Dover Daily Reporter, August 10, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter

August 10, 1964

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Issue date: Monday, August 10, 1964

Pages available: 36

Previous edition: Saturday, August 8, 1964

Next edition: Tuesday, August 11, 1964

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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - August 10, 1964, Dover, Ohio I : J.    & ........• • • • • rxminwf. •••■, . . .TnnT> • .. «»*w.v<rrrrm-.»errverrm., .vwmw.vww,V,'.V,'/ir.V,W.V.'. .•,V.'.7.*'.W, .V.‘.'.f.VWV. .V?:V,V.V.V?;V. .v.Wv.', A'. V.V.V/J-WWJW - GV.-?, .' . .'. '^'VW ■ ■-' ■• • • •'■ - v.w*w.vc    AV,'    y.    ■    -    .    ^    •“    *•"    •Congress On Verge Of Ending Time Confusion For Nation By STANLEY MEISLER WASHINGTON (AP) - The words “daylight saving time” and America’s crazy-quilt time system may be on the way out. A House Commerce subcommittee will take up and likely approve a bill Tuesday that overhauls the U.S. time system and attempts to bring order out of what the Interstate Com merce Commission calls “increasing chaos*’ in American time. A similar bill was approved by the Senate Commerce Committee. No public opposition has arisen so far, and there just may be enough time left to push the bill through Congress before the session ends. Basically the bill would set up uniform areas that would move their clocks ahead and back at the same times every year. For the most part, the bill would do away with situations in which one community is on standard time and the town next door on daylight time. According to testimony before the House subcommittee, the country has such situations galore. The bill now before Congress would try to end the nation’s confusing time situation with these provisions: I. The United States, except for Alaska and Hawaii, would be divided as now into four zones: Eastern, central, mountain, and Pacific. In addition, a new Atlantic zone would l>e created. This would be off the East Coast and not over any mainland at all. 2. To save daylight in warm summer months, the Interstate Commerce Commission would create a single subzone in each regular zone. This zone would be a geographic whole and would connect with the full zone to the east. 3. Daylight saving time would begin for all subzones on the last Sunday in April and end on the last Sunday in October. 4. It would not be called daylight saving time at all. Instead, the ICC would assign each sub-zone to the full zone to the East In other words, a person living in the central time subzone would find that during the summer months he would use the term, Eastern standard time. 5. The bill would require all federal agencies, common carriers, and communications by wire or radio to use this time system. It is assumed that this would persuade all local communities to adopt the new system. The Reporter's Outstanding Lineup Of Features .... Yours For The Reading! The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION •SB* • wT •rn. VOL. 61. NO. 25.    18    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Monday, August IO, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Families PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTSCyprus Cease-Fire Ordered Turkish Jets Strafe Town In New Scare HOT WATER! Water spurts up around a Greek Cypriot patrol boat in Xeros harbor as it maneuvers during an attack by Turkish air force jets. Four planes strafed and bombed the craft as it rode at anchor. Five crewmen were reported killed with 13 being wounded. (AP Wirephoto picture taken by James Pringle, staff photographer). Crago Parries Questions As Defense Opens By Pete Groh Daily Reporter Staff Writer Council Asked Missi,e t Ai j. a • Keep Eye To Meet Again 0n Reds- MjGS By HAL MCCLURE NICOSIA, Cyprus (AP)—Tur-key and the Greek Cypriot government agreed to a U N. Security Council call for a ceasefire on this embattled island today. A brief Turkish air attack on a northwest village before Turkey’s announcement sent a new scare through Cyprus. Greece said it hoped the strafing attack on a square in Polis was due to a mix-up in Turkish military orders. A government source in Nicosia said IO persons w’ere wounded in the Polis attack. A Turkish government spokesman said after a Cabinet meeting in Ankara that Turkey would accept the U.N. call for the cease-fire, but only on the condition that Greek Cypriots halt their attacks on Turks on the island. The Turkish Cabinet met an hour after reports of the Polis attack reached Anka-i ra. The Greek Cypriot government said it had ordered a cease-fire unilaterally as of Saturday. It made no mention of fighting that erupted around the Turkish village of Kokkina Sun- SAIGON. South vVet "Nam ^yht°r ar0Und Nicosla Sunday U.S. jet fighters A Qree^ Cypriot spokesman WAX BLAZE. Fire damage may run as High as $2,000 at Miracle Adhesives Corp. plant, just west of New Philadelphia, a company spokesman said today. The blaze, reported to firemen at 9.08 Sunday morning, is believed to have started from an overheated wax melter. Besides heavy smoke damage to most of the plant, flames burned a small section of the roof. Fireman Jim Francis is shown examining the damage. Bv MALCOLM W. BROWNE (AP) - By A. I. GOLDBERG    the military’ situation on Cyprus UNITED NATIONS, N.Y.    before calling the council into Cyprus asked for another ur-    session. gent session of the U.N. Secure Sunday, the council called for The second-degree murder tv Council today to consider a a firm cease-fire on Cyprus aft-,    . ... . .    .    ^ trial of    James    Moses    Crago,    29.    Turkish air attack this mom-    er wrestling with the crisis at    air t0    mijS,uS said: of RD 2. Dover, went into its mg on a Cypriot village and two urgent sessions over the rdr.rnrn..nief    i    “In    a statement today, Arch- second week today in Common what it called a “limited inva- weekend.    J™.1?1 .l“e Pasl tew bishop Makarios (Cyprus’ pres- Pleas Court with the defend- sion” by Turkish troops.    An    unofficial truce has gone ■; i n orJi rw \rtr ident) said the government of ant taking the stand to tell how Council members, weary aft- into effect on the Mediterranean p , ®. „ uninese MIG ^ cyp^ republic will fully Milton    Swonger.    his    “good    er two days of urgent sessions,    island, but Cypriot and Turkish p anes*    notary    sources    a security Council reso- fnend and neighbor" met his    consulted on a    time    for the    envoys to    the United Nations    sa^‘    lution on the    cease-fire    in    Cy- death in the early morning of    meeting.    said their governments reserved'    Though no clashes have    taken    pms. . March 28.    Cyprus made the request to the right to use force again if Place, the opposing flights were There were no reports of The story he told was almost    Ambassador    Sivert A.    Nielsen    the truce    appeared to break    reported close enough to    make    i ground fighting between    Greek a carbon copy of an exclusive    of Norway,    the    council presi-    down.    positive radar identification, the    ancj Turkish    Cypriots    in    the Daily Reporter interview’ obtain- dent for August.    I The council held a meeting sources added.    itense northwest coastal strip ed from Crago several days af- .Nielsen awaited a report from Saturday night that extended A U.S. Embassy spokesman, between Polis and Xeros ter Swonger’s death and w hile Secretary-General U Thant on I See COUNCIL, Page 6 he was being held in County 3 Persons Are Killed In Traffic Accidents Cantonian Victim In Crash Near Stone Creek Jail. Crago. who was calm while testifying for over an hour this morning, admitted he struck Swonger with an object after Swonger had swung at him and “threatened to give me the beating of my life.” U. S. Sees Threat To NATO Efforts [spokesman said they had gone only to check unidentified radar blips. Saigon, capital of South Viet Nam, held an air raid alert Sun- D . CU*ic r-.T.    ,    day,    its first since World War II By LEB IS Gt LICK pave the way for a wider East- when U.S. planes bombed the WASHINGTON (AP) — The West conflict. The bespectacled defendant United States pressed diploma- Undersecretary of State testified he did not notifv au- tic efforts today to keep the lid George W. Ball voiced the U.S. thonties, but buried the body in on the Cyprus cease-fire and view Sunday night after a week-a shallow grave in a barn at propel it toward an eventual end of efforts to shut off Greek the rear of his property, be- permanent solution.    Cypriot attacks bn Turkish cause he “was afraid of Mr. After an opening round of top- Cypriot positions and counterspies.” (He was referring to level diplomacy in which Presi- lacks by planes and warships Prosecutor Harlan Spies, who is dent Johnson cabled personal from Turkey, representing the state in this appeals Sunday to the Greek, Johnson’s appeals to the three case and had been an attorney Turkish and Cypriot govern- government heads and the U.N. for Crago’s wife during a di- ment heads, Washington was Security Council’s cease-fire vorce action.)    channeling its main efforts call at an emergency afternoon (>aco had remained unshak- through the United Nations. j session highlighted the feverish en at press time under Renewed hostilities, U.S. off!- j diplomatic effort, cross-examination bv Prosecu- c*als feared, could bring on a “We should avoid a conflict war between Greece and Turk- which w'ould be disastrous for ey that would shatter NATO’s all concerned, and we’ve made eastern flank and conceivably progress toward this tonight,” Ball said in a CBS interview-. “I here denied    Monday    night    that    The    Soviet Union assailed    the the planes    had    scrambled    to    series    of Turkish attacks    and Imeet hostile aircraft. The warned Turkey that it is risking war. The    attack on Polis was    the fourth    consecutive day of Turk ish air activity over Cyprus. Alex Efty. an Associated Press correspondent at the scene, said the American-built See KEEP EYE, Page 6    See    CEASE-FIRE, Page 6 in 91 a headon south of To tor Spies, calmly answering a See CRAGO, Page 2  ----f Validity Ruling Slate'd Subdivision Budget Hearings Delayed sion has delayed further hear- j auditor's office on July 20, still ings on proposed 1965 budgets reniajn be filed, Kinsey re-i from subdivisions until Aug. 17,    Th are fnr i Fact Ami Fancy Give Intrigue ' Nc’town History Editors note: The following is the first in a series of articles on the history of Newcomerstown, which will begin its Sesquicentennial celebration Saturday. The series was written by Daily Reporter staff members from information compiled by Mrs. Bea Kiser of Newcomerstown. A Canton man became Tuscarawas County’s Pith traffic fatality Saturday crash on Route Stone Creek. State patrolmen identified the victim as James FP Starches 4.3. Acting County Coroner Dr James Houglan said this morning that no ruling will be made on the cause of death until an autopsy report is completed. The man was pronounced dead on arrival at Union Hospital Starches according to patrolmen. went left of center on the highway af 4:50 p.m.. hitting an oncoming car operated by Kenneth C. Blair Sr., 51, of Burton, 0. They said Starcher swerved to avoid crashing into the rear end of a vehicle operated by Dorothy E. La tuners, 25, RD I, Port Washington, who See VICTIM, Page 2 V sfk' am hopeful that we can bring A ... L KT    ,    .    .    .    tol.    . this problem toward a perma- A j Newcom"slo«n "as founded in 1814. providing its nent solution rather quickly.”    residents    cause to celebrate the Sesquicentennial tins year, the U.S. diplomats hoped that the h‘story ancL ,n fact. the name predate that year. de facto cease-fire on the is- County residents, who are familiar with the name, tend to ac-land brought about by nightfall cePt ' Newcomerstown” with little curiosity, but visitors are fre-would be cemented by the U.N. quently intrigued and feel the word must have a story behind it. cease-fire call, giving the U.N. And right they are. In fact, the name has more than one story commander in Cyprus a chance possibly involving a surprising coincidence. The most common The County Budget Commis- budgets, which were due in the to work out arrangements on version, although it is sometimes presented as legend rather than See U.S. SEES, Page 6    ^as    t0    w*tH    the eternal triangle—one man and 2 women. According to The Journal of-------------- C hristopher Gist, the first white 1750, recorded that she said she man in Tuscarawas County of liked savage warriors and pre-w'hom there is written record, ferred Indian life to white life. She said the whites were a wicked race and more cruel than the red man. Weathervane SATURDAY County Auditor Donald Kinsey said this morning. Prosecutor Harlan Spies missed IO of the hearings last vealed today. They are for Barnhill and Roswell villages. Barnhill officials have asked d^,. ^bbv a Delaware Indian chief, Eagle 15 Feather, lived in a small In- Your Horoscope .............. 15    dian    village    near    what    is    now’ Around The World Goren On Bridge 9; Coshocton, with his white wife, 15 Mary Harris. As a child, Mary Trouble appeared in paradise. week, due to his being involved for a re-scheduling of the Budg-in a second-degree murder trial jet Commission’s hearing on in Common Pleas Court, which ^e|r proposed budget. has continued this w-eek. Treas- Kinsey promised this morning Hospital News urer    Victor    Martinelli    will    be    consuu    spies    about    the    val-    Obituaries    ... absent    until    Aug.    17    to    attend    0f    the    budgets    which    are    Television    ................ 7    Indian    raiders    and grew- up    to Virginia    with another    white the annual national convention submitted to the Commission s!M)rts ............... 11    &    12    become the squaw' of a chief. woman, establishing her in the Women’s Pages .......... a    &    9    Gist,    w-ho    visited    her    in    the    same    wigwam    with    Mary.    Leg- Dr. Crane    ................... 15    village    (known    by her presence;end    has    it that Mary    reacted Dr Alvarez .................. 17    as “White Woman's Town")    in1    See    NC’TOWN, Page    IO High 77 I .ow 49 YESTERDAY High 73 Low 53 THE WEATHER ELSEWHERE High Low Free. Mbuquerque. clear. 91 70 .. Chicago, rain ...... 7(1 57 .24 Cleveland, cloudy .. 66 56 Los Angeles, clouds 85 68 .. Miami, clear ..... 86 SU .. New York, cloudy .. 76 56 Pittsburgh, cloudy . 69 53 St. Louis, cloudy ... 84 66 .. San Fran., cloudy . 67 55 Washington, cloudy. 79 64 .. TODAY 7 a.rn C. Ontrary says he is deeply concerned over the fact that so many children, anywhere from 4 years up, were attending the murder trial over in the Courthouse—under the auspices of parents. “That’s a little ‘too” when it comes to exposing children to the facts of life,” he ventured. How come so many young fellows are out in the morning in Dover, carrying cleated shoes? Isn’t there a high school law that sets the time for beginning of football practice? Just a thought towards a gracious act. Since St. Joseph’s Church is rather hardput to find parking space on Sunday, why couldn’t the high school parking lot be opened and used? If there is any traffic problem, a special police could be employed. Tusky Valley High Graduates Die At Canton Two 1961 graduates of Tuscarawas Valley High were killed in an early Sunday morning smashup when a sports car, traveling at more than IOO mph, slammed into a light pole on the Canton Expressway. Dead are: Sharon Kline, 21, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Kline of Bolivar, and John Mahoney, 21, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Mahoney of 99S0 Riverland Ave., Navarre. They were pronounced dead on arrival at Timken Mercy Hospital. The driver, Terry Green, 21, of North Canton, and another passenger, Sharon Blanc, 19. of Canton, who were injured, were listed as “good” at Timken Hospital today. Canton police, who set the speed of the sports car, stated Green lost control on a wide curve shortly after midnight on Route 62 (north-south expressway and part of Interstate 77) near the Dryden Ave. interchange. They said the vehicle See graduates, Page 2 5 Countians Hurt In Route 93 Crash 6 had been abducted from her however, when Chief Eagle Fea-2 home in Deersfield, Mass., by ther returned from a raid into HIC aiiGuiu    .    ...    «    •    ouuuimuu iv    v    viuuuoaiuil of county officials in washing-, Wjthout advertisement and pub-’“two of the proposed 1965 i See BUDGET, Page a RAINFALL Last 48 Hours    None TOMORROW Sunrise............5:31 Sunset .............7:3(1 High 80    Low 62 Forecast: Cloudy, warmer, scattered showers. State patrolmen arc continuing investigation into an auto accident Saturday at 7:35 p.m. on Route 93, north of Stinesville, which injured 4 members of one family and the driver of the other auto. Paul Tarbert, 37. of Dennison is listed as “critical” with chest and head injuries and .loan Baden seller, 27, of Sugarcreek is reported “satisfactory" at Union Hospital this morning with severe face and knee lacerations Three other members of the Baden seller i family, Daryl, 27, Steven, 6 and Michael, 2. were treated for lacerations and contusions. Patrolmen said Tarbert went off the1 right side of the road, then skidded across the highway into the path of the Bad-ertscher car. Radertscher will be a teacher at Dover High this fall. In an accident at 2:30 p.m. Saturday Josephine T. Marino, 41, of RD 2, Dover, sustained slight body lacerations and abrasions after her auto slid off County Road 85 and rolled I See COUNTIANS, Pege I. Ut I ;

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