Dover Daily Reporter, August 12, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter

August 12, 1964

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Issue date: Wednesday, August 12, 1964

Pages available: 54

Previous edition: Tuesday, August 11, 1964

Next edition: Thursday, August 13, 1964

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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - August 12, 1964, Dover, Ohio The Reporter Prints More Want Ads Than Any Other County Paper The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION •J rn VOL 61. NO. 27.    28    PAGES. Storm Damage In Area Slight Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Wednesday, August 12, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Families PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS Electricity, Phone Lines Out Of Order Weathervane YESTERDAY High 89    Low    38 THE HEATHER ELSEWHERE High Low Free. Albuquerque, cloudy 94 66 .12 Chicago, cloudy ... 82 56 Cleveland, cloudy . 90 59 Wind, heavy rains and light- Los Angeles, clear . 84 66 Bing swept through Tuscarawas Miami, cloudy ..... 86    83 County for more than 2 hours New York, cloudy . 81 69 last night in one of the sum- Pittsburgh, cloudy . 84 M mer’s heaviest storms, resulting st. Louis, clear .... 92 55 In temporary disruption of pow- San Fran., cloudy . 66 56 er and telephone service in Washington, cloudy 86 73 .23 .19 Big Changes In Welfare To Be Asked Manslaughter Verdict Returned Crago Lawyers Eye Retrial tome areas. Of yesterday’s I 61 inches of rain, 14 inches fell from 7:30 to 9 and a veritable deluge descended from 7:25 to 7:35, with three-fourths of an inch being recorded in the 10-minute period. The most serious incident in Dover occurred shortly after 7 when wind blew 2 primary electric wires together on the Boulevard, causing the wires to bum and fall, blowing 2 fuses. Power was out in the area for I hours, putting the radio station off the air and causing Un-ion Hospital to use its auxiliar)’ generator. M-Missing TODAY 7 a m.............. 60 RAINFALL Last 24 hours 1.61 inches TOMORROW Sunrise............5:33 Sunset.............7:27 High 76    Low    48 Forecast: Cloudy and cool. COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP)—Rec- • • ommendations calling for sharp •63 changes in Ohio’s welfare setup • • were made here today by the M Legislative Committee of the • • Ohio Welfare Directors As- • • son at ion. The recommendations covering changes in administration land finance and including suggestions for consolidation of departments were made in a report to the association’s Execu- Rev. Victor Gardner ¥ Rev. Gardner Is Foursquare Award Winner Rev. Victor Gardner of Do- ‘ive Committee.    h«    By    WALTER    MEARS    bower, former Vice Pres.dent One approved by the Execu-    pi!?™ nJtrf.t^T HERSHEY. Pa. (AP)-Repub- Richard M. Nixon "and other live Committee the recommen- j “au°n ?    “strict    pas-    Ucan presidential nominee Bar. experienced leaders seasoned in dations will be forwarded to the,    ry Coldwater disavowed ex- world affairs” before naming i Welfare Committee of the coun-' Announcement of the honor, tremists of the left and right secretaries of defense or state, tv Commissioners Association of the first ever made, was given today, and promised, if he wins or any other key national se-Ohio and the Legislative Serv- during activities last Friday at the presidency, to consult in ad- curity posts, ices Commission of the Ohio Camp McPherson in Durham, vance wjth former President General Assembly.    Ontario,    Canada,    by District Su-    Eisenhower on appointments to Coldwater    said    the    number It is the hope of the welfare pervisor Rev. Howard Clark of key Cabinet posts.    policy would be patterned upon directors the sweeping changes Mount Vernon.    “I    seek the support of no ex-    Eisenhower’s, and    continued: will be placed before the legis-    The Eastern District is one of    tremists — of the left or the    “If all this amounts to an im- lature in 1965 for enactment,    u jn ohio,    and involves approx-    right,” Coldwater told a closed-    pulsive and trigger-happy ap- according to Robert Raines, Sci-    lately 70    ministers. Plans for    door summit conference of Re-    proach to foreign policy, then oto (ounty welfare director and    award    were made at the    publican leaders he had sum-    I fear the English language has Legislative Committee chair-,District’s 1963 convention.    moned    here in a bid for party    lost its meaning.” man’    !    Factors in the selection were unity.    Coldwater    said    the number The recommendations ask the Srowth and development of the: Coldwater said he was confi- one campaign problem the Re-_ General Assembly to pass legis- minister's church, expansion of dent there would be no “so- publicans face is “the totally Negroes in Paterson and both lation calling for counties to par-1membership, participation in called extremist takeover of the wrong view our opponents will ti —~ "I    Vatrm nnri u/hitA vnnthc in pij? ticiDHte in the cost of welfare District functions, and personal party.    try to din into the mind of ever) horned Alto* teller* of 519 abeth went on violent sprees    bY appropriating money equal devotion to duty.    His    statement was distributed    American voter -    namely that Crater Ave    whAPA    li^htnina    Tuesday    night    in    which    gasoline    t0 -3 mill of the county’s prop-! Rev.    Gardner,    who    came    here    in    advance.    !10n    v    a    Repub,KaT] travois ihrnnohniii th h bombs rocks and empty bottles ®rtv valuation.    6    years    ago    Sunday    from    liar-    I    ’    he    said    that    if    elected    president in November will ^    w    idows    I Also. that the income from risburg, Pa., w as' a gmding pres,dent, he wall consult Etten-1 See EXTREMISTS. Page • wall,    burning    portions    of    walls    ^hed    and    one    store was    loot-    public utilities excise and    windows    and    ed.    placed in a spectal » BG Disavows Extremists, Left Or Right Dover firefighters were kept busy. Lightning struck the Goshen Dairy Co. building on W. 2nd St. at 7:35, burning a freezer motor, and came in on wires at 2 residences. Two Jersey Cities Hit By Rioters By CHRISTOPHER NINICLIER ELIZABETH, N J. (AP) - the television set Lightning also caused damaging in a marked “for welfare purposes here at Slingluff Ave. and Cross and distributed back to St., dedication for which was damage around light fixtures in store<i there, flared up in Eliza- !he ^unties strictly on the bas- held in June, the home of Francis Phillips af !K“*k Untu **’■“ —418 of need on,v tax be light behind the recent construc-fund ear- tion of a $117,000 new church Segment Added To Gnadenhutten Conviction Returned In 105 Minutes Atty. James Bamhouse, co-counsel for James Moses Crago. 29, of RD 2, Dover, said at noon today that a motion for a new trial is almost a certainty in light of yesterday’! first-degree manslaughter conviction in Common Pleas Court. Bamhouse, who, along with Clair Hoffman, have been repre-i senting Crago. indicated tho motion would be based on alleged legal errors committed during the trial. I Bamhouse said they have until Friday to file such an action or IO days in which to file an appeal. He said they also planned to talk with Judge J. IL Lamneck and Prosecutor I Harlan Spies. 1 The 4-woman, 8-man jury de-By ALEX EFTY    liberated one hour and 45 min- NICOSIA, Cyprus (AP) — ut^s as it reduced the charge Turkish jet planes cruised low from second degree murder. on reconnaissance missions Crago has been on trial 7 days northwest Cyprus today for the March 28 bludgeoning James Crago Turkish Jets Ignore Appeal To End Flights The outbreaks began first in „ minor Paterson and, as order was re-10”1^ 221 Broadway. Lightning also was the cause of blown fuses in homes along beth. Both are major industrial 18 01 neea om-v*    A    past president of the Dover cities in northeastern New Jer- Present- counties appropre Ministerial Assn., Rev. Gardner sev.    a*e an amount equal to .15 of ^as jn |ke ministry over 14 Elizabeth police said three LU""    J™?*-.    Heand Ws reside Dover-Zoar Road. Route .19. In- cars <arr>,nK white youths ca- pub|jc utilj(y . Aid to Dependent Children. Also *lth their 2 sons at 1005 Race st. County Board Acts On Rush Transfer over only a few hours after the U.N., Security Council appealed to all nations to end flights over Cyprus. Placard-carrying Greek Cvp- dian Meadows and Slingluff and Walnut St. areas in Dover. A fallen limb on the wires caused temporary’ disruption on E. 7th St. Four City Light Department employes were out a total of ll hours to restore service, Service Director H. S. Ream said. Necessary repairs were of a minor nature. trol in both cities. Darrell Cope, commercial manager of the General Telephone Co. of Ohio, reported this morning that 200 telephones were still out in scattered areas throughout the county but all service probably would be stored today. Dover police received 3 re- Twelve separate incidents ports of fallen limbs, one of were reported in Paterson. At which caved in the top and least three store windows were broke the windshield of a car smashed, belonging to Jay Hattery and Mayor Graves said a dozen parked in front of his residence Negro youths boarded a bus and St 125 E. lith St.    smashed its windows. Two fires were started in Eliz-Fred Zimmer manager of abeth firms with gasoline Ohio Power Co. in New Phila- bombs and a third was started re- . ..    .    ..    yr _  j excise taxes are reened through the streets of a^i^g t0 the county from predominantly Negro neighbor- hi h th me hood, tossing bottles Negroes    other    'recommendations af. smashed a    window, po- fectjng finances include raising ? ^e^ro man uas the state percentage of match-charged with looting.    ^g ^nds from 46 per cent to 50 Paterson M'jy01’ *ra . per cent, if the present system Graves said today. He have of distributing public utility ex- e'-SFLTe,aT ? “ there cise money is retained. lliUIthe,r iii? I6 ^ are They ask for the removal of prepared for further trouble to- the ^p^ory provision of the nif •    ...    ..    ~    law whereby counties must pro- In Elizabeth acting Police Di- Vlde 5 of a’min f()r soldirs and rector Michael I). Roy said he saijors relief and all or part of did not believe the disturbances lf financing. were racially motivated, but were the work of “a group of    The    welfare directors also young guys out for a lark.” stated    in    their report they want- Police appeared to be in con- ed any new source of In addition to the recognition, Rev. Gardner received a $100 check as a personal gift of Rev. Clark. death of Milton Swonger, 27, his neighbor. The defense lawyers said they also planned to talk with Crago. riots demonstrated outside the    who was returned to    County U.S. Embassy in Nicosia, shout-    Jail after the verdict was re- ing for the 400 or so Americans    turned at 5:05 p.m. in Cyprus to get out.    The    manslaughter    conviction The County    Board    of    Edu-    at the Aug.    3 meeting, which    “Murderers, get out.” they    carries a I to 20-year    term. cation, in    a    special    meeting    was hurridly    prepared after an    yelled, expressing a conviction    Judge Lamneck did not    set a last night,    transferred a    seg-    unanticipated    request from the    that both the United Stables and    date for sentencing. Crago, w ho had shown virtual- Dover Drug Store Sued For $23,057 A government spokesman in Ankara said the Turkish jets set up by the 1965 legislature to See WELFARE. Page 2 Three Common Pleas Court suits totaling $23,057 have been filed against Marlowe Drug Store of 131 W. 3rd St., Dover, and its owners for an alleged income faise prescription. Mr. and Mrs. ment of Rush Local School Dis- Rush Local Board and 223 prop-    Britain    supported    the    Turkish trict to Gnadenhutten - Clay and j erty owners had asked that the    air    raids    last    weekend.    “Get the Southern Local District once county board transfer the entire out, you sons of donkeys.” it becomes effective.    district    to Uhrichsville.    Banners    demanded: “\ankees The action by resolution came The State Department of Ed- go home. . . Britons go home.’ on the request of 38 property ucation advised the action tak-owners in the western part of en Aug. 3. under Section 3311.231 Rush Local, whose property of the Ohio Revised Code should ajoins the Gnadenhutten Dis- be declared null and void, trict.    A    petition    was    presented    at The board first declared null that time by Ben Kohl, presi-and void a resolution adopted dent of the county board, asking transfer of the section to Gnadenhutten, but under this ON THE INSIDE  ____ 1Jk District would have to vote on the transfer at the Nov. 3 election. Iv no emotions while either listening to witnesses or testifying in his own behalf, smiled when the verdict was announced. Bamhouse described Crago as had taken off before receipt of being “disappointed” by the the council’s request to all na- verdict, saying “he thought he should have been acquitted.” Prosecutor Harlan Spies    this morning said “I thought    the State of Ohio had proved    sec- unauennuiien.    oui    under inis    ^vpriot    potions or troop move- end degree murder. However, section    the    entire    Rush Local    • JI.    r    we must ace tions to stop flights over Cyprus. He said they were fighters ordered to photograph but not to strafe or bomb Greek •cept the wisdom of Flying Slab Kills Worker At Sawmill Dean Bussinger Dear mv 'of 847 Sherman Ave., NW. New Horascope      v Around The World UI"I", 'n    The    action    taken last night. -we I ,    , P Goren °n Brk|ite ............ 23    under    Section    :S311.22. allows for scnption tor medication was er- Ho8pHal NWs ................ «    lhe transfer    to Gnadenhutten roneously filled out.    Obituaries .................... 2    within    30 days if no lemon- I In^ad of the medication pre-1    .................. is* W strance is demanded and I hen scribed by Dr Donald W Mas- Women’s Pages ........ 12 4 13 only those involved in transfer tin of Dover for their 10-year- Doctor Crane old son, Mark, the parents claim Doctor Writes a dosage of carbon-tetrachloride _ STILLWATER — Lonnie Han- into the was bottled at the drug store. The solution, the Bussingers claimed, was a “highly toxic” and poisonous material.” According to the prescription the Brightwood areas.    ported    in either city.    head by a piece of slab'which dosa8e *'as 1 teaspoonful 3 He estimated 400 patrons, liv- Four persons were arrested in fjew out 0f a saw'mill    times daily, with 2 refills per- ,New Philadelphia Elizabeth A_ Negro man was„    pronounced    dead on mU,ed’ ,he suit says’ were without service for 3 cused of looting a clothing store . , t Cit H it l hours. Numerous power “out- and three white youths were ar- j^Jh was attributed to com- ers C their son develoPed delphia, reported a heavy con- under the front porch of a white centration of damage from the    resident’s home facing    an inte- shaw, 58, of    RD    2, Port Wash- south edge of Strasburg,    grated public housing    project, i ington, was    killed almost in- through New Philadelphia and    One store was looted.    stantly at 12:45    p.m. Tuesday Schoenbrunn and    No serious injuries were re-»when struck    in    the face and New Philo Patrol Post Head Named ings” also were reported rested after they allegedly: Sgt. R. E. Kettlewell of Jackson, O. will assume duties as head of the New Philadelphia State Highway Patrol post on In their petition, the Bussing- Monday. He replaces Sgt. W. R. Davis 2a are permitted to vote in any pe-27 titioning action. Dr. Linton Honaker, who will take over as county superintendent Sept. I, said this morning that there was no legal conflict in the procedure. He stated that the board may See TRANSFER Page 2 throughout the county with di- j threw a bottle from a car. A Ne-1 r . See STORM. Page 2    1    See JERSEY CITY, Page 2 neaQ’ pound fractures of the face and CR Enforcement Vowed By Johnson Hanshaw was working at the Jarvis Sawmill wrhen the acci--------------- dent occurred. A son, Keith, EJjfrArjai was working with him. Born in Clay County, West Virginia, he was a son of Smith and Lucy Varney Hanshaw and !was a sawmill worker most of his life. Surviving besides his wridow\ symptoms of tiredness and ano- of Uhrichsville, who has been rexia, and disruption of liver assigned to the Jackson post, functions and sustained penna- Davis, wrho served here for over See SUED, Page 2    a year, left Monday. r By DOUGLAS B. CORNELL (was right that we should.” NEW YORK (AP) — Presi- But he Reckoned to America’s dent Johnson told the American allies to lend a strengthened Mary, are 2 sons, Keith of Port Bar Association today he will hand and he upheld the admin- Washington and Ronnie of Me-enforce the civil rights law and; istration’s over-all policy in Viet ciina; 2 daughters, Mrs. Foster citizens must observe it — re- Nam — a policy that has drawn Schupp and Mrs. Robert Green-gardless of demonstrations in,the fire of Sen. Barry Goldwa-jwalt of Uhrichsville; 2 broth-the streets and violence in the ter, Republican presidential ers. Brooks and Paul, of RD 2, night. In a city where racial disorder erupted recently in Harlem and Brooklyn, Johnson pledged that: ‘We will not permit any part nominee. Without mentioning names, the President said, “There are those who would have us depart from these tested principles” and those who would have us of America to become a jungle, | withdraw from the conflict. He where the weak are the prey on said others are “eager to en the strong and the many. While speaking of maintaining law and order among American citizens, Johnson also stressed Port Washington; 4 sisters, Mrs. Emmett Frizzell and Mrs. Ramer Davis of RD 2, Port Washington, Mrs. Glenn Butcher and Mrs. Ivan Harding of Milton, W. Va., and 15 grandchildren. Services will be Friday at 2:30 p.m. in the Botimer Funeral Home in Gnadenhutten with large the conflict with reckless action which might risk the lives of millions, engulf much of j Rev. Richard Walls officiating. Asia and threaten the peace of (Burial will be in West Union in his prepared address that l the world.”    Cemetery. Friends may call at •‘we work for peaceful process “The course we have chosen the funeral home tonight from among nations,” and for the de-1 will require wisdom and endur-! 7 to 9 and Thursday from 2 to 4 tense of freedom “because it! See JOHNSON, Page I land 7 to 9. Vandalism Must StopJ Relieving the wanton vandalism which has been occurring in Tuscarawas County, and especially in Dover and New Philadelphia, must stop. The Daily Reporter offers a $250 reward for the arrest and conviction of those responsible for the damage done to the Matthew Ellis home in New Philadelphia Monday night or in the recent breaking of windows in 14 autos in the same city. The reward offer is made with the belief that it is long past the time for concerted action by the community to put an end to the epidemic of utter destruction of private and public property. No arrests have been made in any of the major vandalism because the hoodlums strike and get away fast. These factors indicate they are more than “kids.” City and county authorities should be encouraged to take definite steps to clear streets and highways of hot-rodders, night-riding gangs and any other youths who have no logical excuse for zipping around in the early-morning hours. Only such drastic measures will help stop the vandalism. This county is fast losing its reputation for having a low juvenile delinquency rate. The courts and all other authority is being flaunted by those who are responsible for the wave of vandalism. Only by making examples of a few will others understand that civil disobedience will not be tolerated. Reporter Employe Hurt Jack Shores, 24, of RD I, Dover. linotype operator for The Christ. Daily Reporter, is listed as “satisfactory” in Union Hospital where he was admitted last night after his left arm was caught in the large cam wheel on a linotype machine he was repairing. lie suffered a severe laceration to his forearm and underwent surgery last night and again early today. Greece charged that the.the jury.” Earlier the prosecu-Turks also flew- over the Greek tor told The Daily Reporter islands of Crete and Rhodes, that, regardless of what was both Tuesday and today, and said during the trial, he has demanded that they quit it. never acted as Mrs Crago’i Premier George Papandreou’s counsel in any court action. Athens government warned Tur- o TVTC Pito« I ! Baghouse revealed this morn-‘ "    ing that Crago, throughout the trial, made mental notes on testimony by witnesses. The attorney sail! Crago then wrote notes after he was taken to County Jail each night and then gave them to counsel the next morning. The notes, Barnhouse said, concerned testimony discrepancies. “He has an amazing ability of recall,” Barnhouse commented. The jury was “locked up” at 3:20 p.m. following a charge by Judge Lamneck and closing ar- Dover Boy Wins Creative Award Brad Swinderman, 14, son of Mr. and Mrs. Dale Swinderman of 323 E. 20th St., Dover, is a winner in the Creative Arts Award Contest .sponsored by the 1964 Youth Magazine. “Of-By-For-The - People” was his theme for a sculpture he submitted. Youth magazine is published bv the United Church of See CRAGO, Page 2 Helicopters Stage Viet Nam Assault Okay Welfare Hike County Commissioners have authorized a 10-cent per day increase for boarding home and foster care of children under By MALCOLM W. BROWNE Another armed helicopter, XA BA HAO. Viet Nam (AP) flown by Maj. Ralph Irvin of — One of the largest helicopter Redding, Calif., also was shot assaults of the South Viet Nam up badly but limped back to war was hurled today against a Saigon. Redding and his crew reported concentration of some escaped injury. 3,000 Communist Viet Cong in a jungle area. Ninetv-six Vietnamese and , .,    ...    _    .    U.S.    Army    helicopters    carried con lo o the ^JJare D^’Pari- nearjv i OOO Vietnamese troops ment. Lorm Gadd made the J recommendation for the increase, but was unavilable today for comment on the action. DAY BRIGHTENER Definition of an elephant: A mouse built to government specifications. Ex en available helicopter in the southern half of South Viet Nam w as rounded up for the operation. But the morning started poorly. The helicopters and the Vietnamese Air Force fighters that were to have blasted rockets into the assault zone had to turn . rn    aw av when heavy ground fog A 50-caliber armor-piercing roljed m into the attack. Minutes after the assault began, a young U.S. Army first lieutenant slumped clead "at his controls. machinegun bullet had passed through the windshield as the helicopter was making a strafing pass and pierced his heart. “He was the seventh pilot in our class of 50 to be killed in ;Viet Nam,” (.’apt. Robert Estes of Anson, Maine, said. It was nearly 9:30 a m. befori the operation got under way again. In the jungle, scores of smoke bursts erupted, and tracers arched up at the helicopters St* HELICOPTERS, Pag* S ;

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