Dover Daily Reporter, August 26, 1964 : Front Page

Publication: Dover Daily Reporter August 26, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - August 26, 1964, Dover, Ohio Previews Cover    Dover,New Philo,Midvale Grid Training Camps...Page 17 There's more in The Reporter for Women Readers The Daily Reporter VOL. 61. NO. 39.    44    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia. Ohio, Wednesday, August 26, 1964 HOME EDITION •rn- Serving Over 11,000 Familia* PHONE 4-2167    7    GENTIS McCarthy Backs Humphrey For Veep Post Time Nearing For LBJ's Decision One of the "will do" items on the Dover school agenda this year is the "beefing up" of the elementary reading program. Already bord at work, with the opening of school 2 weeks away, are Donald Peters (left), elementary supervisor, Dover Avenue Principal Glen Groh and Karen Moore, a 1st Grade teacher at East Elementary. They are shown ex aming the new reading series. Elementary science also will come in for some ex tra attention this year, with the new series of textbooks now in the second year of use. The approaching school year is heralded throughout today's issue. I    ★    * ATLANTIC CITY, N.J. (AP) — Democrats turn from convention battles to the loud but i peaceful ritual tonight of acclaiming President Johnson as their nominee and hearing finally his choice of a running mate. All hands — including Sen.; Eugene J. McCarthy’s — pointed to Sen. Hubert IL Humphrey, the bustling quick-talking party whip in the Senate as the man Johnson wants for vice president. McCarthy, who had been another favorite in the vice-presidential derby, declared today in favor of Humphrey, a fellow Minnesotan. McC arthy sent a telegram to Johnson this morning, acknowledging he had been interested for several weeks in the job but concluding: “It is my opinion the qualifications that you have listed or which you are said to have listed as most desirable in the man who would be vice president with you would be met admirably by Senator Humphrey. “I wish therefore to recommend for your primary consideration Senator Hubert IL Humphrey.” There was no immediate comment from the White House in Washington. Press Secretary George Reedy said he knew nothing about the McCarthy "A man who . . . "—California's Gov. Edmund (Pat) Brown rehearses his speech nominating President Johnson from the podium at the Democratic convention. telegram except for news ac- Vance to know just how o counts on it. Sometime in the next few w'hen. Delegates who eddied around hours, Johnson will — one way in this football field-sized hall or another — make his choice had gone through all of the but characteristic motions of a cere ready for the big show. They had adopted a platform giving the Republicans what-for known. carefully tailored to fit Johnson’s prescription for a Southern conservatives could labor alongside Northern liberals in the campaign vineyard for the President’s election in November. They patched up a compromise nobody liked over the question of seating a Mississippi delegation not pledged to support the national ticket. Five members of the predominantly Negro Mississippi Freedom Democratic Party gained entrance to the hall and sat down in the all-but-emptv seats under the state’s banner, where they weren’t supposed to be. Promptly the only three members of the all-white regulars who had agreed to go along with Johnson — and thus had been i seated — vanished in the crowd. Alabama delegates who had refused to take the loyalty pledge but had filled up the seats in that state’s sector shouted a loyalty yell when House Speaker John W. McCormack. who took over as the convention’s permanent chairman, asked for it. The Alabamians said this made them legal delegates. Hailey said he knew nothing about any such arrangement, adding that “they are not in the convention.” Since no roll calls seemed likely, nobody seemed But no one professed in ad- Democratic convention and now' consensus party within which SeeDECisiOX NEARS, Page 2 South Avenue Speeding Hit Kenneth France of 219 Wills Ave. attended last night’s session with the safety committee of Dover City Council and Safe- Nearly 26,000 Await The Bell area return to classes within the next 2 weeks. Hi is year, as almost every year, new students will be greeted by new teachers, new administrators and new or updated facilities, ’let. as every year, there will be a newness for last year’s students Cleo Could Gain Steam Once Again MIAMI.    Fla. (AP) - Hurricane Cleo made a northward turn today and aimed directly for the southeast Florida coast. The    Weather    Bureau hoisted gale warnings for south Florida and the western Bahamas. The late 1940’s ‘‘baby boom" will swell    upper grades    to    new    Ricing northeasterly    winds tv Director William Switzer to P*ak* th,s year as approximately 26.000 school children in the ^on^anti knight?forecasters said, and small craft sailors were urged to seek safe harbor. The Florida warning area ex- . ,    ,    ,    ...    ,    •.    /    i    •    l    tended from Sombrero Light, 40 and the many teachers, whose schools ha\e become adentiried with mdes northeast of Kev West to .    Fort Lauderdale on the lower Elementary; Daryl Badertscher east coast 0f the Florida main-and Betty Brandt at Dover Ave- jand and included populous Mi-nue, and Georganne Geltz and arnj Sara Armstrong at    East    Ele-    Cleo, with    at least 64    dead in mentary.    wake,    moved    off    the    north David Parks, general science Cuba coast over the Florida w,;rthe“ -mnua|!U convocation and b,olo»" Esther Clark' En«‘ Straits shortly before IO a.m. with the annual convocation lish and soclal studieS; Char- <FST, J program, an all-day affair for lotte ro5p FnL,llsh Rav rn o n d France stated. "Something has aj] staff members    ,    ,    ?    ..' .    , an Man iiicmuwa.    Luvster. Junior    High guidance;    ^n«uic    iu    *n    nu.inane    .mu- n , re a in,1(1 Students, an estimated 3.465,    Roy Smith.    Spanish and    ter    planes    into the    storm    over will answer the school bell be- French; Richard Kinder, math- Cuban territory, forecasters Petl* ginning Sept. 9. Times will re- ematics; William Monte, physics were uncertain how much the main the same as last year. 9    and mathematics; Judith Vas- a rn. to noon and 1:15 to 4 p.m.    binder, girls physical education: committee    ak    ted to take    the    for elementary and 8 a.m. to    Charles Terry. English; Su- 3 16 p.m. for high school    and    zanne Stauffer,    English, Helen junior high students.    Cameo, Junior    High gjfeance; Pupils in kindergarten through    Thomas Maurer, music; Charles 6th Grade (approximately 1.918)    Gower, social studies, and How- ,    rA/iiiA    ,    .    ,,    .,    will report to their respective    ard Dennison, school system crease request to City Councils u •,,■    *    r    J* *    J .    1    ,,    *    .    buildings at S a.m. on Sept. 9. psychologist, finance jomimttee They also » the Junior „lghl (    J- requested paid hospitalization. pro!dmately m 7th, 8th and 9 „    ,    .    .    , longevity pay and a cost-of-liv- £raders) >m rt a( 8    J®“Ph    * the same day.    1 Approximately 440 them. Dover Dover's school year will be- request action to curb speeding on South \ve. Increased traffic to the Miracle Lane Plaza and a desire to avoid traffic lights. France said. have resulted in a considerable Increase in traffic on South Ave. Neighborhood residents had earlier requested action from City gin with a conference for new ( ouncil, but the recommended teachers on Sept. 3. from 9 a.m. traffic licht at Shafer and Tus- to 3 p.m. in the high school, carawas Ave, was rejedted by This will be followed Sept. 8 the safety committee. We are serious about this." program, an alway affair for Jotte Cole Enclislr Raymond -.nee stated. ••Something has all staff members.    8    ’    Kaymona got to be done before a gets killed, lf we have to. we’ll hire a lawyer and sign lions. ” No action was taken but the )mmitt< problem under advisement. There was no discussion of recent police resignations. Meanw hile. Dover police have submitted a $25 monthly pay in- V ^Weathervane YESTERDAY High 86    Low Bl THE WEATHER ELSEWHERE High Low Prec. Albuquerque, cloudy 92 64    .. Chicago, clear ..... 76 58    .. Cleveland, clear ... 80 52    .. Los Angeles, cloudy 86 64    .. Miami, cloudy ..... 86 84 .25 New York, cloudy . 86 71    .. Pittsburgh, cloudy . 83 Bl .ll St. Louis, cloudy .. 76 59 .35 San Fran., cloudy . 62 54    .. Washington, cloudy 92 70    .. TODAY 7 a m.     61 RAINFALL Last 24 Hours:    .09 inch TOMORROW Sunrise............5:47 Sunset.............7:07 High 82    Low 52 Forecast: Fair and warm. Defeat Feared lf Voting Decides New School Setup If creation of Southern Local School District goes to a vote by taxpayers, educators will consider it defeated before the ballots are marked, Dr. Linton Honaker said last night during an “information’’ meeting in Midvale High. Honaker will (take over as county school su-Ipermtendent Tuesday. Fear of an election on the I consolidation of Goshen Local, Tuscarawas-Warvvick, Gnaden-hutten-Clay and Salem-Wash-ington has been generated by 29 persons in the district who have been passing petitions de manding a referendum vote. The consolidation was approved Aug. 3 by the County Board of Education on identical requests submitted by each of the 4 local boards. Any petition for a vote in all 4 districts will have to be filed by Wednesday, according to state law. Thirty-five per cent of the qualified electors in the 4 districts must sign. Main concerns of the more than 50 attending the session was the location of the proposed new high school and how much in additional taxes will be See CLEO, Page 15 Houston Wars On Mosquito , News Briefs W ASHING TON    (A P )-The Supreme Court agreed today to hear on Oct. 5 an appeal questioning constitutionality of the public accommodations sections of the new Civil Rights Act. The court’s action was announced by its clerk, John F. Davis. The tribunal is now in summer adjournment. LITTLE CHANGE IN REEF Holdout Juggles Some Pork Prices involved in its construction and maintenance. Honaker, members of the Goshen Board of Education and new Midvale Executive Head Richard batture emphasized that a site cannot he chosen until a new' consolidated board is appointed. Honaker said there was little doubt that the high school would be centrally located. Honaker said his attitude toward a consolidation vote is based on the fact that he knows of no consolidations throughout the state that have been approved at the polls. He said if it is defeated that the individual boards as well as the county board must begin work anew for some type of See DEFEAT, Page 2 COLLECTION DAY longevity p ing provision. Deskmen were included in the request, police HOUSTON, Tex. (AP) - students Houstonians by the thousands Senior High students will start    a,tend st- Joseph’s School battled the encephalitis-carry- “8"^m'“'ti    "le classes on Sept. 1(1 at 8 a m. The    year',175 studen,s, ia ,be ins mosquito and its breed,ns salary as a patrolman.    7H| (ed lncludes m m |hf, h Rh school, according to Stster * Senior class the largest in thp Mar-V Edwards, principal.    P,acts Ioaa-v dS ine nuniDtr 01 school’s history and second only . N'™’ leachers in the elemen- suspected cases of the sleeping to New Philadelphia’s 278, the .,aI| , aases HVC J,s*er ^*va» sickness rose to 216. largest in the county’s history. £    , a(.'■ ,a bister Mary Free insecticide was doled out Fvpnts at thp npu- tparhprw’ Samuel. 6th (trade.    bv the city and residents armed New teachers in the high themselves for the war with the school are Sister Eustachia, female culcx mosquito, now Phila Police Lose Member will handle the introductions; k"1"1 j'.""10, r(,"m head. Sister blamed for 18 deaths the past HO * Clerk- Treasurer George Aeber- i?a?', D"nald; .T’ and Jean days. 438 2 E. SOjd ()n records payroll, retire- 4 Us’ Grade.    Residents    in    this    city    of    one Events at the new teachers’ conference will include talks by: Supt. Emmet Riley, who also Fair Office Open Walter Findley, secretary of the1 County Fair, is in his Fairgrounds office from 9 to ll a.m. this week, with the exception of Saturday. Next week he will be there from 9 to ll and I to 4. He has asked that entries be submitted as soon as possible to prevent a last-minute rush of work. He also said that some merchant display space still is available. million flocked to fire stations for the spray chemical they Paul Carpenter of TIigh Ave. is the second mein- ^Venti'sii-k'ieaTe. TCand Mre!    ,...... bd id the Now hiludelphia po- Aldine Reiser, president of the    New Philadelphia lice department to resign with- j)over Teacher Assn. on profes- New Philadelphia City Schools hoPed would protect them from Cumber who was hired Inn sional rela,ions-    will    open for classes Sept. 8 the mosquitoes, which carry the J. 1*957. turned in'his resignal ..171' J'*" Hatnseyer. a former with approximately 3,780I slit-    commonly    call.*!    sleep- lion yesterday to Chief Louis Dover teacher and now profes-dents expected to attend. I here    slckness- Clark, bul gave no reason.    ?or of ^cation at Ohio State also will be a teachers1 meeting Clark this morning said he niyersity will be featured the first day of school. Firemen at 55 fire stations mixed the insecticide and cit- Clark this morning said he; WiM¥r*wjr’    w    nn    ^    ,    izens    Datientlv waited for it has scheduled a meeting (or speaker at the convocation pro- On the first day all    taro    jugs    buck O'hiircHntt uith    iwrnr-tnr    8ram-    tarY    students    should    report    to    carrying    picKie    jars,    jugs,    uutK Thursday with Safety Director    school    at in am    q    ana    Pts,    plastic    bottles    and    even William Frenzel and Mayor Jo- Others taking part in the ses- .    ™    a    n?*    Grade?    ?    a?d    ’    naint soph Pritz to ...... ----- - discuss'°work si°n. which will''begin with aj{? sta^ 'las*s at 10:3°.Word, city health schedule changes in light of the    social session    at 8:30    a.m., are    c'r‘d    I    .    .    ..    a    „ ,y - aml; director    said the epidemic    — resignations    Mrs. Reiser, Supt. Riley, Thorn-    ,l,radf    7    an(i    10    at    2- Dismissal i    “ eP Patrolman Robert Airgood in-    as Maurer,    Rev.    Reinhard    for    «rades hwil!:T^rsday    -    ifprobably    at    Us formed city councilmen Monday    Krause and    Dick    Jennings,    J? a‘315    and    ,he    h‘t’h school '“y    ,s Pr0DaDly night that 2 men besides Cecil hoard of euueation president. startini; the d d th He warned, however, recent Ryan would be quitting because Nevv teacher are.    'elementary grides will st ut rains could increase the swamis of low pay.    r. BeatriceJluff, Mabel Martin, ^^s aT 8 45 and the high of mosquitoes and cause an up- ^    ”    T'    surge    in    cases    a    week    or    IO    days I from now. Carpenter’s resignation will be Karen Valentine, Nancy McDon-ttteetive Tuesday.    1    nell    and    Wayne    Reese    at    Park1 Sec SCHOOL, Page 2 2 Speeders Nabbed Dwight R. Milborne, 21. of Oak Hill, W. Va., and James Tristano, 34, of 719 3rd St. SW, New Philadelphia, were arrested yesterday by Dover police for speeding. Police said they were side by side on N. Wooster Ave. and were traveling 53 miles per hour. Milborne posted a $13.20 appearance bond while Tristano will appear before Mayor C. LeMoyne Luthy. Mayor Transferred NEWCOMERSTOWN - Mayor James A. Tufford announced today that he will be transferred by the Railway Express Co. Tufford, who is the agent here, said the date and place of his transfer will be revealed at a later date. President of Village Council automatically would become mayor once Tufford resigns. Retail prices on beef in local stores varied little from last week’s offering although increases are in prospect if the National Farmers Organization holdirig action continues. A cheek of advertisements appearing in today’s Daily Reporter revealed beef prices for specific cuts or offerings were about the same as last week. In several instances, prices were down over last week, many were the same and 3 listings were up IO cents. “Socials’’ from one week to another seemed to be the guidelines. However, one store upped pork prices 6 cents and others are expected to follow suit by the weekend. The beef being retailed this week was bought before the holding action bean. There has been no definite pattern in the statewide price picture as the NFO action enters its seventh full day. In Columbus a iuinp of 3!) to 70 cents a pound for bacon was reported, but a state NFO official denied the holding action was responsible He said the top price per hundredweight for hogs when the boycott began last Wednesday was $17 and Wednesday prices in Ohio seemed to be around $18 The NFO goal is $22.75. NFO farmers initiated the 23- state holding action in hopes of getting higher prices in their contracts with purchasers. A spokesman for a large grocery company in Warren said meat sales have increased sharply since the boycott “because some customers are becoming panicky over the situation.’’ Only several NFO members j were on the scene yesterday at the weekly Farmerstown Auc- See IH)KK PRICES, Page 2 Your Dally boy will be da>, Frida) Help him pay prompt with Their deadline Reporter earner collecting Thurs-and Saturday. his hill b\ being >our pa\men t. for pax ment is Saturda) at 1:30 p.m. DAY BRIGHTENER A hick town is one that has no place where one shouldn’t go. S. Viet Nam Crisis Remains On 'Hot' Wound The World Gorcn On Bridge Hospital News Sports ........ Television ...... Women s Pages .. 29 21 18 19 iJ-li-lo It) ROY ESSO YAN SAIGON. Viet Nam (AP) — Map Gen. Nguyen Khanh failed today to convince fellow members of the ruling revolutionary military council that they should quit politics to prevent new riots. “We are not even close to a decision,’’ said Id. Gen. Tran Thien Khiem, one of the most powerful officers on the 60-man junta. Fresh bloodshed in the north attended deepening of the political crisis that led Khanh to resign Tuesday as president, junk a controversial constitution and pledge a new deal for this Communist-menaced republic. \ source close to the junta said the question of electing a new national leader — pail of an arrangement with the leaders of student and Buddhist demonstrators -— was not even discussed.    I Before the 5five-hour meeting broke up, student leaders threatened new mass demonstrations unless the military men returned to fighting the war. opening the government to civilians. Khanh called the situation serious. Buddhist rioters thronged in and around Da Nang, 380 miles northeast of Saigon, for the third straight day and South Vietnamese troops intervened for the first time to check their antigovernment, anti - Catholic and anti-American demonstrations. The troops fired over the heads of the crowds. The toll of the riots rose to ll dead and 61 wounded. Two of the dead were Vietnamese soldiers. Da Nang police arrested 40 of the rioters for looting. Catholic - owned See CRISIS IS ‘HOT’, Page 1ft A I ;

  • Aldine Reiser
  • Betty Brandt
  • Charles Terry
  • Daryl Badertscher
  • David Parks
  • Donald Peters
  • Dwight R. Milborne
  • Emmet Riley
  • Esther Clark
  • Eugene J. Mccarthy
  • Georganne Geltz
  • George Aeber
  • George Reedy
  • Hubert Il Humphrey
  • James A. Tufford
  • James Tristano
  • John F. Davis
  • John W. Mccormack
  • Judith Vas
  • Karen Moore
  • Karen Valentine
  • Linton Honaker
  • Louis Dover
  • Mabel Martin
  • Nguyen Khanh
  • Paul Carpenter
  • Richard Kinder
  • Robert Airgood
  • Roy Smith
  • Sara Armstrong
  • Thomas Maurer
  • Tran Thien Khiem
  • Walter Findley
  • William Frenzel
  • William Monte
  • William Switzer

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Publication: Dover Daily Reporter

Location: Dover, Ohio

Issue Date: August 26, 1964

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