Dover Daily Reporter, September 10, 1964 : Front Page

Publication: Dover Daily Reporter September 10, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - September 10, 1964, Dover, Ohio LBJ Backing Discussed...Page 4 Kopp Goes On *Limb'...Page 13 Doverite Enjoys Study..Page 18 Football Salutes.Page 15,20-21 The Reporter • . . First To Respond . •. First To Serve Your Community The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION , VOL 61. NO. 51.    28    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Thursday, September IO, 1964 W Serving Over 11,000 Famine# PHONE 4-2167    7    CENTS Havoc Follows Dora On Whirlwind Path ; ~------- j?''    ;    -    ''    ■ t W *    '    im Military Win Not Probable, Taylor Says By LEWIS GULICK WASHINGTON (AP) - Ambassador Maxwell D. Taylor has told Johnson administration leaders that anti - Communist military forces in South Viet Nam are growing in strength and efficiency at a faster rate than the Red Viet Cong guerrillas, it was reported today. Taylor, however, has also told conferees here that he does not think the U.S.-supported Vietnamese are going to achieve victory over the Red guerrillas by military means in the foreseeable future. Officials said, therefore, that Taylor would not rule out negotiations aimed at ending the fighting in the south. He is rep-* resented as believing a situation may be brought about— apparently by increasing anticommunist military pressures —in which Communist North Viet Nam will decide it has to See TAYLOR Page ll REGINA LENZ REVIEWS LONG CAREER Students Miss Familiar Face $300,OOO Suit Filed In Fatal Auto Smashup By Kay Williams Daily Reporter Staff Writer The tolling of the now-mythical school bell evokes a certain amount of nostalgia to most adults each September, but yesterday’s knell contained an added poignancy for Regina Lenz of 1029 N. Wooster Ave. For the first time in many years, Miss Lenz did not begin the first day of the school term v by facing a classroom of 6-year-olds, to steer them on the path of education. A 1918 graduate of Dover High, Miss Lenz concluded 42 years of teaching last spring, most of them in the Dover School system, and 31 of them in a 1st Grade classroom. She attended Ohio Wesleyan before she began teaching and earned her degree from Miami University in 1944. Teaching 1st Graders, she feels, offers many unique gratifications. “It is so rewarding,” she said, “to see them come in at the beginning of the year, unable to do so many things, and then watch them leave in the spring, having accomplished so much. “Reading is the most important item. I love to teach children to read. The first time one of them walked to the reading table, picked up a new book, and said, ‘I can read this,* I knew that was my big day.” In her long career, Miss Lenz has seen educational trends, es- i Winds Lashing Georgia Area, Inland Florida See FAMILIAR, Page 16 A $300,000 damage suit resulting from the fatal July 19 traffic smashup on Route 250, near Brightwood, was filed in Common Pleas Court today. Leonard Schmidt, 43, of Greensburg, O., driver of one of the cars, has sued Marcia J. Bigler, a minor, of Midvale, who was driving the station wagon which ran head-on into his automobile at the intersection of County Road 290 and 250. Schmidt alleges that Miss;corp. jast night received a Bigler, in coming off the county . .    f coonpration anri as road, made a 180-degree turn di- PIedge of cooperation and as rectly into the path of his auto- s*stance ^rom tbe Pow61, mobile.    !    Co. Mineral CIC Given Aid Pledge MINERAL CITY — This Vil-1 Rine termed CIC groups as lage’s Community Improvement “the salvation of all communities, both in residential, and industrial growth. He told local members Ohio Power would provide surveys and brochures on Mineral City’s Schmidt has been in Union Fred Zimmer, manager of the resources, transportation, etc., Hospital since the accident and now has his hip and lower limbs In a body cast. He was hospitalized with multiple fractures, lacerations, and internal injuries, which he claims will per- New Philadelphia office, and Robert Rine, development consultant for a 7-state area for Ohio Power, attended the meeting and expressed a willingness to help the community in its manently impair him in the use efforts to attact new businesses of his limbs.    an(j    industry. Killed in the crash was Mrs. _ Kenneth (Regina) Limpert, 30, an expectant mother of North Olmsted, who was a passenger In the Schmidt auto. Another passenger also was injured. Miss Bigler'and 5 other passengers received injuries, with 2 being hospitalized. DAY BRIGHTENER Chivalry is the attitude of a man toward a strange woman. to industries seeking plant sites. He also added that assistance in obtaining data on federal monies for improvements would be available. The CIC now is conducting a mail survey to determine the need of a day tiursery in the Mineral City area. The entire community has been invited to a meeting Sept. 24 at 8 p.m. in the village auditorium to hear a talk by Al Wallace of the Ohio Department of Development. Others ex- See PLEDGE, Page 16 By REID G. MILLER ST. AUGUSTINE, Fla. (AP) ■—Hurricane Dora smashed at St. Augustine and Jacksonville today with a giant hammer of wind and tide, then veered inland to threaten Florida’s Gulf Coast and southern Georgia. The massive storm, tormenting 100,000 square miles of land and sea with tides up to IO feet and peak winds of IOO miles an hour, sent gales whistling to ward Florida’s Panhandle and all the way up the Atlantic Coast to South Carolina. Brunswick, Ga., about- IOO miles north of St. Augustine, suffered its worst pounding in 20 years from a five-foot tide and gusts that shattered windows and ripped roofs at 85 m.p.h. Thousands of Georgians fled from coastal areas, but dawn brought hope that the worst was over. Early unofficial estimates put damage so far in the tens of millions of dollars in the wideranging storm area. Water flowed hip deep in the ancient Slave Market Square in the heart of this picturesque city of 15,000, the nation’s oldest. Giant old oaks that have weathered tempests through the centuries were uprooted. Most streets were inundated. Power was out. In Jacksonville — a city of 250,000 with a modern, gleaming skyline — homes were unroofed, streets flooded, power lines, poles and trees tossed to the ground in a tangle. Where tides did not reach to damage buildings, torrential rains lashed by the shrieking, moaning winds did. Hundreds of Dover’s school enrollment Is I homes had wind-driven rain on their floors. Shortly after daybreak, Dora was centered about 30 miles southwest of downtown Jacksonville, moving erratically toward the west of west-northwest at Wind-driven winds isolate this home In fashionable district of Daytona Beach, Fla., as Hurricane Dora's fringe winds hit the area. MISS REGINA LENZ , MMI    mmmm.m m ■ mm mm mmmM Dover School Enrollment Hits 3,431 up 42 over the total a year ago today, Supt. Emmet Riley reported this morning. With senior high students returning to class today, total enrollment now stands at 3,431. There are 250 sophomores, 250 seven miles an hour. The Weather Bureau advised See TORMENTING’, Page ll Driver Hurt, Cited In Crash In the lone accident investigated by state patrolmen yesterday on Route 8, east of Dover, Terrence McKinney, 23, of North Canton received lacerations to the forehead. He was treated at Union Hospital. According to patrolmen, McKinney’s north bound auto dropped off the right side of the road causing him to lose control. His car then went across the roadway striking another auto driven by Ralph J. Scott, 25, of New Philadelphia. McKinney was cited for going left of center. Patrolmen reported that both vehicles were heavily damaged. Fractures Finger Viola Carruthers, 40, of 610 W. 6th St., Dover, was treated in Union Hospital’s emergency room yesterday for a fractured finger received when a car door slammed on it. juniors    and    260    in    the senior class, for a total of 760. Today’s figures also show 276 in kindergarten, 1.638 in Grades I through 6 and 757 in Grades 7, 8 and 9. Uhrichsville school officials!■    ■ •» * reported an increase of 6 oyer Exhibit jDQCG last year, with 1,066 enrolled    r in kindergarten    through 6th Grade,    and    865    in    Grades 7 through 12. Total enrollment is j 931    j    Walter    Findley,    secretary    of ’Totals in Dennison are Simi- the County Fair, said today that lar to    last    year,    with 913. See SCHOOL, Page 16 County Fair Is Available Weathervane YESTERDAY High 95    Low 56 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, cloudy 89    65    .. Chicago, clear .... 94    70    .. Cleveland, clear ... 89    65    .. Los Angeles, clear . 92    64    .. Miami, cloudy ..... 91    81    .. New York, cloudy .. 92    66    .. Pittsburgh, clear ... 93    58    .. St. Louis, clear .... 92    70    .. San Fran., clear ... 66    51    .. Washington, fog — 91    66    .. TODAY 7 a.m................58 RAINFALL Last 24 hours ... none TOMORROW Sunrise............6:02 Sunset.............6:42 High 88    Low 67 Forecast: Partly cloudy to clearing, cooler. Judge Weighs Stucki Ruling Common Pleas Judge J. H, Lamneck at 11:30 this morning took under advisement a permanent injunction action to close Stucki’s Tavern in Dover as a “common nuisance.” The hearing closed with final arguments by Prosecutor Harlan Spies and Defense Atty. John Woodard. Both summarized for the court evidence presented during the 2-day trial. Stucki’s Tavern at 206 N. Tuscarawas Ave., operated by Franz Stucki, now the liquor permit holder, will continue to operate under a temporary injunction issued by Judge Lamneck. It enjoins Stucki, his 6 Young Drivers Given Suspensions Six youthful drivers lost their operator’s licenses this morning after appearing before Juvenile Court Judge Ralph Finley for various violations, all of which were filed by state patrolmen. Receiving suspensions were: Sarah J. Shaw, 16, 310 E. 10th St., Dover, 8 weeks, as a result of a July 28 accident on County Road 85. She was charged with failure to yield the right-of-way. John D. Pompey, 17, 303 Beaver Ave. NE, New Philadelphia, Mahlon E. Troyer, 17, of RD: 8 weeks, passing at intersection I, Sugarcreek, 6 weeks, speed- on Route 8 south of Mineral mg. He was clocked on Route 39 west of Dover at 70 miles per hour in a 50 mph zone. Louie J. Rybarczyk, 17, RD 4, New Philadelphia, 6 weeks, passing at the intersection of Routes 8-212. Parley Held On Vandalism Chief law enforcement officials of Dover and New Philadelphia conferred last night on vandalism occurring in both cities and discussed means of curbing property destruction. They also met with Negro City. Shirley M. Gerber, 18, 309 E. 14th St., Dover, IO weeks, as a result of a May 15 accident on Route 39, west of Dover, when her auto went off the highway, into a ditch and rolled over. Patrolmen testified there was 129 feet of skid marks. Patrick J. Deromedi, 17, 133 Bell Ave., Dover, IO weeks, after being found guilty of disregarding a red light at Front and Johnson Ave. in Dover. Dover Mayor C. LeMoyne Lu-thy, a state patrol auxiliaryman See DRIVERS, Page 16 brother, John, the former permit holder, and Gust Lambros, the landlord, from “illegally selling or possessing intoxicating liquor.” If Lamneck grants a permanent injunction, the Ohio Revised Code calls for a one-year closing period. The code also provides that Stucki could reopen during that time under a bond ranging from $1,000 to $5,000. A decision by the State Department of Liquor Control concerning the renewal of Stucki’s D-l and D-2 permit, which expires Sept. 24, is not expected to be made until the outcome of the permanent injunction proceedings. Defense testimony this morning was highlighted by a fiery exchange between Gust Lambros, owner of the tavern leased by Stucki, and Prosecutor Spies. Lambros charged that police and city officials were largely to blame for the conditions which exist in the Stucki Tavern and other local bars. “Do you do it?” Lambros challenged Spies, with regard to clearing juveniles off the streets and from bars. “Do the police do it? Do the public officials do it? No, Sir!” Lambros went on to explain, “This man is afraid because they (police) don’t give him protection anyhow, if he calls police.” When Spies suggested that Lambros, himself, ran a “clean place” in the same bar before 1954, Lambros retorted, “We had a different police force at that time, Mr. Prosecutor.” “Now they tell you to go ta the mayor and by the time you get to the mayor, you’re liable to get killed,” he declared. When Judge Lamneck told Lambros to quiet down, Lambros chuckled and said, “He’s getting loud, so I have to get loud, too.” Lambros said he did not act- Phila Nursing Home Addition Is Planned Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Maxwell, leaders to air racial matters,!who operate Maxwell’s Nursing including    a cross - burning    a    Home at 251 S.    Broadway, an-    ually know about Mrs. Donna week ago    on Broad St.    nounced plans    yesterday for    Dowdle being a prostitute as “The long - standing and construction of a 20 x 28 con-1 the prosecutor insinuated, but peaceful harmonious relation- crete block, glazed tile kitchen, he did order her out of one of ship existing among the people to be attached to the rear of the his rooms when he found she of both cities should not be a1- present building. ... was taking a New Philadel- lowed to be disrupted,” Mayor New Philadelphia City Service phia married man there. C. LeMoyne Luthy said.    Director    Bill Stevenson approv- j Lambros also informed the “A full    investieation of re-    ^ the buildinS    permit for the    court that he was the one who cenf acts    of vandalism is    in    *8’00,? addltl0n ydSterday« Gun- j got the 28 signatures filed by cent att.    i va tai.    d Construction    Co. will erect    the defense in sunnnrt of him- process and citizens are asked t/ aHHitinn    «    aeiense    in    support or nun- K    line addition.    I    self and Stucki because “they san J mmmmm 2 inside exhibit spaces still are available along with several outdoor locations. They may be reserved by to cooperate by reporting any contacting him at the Fair- and all information to the regrounds office between 9 a.m. spectre police departments. | n w and 5 p.m. He’ll be in the office “No vandalism of any nature ^ ™ daily until after the fair.    or any attempted property de- '    :    JOB Findley also pointed out that, struction, and especially cross-    The    World .......... 16 as always, school children burnings, will be tolerated. All j Dear Abby .................. 27 THE INSIDE knew and believed me.” Stucki also appeared again on the stand in his own defense, See STUCKI, Page S Hearing Slated On Road Closings County Commissioners have scheduled a public hearing for the proposed closing of sections as always, scnuui cimuien    "•**    —    ....    j^ar Addy .................. f% I*    I of 2 Washington Township roads!will be admitted free through- persons apprehended while en-    £>r Alvarez .................. 25    ( HPf K for IO a.m. on Sept. 21.    |out the fair. Adult admission at gaging in any such acts will be    Dr< crane .................... 27    WIIVW wiiwwrv The sections involved are on the gate will be $1. Season tick- prosecuted to the full extent of    Goren On Bridge ............ 27    A Township Road 56, from the ets may be purchased for $2.50 the law.”    Horoscope .................... 25    £. A\LCIQ6i1iS John Henry residence to the at the office and from direc- Others at the conference were    Hospital News ................ ll junction of County Road 8, and tors. They provide 5 admissions acting Police Chief Ray Ries    obituaries .................... 2    Two minor accidents were on Township Road 131, from and parking and a savings of and Mayor Joseph Pritz and Sports .................. 13    &    14    vestigated by Dover police yes- Township Road 114 to County $3.75. None will be sold after I Chief Louis Clark of New Phil-    Television .................... 19    terdav ■    I    .    .    _ .    (    .    .JI    I    ^    t    ..    I    am*    c*    I Road 5. the fair opens. adelphia. Women’s Pages.......... IO    &    ll Ford Is Next UAW Target By A. F. MAHAN \ DETROIT (AP) — United Auto Workers President Walter P. Reuther, with a Chrysler agreement which he estimated including a possible pension in 1965 of up to $400 a month at age 60 — from American Motors Corp., scores of supplier plants and the agricultural implement to be worth 54 cents an hour i industry. Chrysler Motors chiof negotiator John Leary (loft) and United Auto Workers President Walter P. Reuther smile for the cameras as they announce agreement on a new 3-year contract in Detroit. over the next three years, will begin a drive at Ford Motor Co. Friday for the equivalent or better. From Ford, Reuther said he would proceed to General Motors Corp. The union is expected to demand the same pattern — The Big Three of General Motors, Ford and Chrysler employ more than a half million U A W-represented workers. Their contracts often set national patterns. Most - significant gains of Chrysler were in areas of earlier retirement and pensions. Workers would get a bonus forj hourly if he had quit at 60. quitting at 60 instead of 65. In The union managed to hold f. .    on to annual wage boosters and those five years, effective n . I cost-of-living escalator and to September, a worker would be gajn company payment of full guaranteed 70 per cent of his hospital - medical insurance straight-time pay up to a maxi- (premiums for retirees, as well mum of $400 a month. After 65 he would get $4.25 a as workers. It is one destined to “raise month — instead of a current tremendously” the govern-$2.80 — for each year of service, ment’s Social Security benefits plus his government Social Security. This would mean a pension cut for a worker earning the industry average of $3.01 scale, Reuther said, “as the Ford pension agreement (first See UAW-FORJA Page U terday. At 4:05 p.m. on N. Tuscarawas Ave., near 3rd St. a car driven by Lewis R. McNutt, 17, of 320 St. Clair Ave. SW, New Philadelphia, struck the rear of one driven by Blaine F. Miller, 37, of Sugarcreek. There was no citation. A car driven by Helen E. Wagner, 71, of 1604 N. Wooster Ave., struck a parked car owned by Evajean Brubaker, 23, of 1014 Tremont St. in Mason’s parking lot at 3:44 p.m. Chock False Alarm Dover police answered a false alarm call at 1:46 this morning to Union Ave. where a “baa accident” was reported. Investigation is continuing. ;

  • A. F. Mahan
  • Al Wallace
  • Bill Stevenson
  • Blaine F. Miller
  • Emmet Riley
  • Evajean Brubaker
  • Franz Stucki
  • Fred Zimmer
  • Gust Lambros
  • Harlan Spies
  • Helen E. Wagner
  • J. H
  • J. R. Maxwell
  • John D. Pompey
  • John Henry
  • John Leary
  • John Woodard
  • Joseph Pritz
  • Lemoyne Luthy
  • Leonard Schmidt
  • Lewis Gulick
  • Lewis R. Mcnutt
  • Louie J. Rybarczyk
  • Louis Clark
  • Mahlon E. Troyer
  • Maxwell D. Taylor
  • Patrick J. Deromedi
  • Ralph Finley
  • Ralph J. Scott
  • Ray Ries
  • Regina Lenz
  • Reid G. Miller
  • Robert Rine
  • Sarah J. Shaw
  • Shirley M. Gerber
  • Terrence Mckinney
  • Viola Carruthers
  • Walter P. Reuther

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Publication: Dover Daily Reporter

Location: Dover, Ohio

Issue Date: September 10, 1964

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