Dover Daily Reporter, June 27, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter

June 27, 1964

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Issue date: Saturday, June 27, 1964

Pages available: 80

Previous edition: Friday, June 26, 1964

Next edition: Monday, June 29, 1964

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Publication name: Dover Daily Reporter

Location: Dover, Ohio

Pages available: 204,152

Years available: 1917 - 1992

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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - June 27, 1964, Dover, Ohio The Daily Reporter VOL. 60. NO. 297. 40 PAGES.    Dover-New    Philadelphia,    Ohio,    Saturday,    June    27,    1964    7 CENTS _ ^ Postmaster Busy' In County beauty and seeurity. Where once there was waste, erosion and destruction, there are now dams, lakes and forests. Here, in a region covering a fifth of the State of Ohio, man has won an impressive victory over the wild forces of nature and in so doing, has provided himself with facilities for his own enjoyment. It is truly an impressive accomplishment.” Gronouski — the first member of President Johnson’s cabinet to visit the county — wasted little time in making ‘‘political hay” for his chief. “It is proof beyond doubt that mankind can do much to control his destiny. ‘‘And today, because we have learned much from projects such as this, a blueprint is being drawn in Washington that will enable our entire nation to fetter control its destiny. “We are on the threshold of an exciting new era that will note the transformation of an adequate civilization for many into a Great Society for all. “As a nation we have already accomplished much during our brief history. The test we now face is whether we will build on these accomplishments toward the Great Society, or whether we will remain satisfied and allow ourselves to stagnate. “As President Johnson said only last month, ‘the Great Society is not a safe harbor, a resting place, a final objective, a finished work. It is a challenge constantly renewed, beckoning us toward a destiny where the meaning of our lives matches the marvelous products of our labor.* “Today fully 2 million of our citizens are being deprived of freedom because of their color. We must build toward an Amer- See POSTMASTER, Page 32 em m m—mmm mmmm ON THE INSIDE ms im % mmmmm mmm i Around The World .......... 33 Goren On Bridge ............ 3 Hospital News ...........  14 Obituaries .................. 27 Television ..........  17    to    21 Sports .................. 28    to    32 Women’s Pages .......... 8    &    9 Baker To Be Honored James Baker, county school music supervisor who has tendered his resignation as choir director of First Methodist Church in New Philadelphia, will be honored by the choir and music committee at an appreciation banquet Monday night qnd by the congregation during July 5 services. Baker has held the position 23 years. Nine-year-old Bobby Allen Strimbu of 317 Front St. SW, New Philadelphia, died shortly after being admitted to Union Hospital yesterday afternoon, apparently from a head injury suffered when he dove into the shallow end of Tuscora Park pool. The youth, who had been swimming earlier, was pulled from approximately 29 inches of water by lifeguard Jamie Mc-Garry of New Philadelphia. The victim was a son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles (Emma) Strimbu and would have been a 5th Grader at Sacred Heart School in the fall. It was McGarry’s first day on duty. Coroner Philip Doughten reported an autopsy showed the lad suffered a severe hemorrhage at the base of the brain. There was no fracture. “He apparently hit his head on the bottom,” Doughten said. “He wasn’t submerged very long and death apparently was caused by the injury.” An official ruling has not been made. Firemen called to the pool at 1:25 p m. administered oxygen until he was taken to the hospital in a Kaserman-Naylor ambulance. McGarry, according to firemen, had given artificial res-spiration until they arrived. The victim was a member of See INJURY, Page 14 By Pete Groh Daily Reporter Staff Writer Postmaster General John A. Gronouski departed this morning by plane following a whirlwind 24 hours of speech-making, handshaking, postal inspections and picture-taking in Tuscarawas County. The mail chief, the No. I guest Theft Attempt Denied By Trio at Clay Week activities and a tribute dinner for Ohio postmasters, planned to fly to Pittsburgh and then on to New Britain, Wallingford and Cheshire, Conn. At the latter city he will give the principal address tonight when Cong. Bernard Gra-bowski is honored at a dinner by 300 friends. ★ Gronouski’s county visit included tours of the Dover and New Philadelphia postal facilities. a noon luncheon, the tribute dinner, an address to the Clay Week crowd following the annual parade, and a dance in his honor. He told an estimated 500 persons in Uhrichsville stadium last ★ night that “I have been impressed with your ceremony here today—and equally impressed with the beauty of your countryside. “Flying in this morning. I had an opportunity to see the vast panorama of your wondrous Muskingum Watershed. Where once there was land ravaged by periodic floods, there is now ★ Three men, arrested by New Philadelphia police early Friday morning following a stakeout at Walton’s Auto Parts Co., pleaded innocent at arraignment this morning in Central District County Court. Charged with grand larceny in connection with the theft attempt are W'illiam E. Brehm, 18. his brother, Walter, 20. both of RD I, Uhrichsville (Newport), and Jerry W. Merry man, 4, a transient, formerly of Canton. Judge Clarence Ferrell held the trio to the Grand Jury and ordered them to County Jail in lieu of $1,000 bond each. The larceny counts were filed by Lewis Walton of the auto parts firm, who is expected to file delinquency charges in Juvenile Court against a 17-year-old Uhrichsville boy, who allegedly has admitted his part in the theft. Seventeen radiators and other equipment were taken over the junkyard fence, police said. Police Chief Louis Clark said Merryman and William Brehm have given a full statement in the case. Postmaster Cliff Hagloch extends a welcome to U. S. Postmaster John A. Gronouski as the chief arrived Friday afternoon at the “new" Dover Post Office on one of his many stops in the area as part of his participation in Clay Week activities. On hand to help in the welcome is John D. Thomas superintendent of mails. The pipe-smoking, genial “boss" expressed satisfaction with the nearly-completed facility and called to a number of postal workers to pose with him for various pictures. SWIMMER PULLED FROM TUSCORA POOL Head Injury Fatal To Phila Boy, 9 New Executive Heads Selected For Goshen, Salem-Washington Richard Lutluie Richard C. Latture of Middlefield, O., and Edward E. Brook-over of Garrettsville, have been named executive heads at Goshen and Salem * Washington Locals. Both will assume duties Aug. I. Latture replaces R. Jay Me-Iick, who resigned to pursue studies for a doctor’s degree, and Brookover succeeds Clifton McMahon, recently selected as high scool supervisor in the Tuscarawas County system. Latture4 a 1948 graduate of Akron South High, received a bachelor of science degree in I usiness Administration in 1952 and a master’s degree in School Administration in 1959, both at Kent State University, He is DAY BRIGHTENER Most old timers yearn for yard furniture you can get up out of. currently enrolled in post graduate studies at Western Reserve University. Following military service in Korea from 1952 to 1954, Latture began teaching in 1957 in the elementary field at Akron’s Highland Park School. He was principal at Gustavus Elementary School in Middlefield in 1960 and at Cardinal Junior High there in 1962. Married, Latture is the father of 4 children. Brookover, also the father of See EXECUTIVES, Page 12 Edward Brookover ;

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