Dover Daily Reporter, July 29, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter

July 29, 1964

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Issue date: Wednesday, July 29, 1964

Pages available: 86

Previous edition: Tuesday, July 28, 1964

Next edition: Thursday, July 30, 1964

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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - July 29, 1964, Dover, Ohio More People Turn To The Reporter Than Any Other County Newspaper The Daily Reporter Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County HOME EDITION Serving Over 11,000 Familia# VOL 61. NO. 15.    44    PAGES.    Dover    -New    Philadelphia,    Ohio,    Wednesday,    July    29,    1964    PHONE    4-2167    7    CENTSDover Population Set At 11,845 Ohio Increase Is Estimated At 6.7 Per Cent Dover’s population now is ll,-845. as compared with 11,300 in 1960, according to figures released today by the Ohio Department of Development. The release said the state’s population has increased 6.7 per cent since the 1960 census but that the growth has been distributed unevenly through the •tate. The department reported Tuesday that Ohio now has an estimated 10,352,801 residents— compared to 9,706,397 in 1960. Most of the growth has occurred in the southwest and northeast lections. The department said southeastern counties have continued to lose in population or growth •lowly. Cleveland remains the state’s largest city with 863,755, but it has lost in population since the last U. S Census. It showed ! the city with 876.050. Columbus, which has increased 8.6 per cent since 1960, still ; is the No. 2 city in population I with 511,637. Cincinnati ranks third with 499,845 but it dropped from 505,550 four years ago. j Some other Ohio cities and their population changes are (1960 census figures in parentheses): Ranger Rockets Moonward After Kick In Pants PASADENA, Calif. (AP)-The camera-carrying Ranger 7 spacecraft probably will hits its target area on the lighted side of the moon, a space scientist said today after an apparently successful midway maneuver of the craft. Dr. William H. Pickering, director of the Jet Propulsion Laboratory, which is guiding the 806-pound vehicle on its 228,000-mile voyage, told a news conference, “I think we’ll get in the target area” — a 300-mile-wide plain just above the who imagined the flat spaces on the moon were bodies of water, was chosen as a photographic target because it could be a good landing spot for U.S. astronauts within a few years. Pickering, obviously elated, said: “It appears the spacecraft did what it was supposed to do, but we must analyze tracking data for several hours before we can determine the impact area precisely.” He promised an announcement later today. Ranger 7, latest attempt of Hamilton 77,048 (72.354) Toledo 340,117 (318,003) Canton 113.171 (113,631) Lorain 75,934 (68.932) Warren 42,580 (59,648) Lima 54,977 (51,037) Mansfield 49,327 (47,325) Middletown 45,132 (42,115) Newark 44,401 (41,790) Athens 18.330 (16.470) Sandusky 32,989 (32.200) Lancaster 31,000 (32.375) Washington 13,104 (12,388) Steubenville 34,441 (34.000) Mount Vernon 13.391 (13,284) Wilmington 9.564 (8,915) East Liverpool 21.026 (22,306) Salem 14,016 (13,854) Findlay 33,183 (31,500) Logan 6,584 (6,417) Willoughby 18,392 (13.058) London 6,830 (1,379) Marion 38,185 (37,500) Port Clinton 7,269 (6,870) Circleville 12,133 (11,059) Chillicothe 26,869 (25,500) Fremont 17,782 (17.573) Portsmouth 31,987 (33,000) Alliance 28,484 (28,500) Massillon 31,415 (31.500)j Dover 11.845 (11,300)! Van Wert 11.520 (11,323) equator in the center of the left the space agency to take close-half of the moon.    up pictures of the surface of The area, called the Sea of the moon, was launched from Clouds by ancient astronomers Cape Kennedy Tuesday morning. Major event in the hour-and- j a-half mid-course maneuver was i a 67-mile-an-hour kick in the pants designed to bring Ranger 7 on course toward its target area. The kick — a 50-second burst by its steering rocket — was ordered at 3:27 a m. Pacific Daylight Time by Jet Propulsion Laboratory scientists after WASHINGTON (AP)   Re- hours of tracking indicated Ran- publican running-mates Barry ^ would buttonhook past the    A banqutt    honoring retiring    husbands.    lations and best    wishes from Coldwater and William E. Mil- leadinS edge of the moon and    County Supt.    W. E. Laws and    Supt. Laws    paid special trib-    numerous friends    and fellow GOP Leaders, Coldwater In 'Unity Huddle' riorence Mciuiiougn ana supt. w. t. Laws (seated right), both of whom av* retiring from the county school system, were honored at a dinner last night. Also shown are B. A. Kohl (left), county board president, and James Baker, who served as program emcee. ★    ★    if CO-WORKERS LAUD RETIREES Laws And Secretary Honored ler spent more than an hour, i,r)Pact tke dajk Slde' with COP congressional leaders °n /adl° slfnals trom *arth-today, seeking to cement partv    j’Poun(?    spacecraft    pimply    for the campaign    ahead,    rooted briefly for better aim. Miller, a New York congress-    ‘hen ‘Snlted a    sma" rock<>t m “s man,    called it another    stop in    a,se’ ...    .,    , . .    , 1    In effect,    the brief burst Earlier Story On Page 12 effect, slowed by 67 m.p.h. the 4,000 m.p.h. speed that would have v    *    J    Tk    „ „ _    ... carried Ranger 7 some 240 the drive to unify all Republi- mi|es ,eft of ,he face o{ the moon, as viewed from earth. Laboratory officials said it -EN ROUTE TO MOON. The powerful Atlas-Agene rocket, with camera laden Ranger spacecraft aboard, pushes itself skyward on the start of its 228,522-mile trip to the moon. It's still on course after "a kick in the pants" early this morning. Plan Cosmetology College At Philo would be IO to 12 hours before they could determine the accuracy of the maneuver, executed See RANGER, Page 2 Park Dances Aired Tonight Rich To Open News-Stand Jake Rich of 1142 Lakeview Rd., New Philadelphia, owner-operator of the Dover News the largest vocational interest Agency, today announced the shown in last fall s countywide opening of a news-stand at 310    vocaUonal    h,gh    sch°o1    study| Walnut St., opposite the Bexley    su™e^'    ,    .    ... Theatre    Owners    and    operators    of the j To be known as The News1wil1 be,3 fr°m ‘H r. ..    ■ j „ East Liverpool • Steubenville Depot, its opening coincides    Clarence    Gilbert    Clvde with today’s closing of Camp’s    a ,ea’I    *    Uy I News Stand at 301 N. Tuatara- Sllverthorn and Anthony Glova' was Ave    i Rich will begin operations at! Sit* °{ the ~,leg%is ‘he » Thursday morning and will;®",, Leggelt s R<,staurant' The cosmetology school, the only one within a 25-mile radius, will have plenty of experience at the helm, Giovanone owns and operates a beauty sa- Twin City Beauty College will pen within the next few weeks, giving New Philadelphia and the county another “at home” education facility — specifically ion and Gilbert and Silverthoi a training center for those had operated hair-styling acad-seekmg to become cosmetol- emies. ogists.    “The    school will have a ca- The hair-styling college, to pacity enrollment of 75 stu-be located at 120 N. Broadway, dents,” Gilbert said. “We will should provide the solution to teach the most modern methods in hair-styling, and use ultramodern equipment.” Gilbert explained a modern See SCHOOL, Page 2 carry a complete line of local was purchased last year Finley Orders Cooling Units snitVie Galanga of New Phila- , County officials in the Court-and national newspapers and^)r>Vio TVya    u„«.    house can look for things to get magazines as well as pocket novels. The News Depot will be open 7 days a week and will provide a newspaper reservation service. Mrs. Camp, who has operated a news-stand since the death of her husband in conjunction delphia. The building has been completely remodeled. Weathervane a little warm over, of all things, 3 air conditioners. Workmen this morning were installing the 3 air conditioners •n Probate Court offices. Yesterday County Commissioners denied Judge Ralph Finley’s request for the units and today said they were not going YESTERDAY with the Dover Bus Depot, will fug WEATHER ELSEWHERE *° Pay f°r them. although they High gow pr j admitted the matter would not Albuquerque, cloudy 91 70 70 71 1.51 65    .. I cans — and said. “We have no doubt that they will be success-jful.” Coldwater hurried out of the closed-door conference to a waiting elevator and said only: “It was all about Republicans.” A dozen GOP leaders of the House and Senate were on hand —but one top Republican was missing. Senate Whip Thomas Kuchel of California, who battled Goldwater’s bid for the nomination, was not on hand. Senate Republican Leader) xhe Dover Recreation Board, Everett M. Dirksen of Illinois Teen Council, Mayor C. Le-said Kuchel had a conflicting Moyne Luthy and Recreation appointment to have his eyes' Director Dale Swinderman will examined.    . meet at 6 tonight in City Hall Dirksen said he and House to consider methods of handling See GOLDWATER, Page 7 disturbances at the City Park dances. Swinderman announced yesterday the dances would be suspended, following fights at Monday night’s dance. Three teenagers were questioned by police. Remember when you used to The meeting scheduled for do your own withholding from | Y«t"day    canceled    be- your take-home pay?    Icau?*    several members were  __ unable to attend. Florence I. McCullough, 50-year Ute to Miss McCullough for her workers throughout the state, employe of the County Board of faithful and efficient service as including a letter from E. e! Education who is concluding office secretary. She was then Holt, state superintendent of her office work this Saturday, presented a table model radio. I public instruction, was present-was held last night at Bonvech-1 A tribute to Laws for his ed to Laws by A. G. Riddle, io s.    years    of leadership was given    county    elementary    supervisor. Present    in    addition to    guests by William C. Lebold, senior    James    Baker,    fine    art    super- of honor and    Mrs. Laws, were; board    member, who then premembers    of    the board,    office! sented    with a shuffleboard set staff, school administrators of I and a box of golf balls, the county and their wives and | A bound volume of congratu- visor, was master of ceremonies, with Mrs. Mildred Strazi-sar, secretary, was in charge of arrangements. Warren Minister Dies, Man Held DAY BRIGHTENER WARREN, Ohio (AP) — The Rev. Dr. John H. Wright, 55, founder and pastor of Trinity Baptist Church here, was found dead early today on a lawn in the southeast section of the city. Police arrested a man they said fought with the Negro minister about IV3 hours before his body was found. Dover Library Head Resigns Real Estate Tax Delinquency Down Of the total $4,675,934 col- j delinquencies, lected in real estate taxes in “In 1935, when the county had the county for 1963, County an annual real estate tax charge discontinue handling newspapers, magazines, etc. She will, however, continue to operate the depot for the Greyhound Bus •ervice. Around TTie World ............ 14 Dear Abby .................... 27 Dr. Alvairez .................. 29 Dr. Crane .................... 27 Goren On Bridge ............ 29 Hospital News ................ ll Obituaries .................... 2 Sports .................. 25    &    26 Television .................... 12 Women’s Pages .......... 6    It    7 Your Horoscope .............. 97 92 93 Chicago, clear Cleveland, clear .. Los Angeles, cloudy Miami, clear ...... 86 81 New York, cloudy .. 87 74 Pittsburgh, clear ... 89 66 St. Louis, clear .... 91 70 San Fran., clear .... 71 58 Washington, cloudy 90 75 TODAY 7 a. rn............. 71 RAINFALL Last 24 Hours: .10 inch TOMORROW Sunrise............5:20 Sunset    7:44 High 82    Low 57 Forecast; Fair and cooler. #> ,be settled until Judge Finley 59 submitted a bill. A few years ago Judge Finley, who was without a trial ,10 ro°ni, “appropriated” additional space and ordered necessary 92 equipment, precipitating a controversy which commissioners took to court but lost. Special Phila Council Budget Session Called New Philadelphia Mayor Joe Pritz announced today that a special council meeting will be held Thursday at 4 p.m. for the purpose of setting up the 1965 budget. SISTER ACT—Jana Kerr, 8, won the “Little Miss USA” title at the “Miss Universe” pageant in Miami Beach, and her lister, Pat, la “Miss Tennessee” in the contest. They are from Savannah, Ga. boy friend. The minister was hit! on the head with a club during T r\ n . v •    #    ,. the tight, Lapp said.    n J 0 Gar'?on- chairman of th. r> in ,. .    ,    .    Rover Public Library Board, .^. Wrights body was found    today announced the resigna- iu: blocks from the Gore home.    lion of |p,ad Librarian, Mrs. He served as a missionary in    A|meda 01mstcad of New phi,_ Liberia from 1946 to 1953 and adei|)hla, affective Friday. was awarded an honorary Doc- Ca,,sfin ,nd,caled cfforts ,r„ tor Divinity degree by the Urn- bt.    made    (0 oMam a    , versify of Liberia.    men!    as soon as possible. His wife. Ruth is a social Mrs. Olmstead, who resigned Detective Capt.    Harold    Lapp    wor^er f°r the Trumbull Coun-    for personal reasons, has held identified the    man    held for    ques-! tv Child Guidance Center. They j    the post a little over a year. Th* tioning    as Ester    Moses,    41.    No    have three children.    board’s next    meeting is Aug.    6. charge    was filed,    pending    furth er investigation. Dr. Joseph Sudimak Jr., coroner, said Dr. Wright had lost a considerable amount of blood from a wound on the back of the head, but that his skull was not fractured. The coroner said an autopsy would be performed to determine the cause °Vapt!h'Lapp said Dr. Wright Treasurer Victor Martinet to-1 of less than $1 million,” Mar-was visiting at the home of Miss i day revealed    that $64,051    was    tinelli said, delinquent taxes Russelyn Gore on when he was Paid on delinquent taxes.    reached a peak of $1,305,724,    on attacked by Moses, described    This represents a    reduction    a Mile more    than 20,000    tax achy police as Miss Gore’s former from $235,270 owed    in delin-    counts.   quenches last Dec. I to $171,219    “In 1964.    with an annual    real still delinquent, or a decrease of estate tax charge of $4,611,883, $27.5 per cent in delinquencies I the delinquency amounts to owed in all county taxing dis- «.,71 olft    ‘ J ,    ! $171,219, on approximately SI tncts, the treasurer said.    ,,r‘    J Dover Music Boosters will    Martinet listed the    total col- j accounts.    Martinet    added, stage a festival Aug. 14 in lections made    in the 5 largest I he total tax collections    of the downtown for benefit of Do- municipalities,    and noted    the    $4,675,934 will be distributed    as ver’s band students. There will amount of delinquent taxes i follow s: school districts $3,446,-be cake walks, concession within those totals. They are:    270 (74.13 per cent); mumcipali- stands, games, prizes and re-j    Dover $870,472, with    $8,336 in    ties $594,778    (12.72 per    cent); freshments.    delinquencies; New Philadel-!    county $352,097 (7.53 per cent); Dover Senior and Junior High phia $817,457, with $8,762 in de- townships $232,861    (4.98 per and New Philadelphia Elks linquencies; Uhrichsville $268,- j cent), and state $29,925 (.64 per bands are scheduled to play 410, with $5,378 in delinquencies: cent). from 6 to 9 p.m.    Dennison $152,014, with $4,6.33    This real    estate collection    rep- Raymond Byer of 919 E.;in delinquencies, and Newcom- j resents the December, 1963, to Front St. is chairman.    erstown $193,686, with $2,102 in    June, 1964,    tax year. Needed: 1,000 Jobs! Music Boosters Slate Festival Tuscarawas County, with an estimated population of more than 78,000. has a civilian work force of 27,600 and an unemployment figure of 1,000, including 400 women, representing 3.6 per cent of the work force, according to figures released today by the Bureau of Unemployment Compensation. The 1960 census showed that more than one-eighth of the county’s working residents were commuting to jobs elsewhere. During June more than one- third of those working in the county, whether living here or not, had factory jobs. Among the men registered for work at the county’s Ohio State Employment Service office last month, one-sixth were skilled, one fourth were semi-skilled and most of the rest were unskilled or without experience. Approximately three-fourths were less than 45 years of age. Many had been employed as unskilled workers in the mining, stoa* dustries and others had beer truck drivers, service station at tendants and construction work ers. There are jobs available foi men qualified as engineers, ma chinists, welders and auto me chanics and body repairmen. Of the women jobseekers, one fifth were trained for clerical or sales jx) sit ions and nearly one-sixth were qualified serviet workers. Less than one-tentli were semi-skilled and th* rest Bm JOBS. Pug* M ;

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