Dover Daily Reporter, July 1, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter

July 01, 1964

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Issue date: Wednesday, July 1, 1964

Pages available: 60

Previous edition: Tuesday, June 30, 1964

Next edition: Thursday, July 2, 1964

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Publication name: Dover Daily Reporter

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

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - July 1, 1964, Dover, Ohio Grants Proposed To Secure Collegians For County Mental Health Work The Citizens Committee of the newly-formed Tuscarawas County Comprehensive Mental Health Planning Study Group met yesterday afternoon in Union Hospital with Chairman Mrs. J. 0. Carlson of RD 3, Dover, appointing a subcommit- Better Photography ... A Mark Of Reporter Quality VOL. 60. NO. 300. 30 PAGES. ; tee for the purpose of obtaining college students to take part in the program. I The subcommittee will contact area college students who J will soon graduate and will try to secure grant-in-aids for these students for the purpose of tak- : ing graduate courses in fields of mental health. In return the I students will agree to work in Tuscarawas County after they have completed their courses.; It was also pointed out that it was not necessary to be a (recent graduate in order to take; part in the program. Those appointed to the com-1 mittee were: Mrs. Glenn Jentesj and Mrs. Tom McCullough of Dover and Mrs. Jack Rickel and Mrs. Larry Henderson of New Philadelphia. Mrs. Carlson appointed the committee after it was recom-juate students and to contact mended by Robert E. Psenka of universities in Ohio in an at-Youngstown, regional planning tempt to set up scholarships, consultant in charge of the guid-1 He noted that there are many ancc of the local group.    such scholarships available at Psenka stated that it will be universities in Ohio. the job of the subcommittee to I Mrs. Carlson also appointed locate these prospective grad-12 other committees, one for the purpose of meeting wich hospital officials and finding out what kind of facilities could be made available for mental health patients and the other to the possible In other action taken at the meeting Mrs. Carlson appoint* make a survey of resources for a menta program in the county. cd Rev. Dorren Carey of Gnadenhutten as secretary and announced that the next meeting would be held in approximately one month, at which time the health;3 committees will give reports 'on their progress. The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION # X * Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Wednesday, July 1, 1964 V;—o Serving Over 11,000 Families PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS 20 On Oil Rig Feared Lost At Sea Bv LOUS MILLINER MORGAN CITY. La. (AP)-A •hallow pocket of gas puffed into a giant blowtorch, touching off the worst disaster in the history of offshore oil drilling Tuesday, leaving 20 men feared dead “There was fire everywhere,” Raid L. C. Franks, one of the 25 survivors. “If hell is any Worse. I don’t want to go there.” The terrific predawn explosion and fire collapsed the C. P. Baker, a $6-million floating oil rig and sent it plunging 180 feet to the bottom of the Gulf of Mexico Two bocies were recovered. An intensive search found no trace of 18 men. The 18 “are probably still aboard the Baker at the bottom." «aid Jack Bates of Reading and Bates Offshore Drilling Co., owner of the giant rig— actually two 360-foot huiN with a derrick mounted between them. The rig had moved to its new drilling spot 72 miles off the Louisiana coast southwest of this fishing town last Sunday Half of the 43 persons aboard were asleep when the drilling crew encountered a shallow-pocket of gas under high pressure at 680 feet. Two others were in a service barge tied up alongside the rig The gas engulfed the giant apparatus aud a stray spark touched off the explosion and fire The dead men were identified as Don Pemars of Bayou Vista, La ; and Ernest J Schadier of Lake Charles, La. The missing men were from Louisiana and Mississippi and the survivors from Louisiana. Texas, Arkansas and Alabama. MANILA REPORTS INDICATE WORST STORM EVER ’Winnie Casualty List Growing By HENRY HARTZENBUSCH    44 dead although the Red Cross    electric power and water 36    The Manila International Air-    spokesman said there wrere no MANILA (AP) — Casualty    listed only ll fatalities. The Red    hours after the typhoon roared    Por^ reopened to traffic after a! casualties. Aircraft w;ere either figures from Typhoon Winnie Cross reported 275 injured andi- .    p    ;r    r    lth    36-hour suspension.    (lashed securely or flown to saf- soared today as reports of death 376.897 homeless in cities and    ‘    ‘    The    typhoon    passed    south of cr areas. and destruction from one of the provinces of central Luzon Is- UP *°    miles an hour Monday    ^ ^    {j.S. Clark    Air Force The Manila Weather Bureau worst storms ever to smash land hit by the typhoon.    night    Base 45 miles north    of Manila sa’d the typhoon, still packing through Manila started trickling Manila declared a state of Public transportation was re- ’    '    ,    ’    ,    ,....., in from stricken areas.    calamity and began clearing    stored this morning. City streets;Hvit hit the U.S. Navy s Sang-    J * mi G "in > vvas< c ur 1 2 The Philippine News Service    rubble and debris. The city of    were choked with cars and    ley Point Air Station across the    across the South China Sea and local newspapers reported twm million still was without i buses.    bay from Manila.    A Navy (toward the Chinese mainland. GOOD NEWS FOR GOLDWATER. Sen. Barry Coldwater and Gov. William Scranton go out after the key Illinois GOp delegation and Coldwater (bottom, center) said he was “very pleased " over a poll giving him 48 of the state's 58 delegate votes. Coldwater is flanked by Sen. Everett Dirk-sen (right) and Charles Percy, gubernatorai candidate. Gov. Scranton was surrounded by supporters stop) when he visited Chicago's Loop. (See stories on Page 3). WANTS SEATS ON BOARD New Residents Must File For Voting Ballots County Board of Elections office has been instructed to transmit to the Secretary of State a list of all new residents who will cast presidential ballots in the coming election. By new legislation, new resi- Dennison Appeal Due In Water Case Dennison’s Board of Trustees representing the trustees, said Congress Salary Fight Expected Bv JOE HALL    ;    the Senate should be able to do WASHINGTON (AP) — Op- so w-ithout difficulty. Only one-ponents of a proposed $7,500 third of the senators must face salary increase for members of the voters this fall. Congress promised a floor fight The bill covers about 1.7 mil-today as the Senate opened lion classified, civil service and floor debate on a $564 - million postal workers and also all fed-federal pay hike bill.    eral executives and U.S. judges Sponsors of the legislation as well as senators and repre-said they were confident they sedatives. could beat off any major President Johnson has been amendments, including those pushing hard for prompt action aimed at the congressional on the measure, asserting the boost.    executive raises are essential to They said that if the House retain key personnel in his ad-could go along with this , in- ministration, crease, when all of its members Senate Republican Leader Ev-are up for election this year, erett M. Dirksen of Illinois told a reporter he would like to see I Airman Dead, 4 Missing As Planes Collide Town Almost Normal' to AVALON, Santa Catalina Island. Calif (AP)—One naval reservist is dead and four others are missing after collision of submarine-tracking the bill amended to give a $10.-000 raise to members of Congress, the same as that which would be granted Cabinet members. He conceded that the chances for this seemed to be slim. Congressmen are now paid $22,500 annually. Sens. William Proxmire, D - See CONGRESS, Page 2 By PHIL ORAMOUS President Johnson. PHILADELPHIA, Miss. (AP)! The trio—part of a task force —This little town—cast into na-1 working on a summer-long Notional prominence IO days ago gro voter registration campaign by the baffling disappearance of in this racially troubled state-three civil rights workers—is a1- were last seen the night of June most back to normal.    21 after posting $20 bond when The search for the missing jailed on a speeding charge, trio goes on.    Residents    of Neshoba — it There are no more anxious means “wolf” in Choctaw— groups of residents crowding were at first resentful of the m-street corners. Discussion of the vasion by investigators and mysterious disappearance is    nearly    IOO    newsmen, limited to quick questions and    “We’re    not    accustomed occasional jokes.    |    See    ‘NORMAL’,    Page    2 A week ago today, a large force of FBI agents, state high-jway patrolmen and other investigators moved into Philadelphia to comb the hills and swamps of Neshoba County for clues in the disappearance of Michael Schwerner and Andrew Goodman, two white New Yorkers, and James Chaney, a Negro from nearby Meridian. Atty. James R. Thomas of 618 ^iJngnrcc-cJad sail()^ from the Navy s air field at Meridian j R l h Le ^ of Canton search bv order of Thomas Gets Post As Aide To Prosecutor Lie Detector Test Planned | In Man's Death New Philadel- N. Broadway, I'tew muauci- jmned the phia, was appointed as fulltime * -- assistant county prosecutor to- £Pod of Public Affairs yesterday filed    the appeal to the Fifth District    jw0 Navy notice it will appeal the Com-    Court will be based on    errors    pianes mon Pleas Court ruling of June    in law. Redinger said he    has 50    A 5por,.fishi    boat    near    jhc 12 thai it has no duty to per-    days to which to submit    a brief    crash four    mi,eg n()rlh    <)f    ,his ftirm nor any authority to sit on    to .support the appeal the Twin City Water Board. Since 1960, the Dennison board Atty. M Svler resort island picked up the body if one victim Tuesday. The V ^Weathervane YESTERDAY High 92    Low    68 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. 92 03    .. Prosecutor Harlan Spies Negotiated Ralph thought to be the last person to see George Cramer alive, will undergo a polygraph (lie detector) examination at the Bureau of Criminal Indentifica-tion and Investigation at London, O. at 12:30 p.m. Thurs- June Rains Total 5.03 members, arguing that, under Ohio law, thev had the authori- Paul Redmger of the members had been serving on x .dentified him as Lf. K.R. J Albuquerque, clear nd Redinger law flint tho Water Board as automatic (j|.awejj( 0f Thousand Oaks,,Chicago, cloudy .. Cleveland, clear .. ...... .    ^^tg    „    F.a..t    Los    Angeles,    clear tv to participate in the joint ....    ,    r-    ™ a * *.    *    the Navy said, were Ens. Don management of the water system. Judge J. H. Lamneck’s ruling made the appointment, with the approval of Common Pleas Court, following the resignation    GNADENHUTTEN—An    agree of Atty.    James    S. Patrick, who    ment    has    been negotiated by    day. had served as    part-time assist-    Alsco    Inc.    here and the United    Chief Deputy John    Barlock ant.    Steelworkers    of    America,    AFL-isa^ Lewis agreed to the test “I am    very happy to have the    CIO,    according to a joint an-! following questioning    in which PP-    made this morn-    he denied knowing of    Cramer * death, apparently the    result or assistance of Atty. Calif. Missing with Crowell’s plane, Th< i who thought the area reversed that position. In making his decision, Lam- ald L. Tarr Jr., 28, of Salinas, Calif., and Lt. Cmdr. M.T. Carlton, 42, of Los Altos, Calif. Miami, cloudy ... New York, clear . Pittsburgh, cloudy St. Louis, rain ... had an unusual amount of rain neck declared that Section 715.02 The other plane carried Cmdr. ^an Fran., cloudy T.W. Martin. 41, of Reno, Nev., Washington, cloudy 94 91 85 85 99 88 84 60 98 71 67 58 0/ 70 53 74 reached last .08 .26 Spies said. “He will assist me in carrying the general work load which has increased con- by members of Local 4612. Presser THOMAS    °    tdent Vincent Reynolds has ask- ON THE being decapitated by a Nickel in June were correct, because ,    ,    and    Lt.    Cmdr.    Joseph    J. Le- of Ohio Law prevailed, as a spe- Page> 41> of Mountain view, dents in Ohio now are required the precipitation was almost an CJaj statU(ei over other sections CaHf to have only 40 days residence in state, county and precinct, in order to vote for the office of the president and vice president. In order to check possible reduplication of votes. Secretary of State Ted W. Brown has prepared a po*teard form when each new resident casts h.s ballot These cards are t inch more than the month's av erage. Weather Observer E. A. Rei- '    code in its provisions for    Helicopters    and boats    con- setting a jointly-owned water-    vergjng    on    scene found only .I.,    .    works    system as agreed on lie-    fisting    debris, gasoline    slick ser reported the    June rains to- tween    Dennison and Uhrichsville taled 5.03 inches, or 91 of an on July 2, 1948. month' tx See BALLOTS, Page 2 High-Powered! inch heavier than the normal of 4.12 inches. But, despite the heat in recent days, the temperature last month averaged 6S 4 degrees, compared with the June normal of 69 4 The hottest day was June 23 when the mercury soared to 94 and the low mark was of registered on June 2 when it gasoline and a partly inflated life raft. Anderson estimated the planes At that time. when Dennison’s collided at 1.000 feet and fell IOO Board of Public Affairs did not feet apart. They sank in See APPEAL, Page 2 feet of water off Avalon. TODAY 7 a.rn............... 72 RAINFALL Last 24 hours ... None TOMORROW Sunrise ........... 4:58 Sunset ............ 8:01 High 87    Low    64 Forecast: Cloudy, warm and 500 humid with scattered showers. Around The World ........ Dear Abby ................... 27 Dr. Alvarez .................. 29 Dr. Crane .................... 27 Thomas," nouncement mg. The contract.    pia,e Rai]road train near Znar night, is subject to ratification a( 2 a m Tuesday. Cramer, 35, was also from Canton. Page 2 ,ucm    »on.-    Lewfis,    who    has    been    held rn ed them to attend a special county Jalj since the death, said meeting for that purpose July 7 he an*d era mer had been drink- INSIDER 8:30 P m- in Tcnvn HaI1- ing in Canton and parked along J No agreement details were the tracks near Route 212 af-given pending the ratification (er stopping in the Zoar Tavern ............ 9    session.    for a couple of drinks and a Goren On Bridge Hospital News . . Obituaries ....... Sports .......... Television ........ thunder- Women’s Pages . Your Horoscope Fine Isn't Paid, Youth Placed In Father's Custody 15 ti 16 18 Thomas I). IO ff, IO “ 01 Schoenbrunn 6-pack of beer. Barlock said Lewis, who will be charged with intoxication in (Northern District County Court I today, was found sleeping in I Cramer's car w hich was park- 27 • •• One Will Reign For Soap Box Derby UHRICHSVILLE — A ke_ beer, which exploded some was 38 time between closing time Mon- Yesterday s high wj day night and yesterday at 3:20 the low was 68. It was p.m., caused considerable dam- a m. today with another age to the barroom of the “scorcher” in prospect. Moose Club. Police said a Main Oh nos, Reiser pointed out St. crossing watchman, Earl that yesterday was the longest McElfresh, heard an explosion day of the year, the sun rising about I p m sounded far away but that it had at 4:57 and setting at 8:02. The    ,    *,    ,    , .    „    .nu    I    run    at    New    Philadelphia days now will become shorter.    .    1 One of these girls, ranging in The candidates, selected by Philadelphia.    (of 129 2nd St. SW, Strasburg ge from 12 to 15, will reign as boys in area schools, won’t I Kathy Stefani, 12, daughter    Sandra Rothenstine, 12. daug 9*> • a    9ueen    6)r the annual Tuscara- j know the    final decision    until    the    of Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Stef-    tor of Mr. and    Mrs. as 72    »    was County Soap Box Derby    derby.    ani of 929 lith St. NW, New    Rothenstine of 509    W. Hijj s a Sunday, July 19.    ,    Nominated are:    Philadelphia.    New Philadelphia. The decision is up to the boys Brenda Festi, 13, daughter of    Peggy Van Dyke, 12, daughter    Glenda Ellwood, 15, daughter    11    . who’ll    compete in the event.    Mr. and    Mrs, Frank    Festi    of    of Dr. and Mrs. Edgar C. Davis    of Mr. and Mrs.    Frank    Ellwood    -(l da-Ns    |n ’    'Vuc    1    1 serve    • They’ll    vote July ll when in-    1231 Dover Ave., Dover.    of 1146 Hilltop Dr., New Phila-    of Stone Creek,    .    “err®11    told.    ,nce    ,10    8    ,,a Deb by Mushrush, 12, daugh- .delphia.    Stephanie    Smith,    14, daughter 30'1 and pay the fme as quickly of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rita Jo Roush. 14. daughter of Mr aud Mrs. K'Hvm Smith as Pt,ssi Ie. t a so o    anet s _>d near the scene. Vance,    20, of    “He claims he    doesn’t know was released to    anything about    it,” Barlock the custody of his father this said. “He says he didn’t even morning    by    Central    County    hear the train coming.” Court    Judge    Clarence    Ferrell    Coroner Philip    T. Boughten for violating orders of a recent said yesterday he would not .sentence.    make a ruling pending compte* Judge Ferrell said the youth tion of the investigation, had failed to pay a $25 fine (the portion of a $250 fine that was Harold n°t suspended) for his part in ,h Ave lhe May 29 gas theft from a *    ’    New    Philadelphia    area    farm. also had been sentenced to. spection is held for the vehicles to be driven in the Wabash Ave. ter Mushrush of 419 Kelly St., New I of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Roush of 200 7th ★ ★ Strasburg. father that he would be responsible for him. DAY brightener Teenager to mother:    “You shouldn't be out there in the sun mowing the1 lawn. Where’* Dad?” Brenda Festi Debby Mushrush Kathy Stefani Peggy Van Dyke Rita Roust Sandra Rotbeustin# UcxuU ;

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