Dover Daily Reporter, July 3, 1964 : Front Page

Publication: Dover Daily Reporter July 3, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - July 3, 1964, Dover, Ohio Dover Woman, Husband Eagerly A wait Return To Missionary Duties CHARACTER OF HOLIDAY CELEBRATION HAS CHANGED Many Area July 4 Events On Agenda Kleinhens Set South Vie! Nam Takeoff Sunday South Viet Nam is a place most people prefer to stay away from but not a Dover woman and her husband. Rev. and Mrs. Fred Kleinhen and 2 children are anxiously waiting for 8 a m. Sunday to arrive. That’s when they’ll depart from Akron-Canton Airport on their return trip to a missionary post where they served 4'2 years. Mrs. Kleinhen is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Homer Krebs of 324 E. 10th St. and the missionaries have been visiting here several days. Since arriving back in the States on furlough they have been living in Buffalo. That’s where they recently adopted 2 children. Rachel. IO months, and Tim, 7 months. The couple met at Taylor University, where both were graduated. and were married in 1953. Mrs. Kleinhen is a graduate of Stone Creek High while Rev. Kleinhen’s home town is Defiance. Sent out under the Missionary Board of the Christian Missionary Alliance, the Kleinhens will serve a second term of 5 years before returning to the U S. Their post of duty is at N'hatrang. a South Viet Nam sea coast town. After stopping 2 nights at Honolulu and 3 at Bong Kong, the missionaries will arrive at their destination July ll. The Kleinhens are anxious to    ",    ,    .    ,    peds    “some    real    trouble”    when    its    civil    rights    division, return to their missionary field. ldnd »oaay ana awl rignts Kleinhen groups immediately began test ify Ray Williams    ( With patriotic fever running Shanesville Rifles, Ragersville, Gnadenhutten Company.    ever. I he size of firecrackers Daily Reporter Staff Writer    Ihigh, area residents joined the Infantry, Sugarcreek Guards, I Following 4 cruel, heart-rend- inn eased as aid die oratory Many communities have plan- J soldiers in the celebration. The Sugarcreek Cavalry, Shanesville, mg years of Civil War. the day ,lH A ,'*sS    H    l t™-    ......    who denounced England worn nee! festivities for the h urn. of i parade at the Fairgrounds in- 'Guards, Mineral Point Compa- was observed, especially in the    r. .v    because of July weekend, offering holiday ciucjed the Dover Union Rifles,'ny, Fairfield Company arid North, with more zeal than Rev. And Mrs. Kleinhen And Adopted Children attractions within a short traveling distance. But the character of the day has changed since grandpa’s time. Perhaps the most joyous Fourth the county ever experienced was in 1861 at Camp Meigs at the Fairgrounds. Soldiers of this area who had been recruited after the fall of Fort Sumter on April 12 had triumphantly returned after conquering what later was to become West Virginia. Holiday Death Estimate: 450 To 550 BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Millions of Americans took to the highways today, bent on a leisurely observance of the long Independence Day weekend away from home. The weather was not ideal for highway travel in about one-half of the country because there was a threat of scattered .showers. The National Safety Council estimated that more than 83 million motor vehicles will travel 8.4 billion miles during the three-dav observance of the holiday. This is 300 million miles over the total travel during a nonholiday period of the same length. Between 450 and 550 persons may lose their lives in traffic accidents during the period that starts at 6 p.m. local time and will end at midnight Sunday, See ESTIMATE, Page ll their sympathy to the South. But with World War I and England as our ally, the anti-British oratory was no longer appropriate. Firecrackers and other noisemaking devices were still highly popular with the youth of the land until the annual Independence Day death toll grew to the point that most cities and then states established a ban on fireworks and prohibited their use except as pub- See AREA EVENTS, Page 9 The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION f.TTO VOL. 60. NO. 302.    20    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio. Friday, July 3. 1964 Serving Over 11 .OOO ^amitie* PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS Sweeping CR Provisions Receive Immediate Test WASHINGTON (AP) — The lenged. Mississippi Gov. Paul > will ask Congress for more civil rights bill is the law of'the Johnson cautioned that he ex- money to add more lawyers to s civil rights division. In his address on signing the ...    '    a    against    aistruiuuduon    Hardly    was    the    President    s    that the law first relies on vol- t ‘ r‘st‘an:t> an 10 can break generations of racial signature dry before civil rights untary compliance to achieve its < t w lc t    barriers in North and South.    organizations announced plans goal of .striking down racial bar- .    ,    ,    ,    ,    Negroes seek to desegregate We    return.    Rev Kleinhen    groups    immediately began    test-    pubhc accommodatlons in that    bill. broadcast by radio    and    tel- sasd,    under    a    compulsion    to    ing whether its    sweeping    pro-    Deep South state.    avision, the President    stressed evangelize that    portion of^    the    visions    against    discrimination    Hardly was the President’s    that the law first relies    on    vol- world for pay a owe to    humanity. ... Three    hours after the House    to see if the law opens    to    Ne-    riers in employment, schools, c *    w    a* { * (M|2ht '»f t    e    sent the    legislation to the White    groes the    doors of    motels,    voting, public accommodations v"u“    1,1    ‘ am •sltUdtlon,    e    House    Thursday, President    restaurants,    theaters that    had    and federally aided programs, missionary    answered w th con-    Johnson    signed it with an ap-    been closed    to them. Siderable caution, especially peal to ail Americans to "join    The    White    House ceremony— since there have been 2 changes this effort to bring justice and    rea(l>'    make a start— attended by civil rights leaders of government since he left the hope to all our people.”    even though a modest one—by and the Republican and Demo- eountry.    From    the South came indica- Jui.v ’ declared instructions cratic leaders who steered the “Christian leaders.” he said. lions the new law’s constitu- t0 Southern chapters of the Con- See CIVIL RIGHTS, Page 9 tionalUy will be quickly chal- gress °f Racial Equality for — probing racial policies in places I J11 I    J of public accommodations.    Inrtlff ITI Alif C The swiftest test came outside    ■■■UiVllllUlllJ See KLEINHENZ, Page ll Ticket Sales Launched For 'The Tavern' Tickets are now on sale for “The Tavern,” George M. Cohan's o’d fashioned melodrama which will star Cleveland TY-radio personality. Bill Gordon, in 2 Saturday night performances, Juy 25 and Aug. I, in Dover High auditorium. Theater parties of IU or more may reserve tickets by calling Mrs. Alvin Moser (5-9942) or Mrs. Andrew Struhar (3-9974) before July 16. the date reservations will begin for the general public. All t.ckets will be $2 and are available from any Dover Jaycee member, the Jaycee Wives’ or Community Players, or the following business locations — Barr Drug in Dover. Reeves Hotel at New Philadelphia. Buckeye Hotel at Uhrichsville Houg-lan Drug at Strasburg, and Mid-daugh Printers at Sugarcreek. A limited number of 1.200 tickets will be sold for each per- V ^Weathervane YESTERDAY High 88    Low    66 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, clear    97    66 Chicago, cloudy ....    93    70    .. Cleveland, cloudy ..    88    66    .. Los Angeles, clear    85    60    .. Miami, clear ....... 86    81 New York, cloudy ..91    75    .. Pittsburgh, cloudy .    83    64 St. Louis, cloudy ...    90    69 San Fran., rain ....    62    52 Washington, cloudy    92    72 TODAY 7 a m................70 RAINFALL Last 24 hours ... none TOMORROW Sunrise............4:59 Sunset.............8:01 High 87    Low    65 Forecast: Sunny and mild. the Deep South—in Kansas City. One minute after the legislation became law a CORE sit-in was launched when a young Negro couldn’t get a haircut in a hotel barbershop. Down in the South, a spokesman for the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee said integrated groups Against Pair Are Dismissed A Common Pleas court entry were served for the first time that almost went unnoticed has •• in at least seven Albany, Ga., dismissed, without record, •• establishments Thursday night. Grand Jury indictments against ** Officials charged with enforc- 2 Canton men that had been *• ing the law are hoping for wide- pending since their innocent spread voluntary compliance. pleas Jan. 21. 1963. VA But the government is prepar- On a motion by Prosecutor mg for courtroom battles and Harlan Spies on June 25, Judge the Justice Department soon J H Lamneck signed dismis-  sals in the cases of Ralph Nel- \i/    /.    son and Willie Gray, both 38. Dive Vt QSII t Cause The entries read: Of Strimbu Death Coroner Philip Doughten to- prosecutor's office does not have dav ruled that the death of Bob- sufficient credible evidence to bv'Strimbu. 9. son of Mr. and convlct the defendant of the DAY BRIGHTENER Charles Strimbu of 317 counts contained in the indict-Front St. SW, New Philadelphia, men! still against him ll is oral Tuscora Park pool last Fri- dered- on motion-of the prose-day was due to natural causes. euting attorney that this case Cause of death was a berry aneurysm (ruptured blood vessel in the brain) and not bv his onu. an:    on, counts Doughten whlch inv°lved grand larceny, be dismissed without record.” The 2 men had been indicted tHtik. ii IiiiHiHtTtt'1*40****''    ■ -Anti -inarm LUCK WAS WITH HIM! Donald Otto, 35, of Brewster escaped with lacerations, contusions and “possible" back injuries last night at 6:40 on Route 250, southeast of Wdmot, when a guard rail "sliced" through his auto after he lost control. Otto was thrown out and over an embank ment, landing about 25 feet from the car, according to the State Patrol. Approximately 60 feet of the rail went through the auto, entering the right door and exiting through the left rear of the vehicle. (Paul Smith photo). For some reason, the future been attributed to a hemorrhage, formance according to ticket co- seems to get here quicker than believed caused when the boy chairmen, Mrs. Melvin (Caro- it used to.    I    made a dive and his head hit fall into the pool, Dr. uougmen ,    °-----,    a • said. The death tentatively had lardeny. breaking and entering Qfgy0["£ THG COUft ActlOfl Ivn) Lazjer and Robert Burkhart. Jaycee Wives will man a ticket booth during the Downtown Dover sidewalk sale July 17-18, or mail orders may be sent to Bill Gordon, P.O. Box 61. Dover. Gordon is serving this week and next as substitute-host on the “Paige Palmer Show.” seen on Channel 5 (WEWS-TV). the bottom of the pool. and auto theft. After their innocent plea, their counsel, Atty. Kenneth W. Ferrell of New Philadelphia, de- See INDICTMENTS, Page 7 By Kay Williams Russ Kelley, Stricken In Car, Is 'Poor' To Decide Property Rights Theodore and Helen Preyer ise involved, although oil and of 419 Union Ave. NW, New gas well equipment was aban-Philadelphia, have filed for a doned there, declaratory judgment by Com- The Breyers, in asking for mon Pleas court concerning the judgment on property rights, their rights to property involv- further request the cancelation ing 1,379.72 acres in Dover, Go Shopping Center Land Is Optioned George Rasehe Jr. said today that Lima contractor C. M. Dingle line has taken an option on land he owns at Schoenbrunn fur construction of a $l-million .shopping center. Rasche said a final decision by Dingledme is anticipated in August. Stay-At-Homes Enjoy Holiday, Can Too! shen and York Townships. The Breyers had delivered an oil and gas lease on the property on Jan. 17, 1959, to John Waters of West Lafayette. In UHRICHSVILLE — Russell J.; turn, the lease w as reassigned Kelley of the Buckeye Hotel is to Jean U. Seuter of Mansfield See FILE ACTION, Page 2 In today’s petition, the Brey- I listed in “poor” condition today in Twin City Hospital after he was found having difficulty breathing last night while sitting in a parked auto at 3rd and    individual,    has    refused to and Main Sis.    cancel    it. Witnesses reported they I All    drilling    for    oil    and    gas has Store 'Picketed' By Meat Cutters “Informational” pickets representing Meat (Titters District i •    ,i I    ,    ,    Union    427, AFL-CIO, has not re- ers claim the lease expired Jan. .    ,    ,    .    ,    , - 1    duced    the holiday weekend gro- 17, 1964, after a 5-year term, hut that Mrs. Sander, as trustee eery sales at Buehler’s Market on W. 3rd St. in Dover, according to Manager John Uooley. Pickets have been in the park- BY ( HARLEY DICKENS Attic B. Williams, a man with a kind heart himself, was deeply impressed by the turnout of friends for the opening of his new furniture store on E. High in New Philadelphia. “This is a community with a heart,” he declared. he Fourth of July, while it any accidents with them,” and thought Kelley was reading, but long since ceased on the prom- ll!“ 11,1    \e>teida\    morning. doesn’t seem to create 1 ‘-‘an’t recall any either. The Bill Daberkoof 929 N. Parrish mud ON THE INSIDE talgia among adults. h    natriotie fervor    does    night dlspIay waS controlled b>’ St., said Kelley had made an    fl fJnrHnn RrnHo .    ’    some adult or older boy while attempt to motion to him. When    ^0^000 DrOOC p    bring    forth a kind of mass    nos    the rest of us were relegated to j Daberko got to the car. Kelley    Qf Nc'tOWn DieS passing out handbills requesting customers not to patronize the store because it does not employ members of the union. the re1** of spectators, exclaim- complained of his arm hurting “The Fourth,” they sigh, “just ing over the pinwheels and Ro- and asked for a doctor. A bv Dear Abby .. Dr Alvarez .. Dr. Crane .. Goren On Brid Hospital News Obituaries • • • Sports ........ Television — Women’s Your doesn’t seem to mean much    man    candles and fountains. As ............ '    anymore. Remember how it    a child,    I was never allowed .......... 1Q    used to be?” And they launch    near    die    dangerous explosives. into fond reminiscences of fireworks on the lawn, family pic- 7 17 19 19 17 ______ ll 2 13 & 14 8 IO & ll That didn’t include the spark- NEWCOMERSTOWN - G. Gordon Brode, well-known resident of 144 Chapman Ave. died Trustee Ola stander summoned the firemen with a resuscitator and he was taken to the hospital in a Uhr- at 10:45 this morning in River- morning that No One At Hearing SUGARCREEK — Township That idea of a 25-mile speed limit in th*' Union Hospital zone, with new sigils being posted, is a fine thing. The next thing is to get drivers to observe it. That Boulevard has become something of a race course, with a few big trucks chief competitors Miller said this no one attended ich-Hostettler ambulance. side Methodist Hospital at Co- the public hearing held last ll mcs> exhibition baseball games, lers, of course. Weren’t they fun. Bank, Kelley also runs a con- dine _ nururlos llkal’c frnrr* u.’ a v    i    n    nr.    ..ii    ____ .1       .    ‘    i    .    i    ii A claim agent for the United lumbus following an extended night on Sugarcreek Township’s 2 parades (that’s from way 14 back), and most of all, fire-8 works again. though? We all waitud impa- cession stand at the Midvale1 He was co-owner tiently, pestering our parents Speedway. He was an unsuc- brother. Robert, of tin (kids haven’t changed much, I cessful candidate for county Construction Co Most people, in discussing the: guess), for the first firefly of commissioner at the May pri- rangements are Horoscope ............ 17    fireworks,    say    “We    never    had-    See    OE    KAY!,    Page    5    mary    elections. Durant Funeral Home. proposed 1965 budget. The hear-with a ing was well-publicized by sev-1 Brode eral stories which resulted Funeral ar- when copies were submitted to in charge of county officials before the hearting. Which reminds us — as C. Ontrary did tile other day—to say thai police don’t have to use radar to catch speeders. The law s being broken in broad daylight. Like the big bus heading for New Philadelphia over Tuscarawas Ave at 45 miles an hour, usually about I 45 p.m. each day. Pilot Escapes Injury In Area Force Landing Samuel R Copcnhaper of Good, Va , escaped injury at IO this morning after force landing his single-engine plane near County Road 62, just >outh of Tuscarawas State patrolmen said Copen-haper, reportedly a student pilot making a solo cross-country flight, had exhausted his fuel supply. Uopetihaper told patrolmen he had circled PenniMin and Uhrichsville. believing they were Dover and New Philadelphia, trying to spot the municipal airport. The plane, which went down in a field on a farm occupied by Emerson Reidenbaugh, wa* considerably damaged. Copen-haper reportedly had 75 houri experience. No Paper Saturday In order to permit employ to enjoy the holiday weekei with members of their familu I he Daily Reporter will not pu tiiiife an edition Saturday. ♦ L, ;

  • Alvin Moser
  • Andrew Struhar
  • Bill Gordon
  • Charles Strimbu
  • Donald Otto
  • Emerson Reidenbaugh
  • Fred Kleinhen
  • George M. Cohan
  • George Rasehe Jr.
  • Harlan Spies
  • Helen Preyer
  • Homer Krebs
  • Jean U. Seuter
  • John Uooley
  • Kenneth W. Ferrell
  • Paul Smith
  • Ralph Nel
  • Ray Williams
  • Robert Burkhart
  • Russell J.
  • Samuel R Copcnhaper
  • Willie Gray

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Publication: Dover Daily Reporter

Location: Dover, Ohio

Issue Date: July 3, 1964

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