have been sent to an industrial school at Lancaster, or, if they had been 16, he could have sentenced them to the Mansfield Reformatory. Concerning the report cards E'inley said: “You better have them (grades) up where they belong.” He also warned them not to violate their probation. See THEFT, Page 2. Concert Band Provides Initial Show Sunday The Dover Concert Band will present its first summer program of the season Sunday afternoon at 3 in the band shell at New Philadelphia Tuscora Park. Robert E. Lyon, Strasburg High director, will conduct. The program will feature several members of the group in ensemble offerings. A trumpet trio of Ron Vogel -gesang of Massillon, Bob Fil-gate of Kent and Art Goodnough of Massillon will perform the famous “Bugler’s Holiday” by Leroy Anderson. Lloyd Rmgley, music director at Tuscarawas High, Armand Houk, Dover See CONCERT, Page 2. room window were broken by the other door, stones while another stone went This morning Dave Henney of through a second bedroom win- 301 E. Slingluff Ave. found a dow screen.    200-pound statue in his front At 12:19 a piece of cement, yard had been knocked over on-weighing about 20 pounds and; to the sidewalk. taken trom a neighbor’s side-! Mayor Luthy, after a personal walk, was thrown against the inspection of most of the darn-front door of the Gail Domer age, conferred with police on home at 415 EL lith St. It broke action which will be taken in an the screen door and damaged effort to curb the vandalism. Johnson Wants Beef In Newest Saigon Mission Mineral City GIC Acquires Tract Option MINERAL CITY — Rev. Paul Douglas, president of the local Community Improvement Corp., today announced that it has taken a 90-day option to buy 4 acres in the Public Square area from the Markley estate. The CIO has under consideration not only industrial development but a 12-month day school, business and professional quarters, including offices for a physician, and other facilities. Officials of the CIC in the last several weeks have conferred with state development officials,1 Obituaries Bv JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON (AP) — President Johnson has passed the word to aides that along with the assignment of his new top command team to South Viet Nam, he wants the whole U.S. mission in Saigon beefed up as much as possible. In taking a new look at the Southeast Asian crisis because of the resignation of Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge, Johnson is said to have determined that the time has come for the Unit cd States to make a major ef fort, as some officials phrase it “to turn the war around.” Some top authorities believe the firm leadership of south Vietnamese president, Maj. Gen Nguyen Khanh, is beginning to show results, that improver U.S. techniques in training South Vietnamese forces is also showing results and that the ill effects in disorder and damaged Oil Firm Obtains Rest Of Land For New Philo Station E’inal steps for clearing the site of the new Ashland Oil service station at El. High Ave. and E’ront St. in New Philadelphia have been taken with purchase of the Emmett E. Blind property. An Ashland Oil spokesman said today dismantling of the Blind residence will begin promptly. The old service station and another residence were rased the last week in March. Construction work on the new station had berm delayed until the acquisition of the Blind property. Robert Rowe, Ashland district representative, earlier indicated the new station, which includes 3 service bays, would be in operation by mid-summer. ON THE INSIDE Around The World ............ fi Dear Abby ................... 29 Dr. Alvarez ............   31 Dr. Crane .................... 31 Goren On Bridge ............ 31 Hospital News ................ 6 County Chamber of Commerce leaders and others in their efforts to initiate a progressive program for Mineral City. Sports .................. 17    &    la Television .................... 25 Women’s Pages ...... 13-14-15 Your Horoscope .............. 31 morale of the political upheavals of last fall and winter are beginning to be overcome. President Johnson, it is understood, had expected that Lodge, the kingpin of the U.S. organization and effort in South Viet Nam, would remain on the job until August. But Lodge decided for what he has called purely personal reasons that he had to leave almost at once. He said he wanted to help Pennsylvania Gov. William W. Scranton in his effort to win the COP presidential nomination. Johnson announced Tuesday the acceptance of the resignation which Lodge submitted last Fri-day. At the same lime, and according to a principle that had previously been adopted that there should be no gap between Lodge and his successor, Johnson announced an unprecedented combination of talents and experience would be sent into the U S. Embassy at Saigon— with Gen. Maxwell IX Taylor, leaving the chairmanship of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, to become ambassador, and Deputy Undersecretary of State U. Alexis Johnson to become deputy ambassador. Already on the scene was Lt. Gen. William C. Westmoreland, who a few days earlier had taken over as chief of U.S. mil- See JOHNSON, Page 6. Weathervane YESTERDAY High 81    Ixiw    49 THE WEATHER ELSEWHERE High LowPr. Albuquerque, clear 88    61    .. Chicago, clear  85    62    .. Cleveland, cloudy .. 78    51    ,, Los Angeles, cloudy 78    58 81 77 83 64 79 49 82 62 73 56 91 67 Miami, cloudy New York, clear Pittsburgh, clear .. St. Louis, clear ... San E’ran., clear .. Washington, clear . TODAY 7 a m ••..... RAINFALL Last 24 hours None TOMORROW Sunset .....   8:02 High 85    Low 60 Forecast: Fair and warmer .01 34 55 JAMES EILER LOSES PERMIT FOR YEAR RED CROSS OFFICERS. Re elected at last night's annual dinner meeting of Tuscarawas County Chapter of American Red Cross were: SEATED— Mrs. James Sullivan (left), secretary, and Robert Maus, chairman; STANDING—James Lindon (left), and Mrs. William Hudson, vice chairmen. Speaker for the dinner in Gnadenhutten Moravian Church was Dr. I. F. Nikishin of Canton, who related his experiences of a 1962 visit to his native Russia. He stressed the rigid controls of the Russian government and pointed out that Americans cannot get a true picture of the situation there. Other officers include Guido Viviello, second vice president, and Tim Bichsel, treasurer. Mrs. William Steis, who is moving from the area, resigned as volunteer chairman. Among the 75 in attendance Doris Harper of Alexandria, Va., a Red Cross field representative. Dover Youth Gets Probation In Fatality James J. Eiler, 18, of 327 W. 9th St., Dover, was placed on probation for 3 years in connection with the traffic death of Eldward C. Peacock, 77, veteran New Philadelphia taxi driver, on E’eb. 24. arose, I think, because of a mistake of a misjudgment.” Euler’s car had struck Peacock about 8:55 a.m. last Dec. 7 as the latter crossed the intersection of W. 3rd and Tuscarawas Ave. Police cited the Euler, who had been indicted I Dover youth for failure to yield secretly by the April Grand Jury, pleaded guilty to a manslaughter charge on June 15 after an innocent plea on May 8. Prosecutor Harlan Spies today told Common Pleas Judge J. II, Larnneck, “This accident the right-of-way to a pedestrian. When Peacock died in February, the case was presented to the Grand Jury. Atty. Joseph Streb, counsel for Filer, also insisted: “This was a true accident. It could have happened to anyone.” He suggested that had Peacock been a younger person his injuries might not have been so serious. Larnneck also agreed that Peacock, as an elderly man, may not have been so alert. “I don’t believe that (penitentiary sentence) would do you any good,” the judge told Eiler. Noting that no prior convicts YUI m Faf* ti. ;

RealCheck