Dover Daily Reporter, September 18, 1964 : Front Page

Publication: Dover Daily Reporter September 18, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - September 18, 1964, Dover, Ohio Saturday Tusearama Feature Could Assist Students In Study Habits There's a Network of Reporter Newsmen and Correspondents Serving You. The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION rn* VOL 61. NO. 58.    26    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Friday, September 18, 1964 [*•!..<1 Serving Over 11,000 Families PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTSFord, U A W Agree On New Terms Ifs County Fair Time Again Tuesday I HPhe gates swing open next Tuesday on the 114th annual County Fair with all indoor and outdoor exhibit space at the Fair- : x> grounds in Dover occupied as Tuscarawas County agriculture puts the best it has on parade for 5 days. The midway, as usual, will be crammed with concessions and rides, some of which already are on hand. And the place will really become a beehive over the weekend as exhibitors start erection of displays and 4-H’ers and open livestock competitors move their inimals into the barns. Secretary Walter Findley said ’* this morning that advance en- J * I tries indicate a record number    2T of articles will be on exhibit in all categories. There also    ^ will be an unusually large number of commercial displays, including farm machinery and household items. The 4-H Club building    also    is going to    be filled to capacity as members show the results of summer projects. The opening day’s program ing that the deadline for    posting calls for    a 4-H horse show    at bond under the temporary in-; 1:30 p.m.    with    the yearly Band- junction regulating the    opera-1 rama taking    place at 8    in tion of Stucki’s Tavern in Dover front of the grandstand. This •v-r- vs***    !*•••*>***:•• it    12    rn in ,1.-9 ■: 2*1 Sfucki Bond Mixup Solved By Extension Atty. John Woodard, representing Franz Stucki, was informed by Judge J. H. Lamneck during a conference this morn has been extended to Saturday. This means, Woodard said, that a $3,000 bond, stipulated in the temporary injunction order issued last Thursday, must traditional opening event attracted a near-capacity crowd last year. Five hundred musicians will participate Tuesday night as IO be posted today or the tavern I bands present individual per-would automatically be consid-! formances featuring their foot-ered legally closed at one min-; ball halftime specialities. Then Ute after midnight tonight, they will mass for the playing Stucki intended to post the bond 0f 2 selections—Beautifully Ohio this afternoon, he added.    an(j the Star Spangled Banner. The extension was granted Bands and their directors in after Stucki failed to comply ;onjer 0f appearance will be: known American woman cor on Wednesday, evidently misun- stone Creek, James Starkey; respondent in the world today, rierstanding the meaning of “ef*; Goshen, Constance Dichler Bal- is ^e newest member of The fective Sept. 17.” The tavern tic james Starkey Garawav 1 DailY Reporter column-writing was closed yesterday and to- Do’nald Smith; Gnadenhutten! family. Her articles will appear day-    ,    I    Charles Ervin; Dennison Ex- Lamneck s journal entt7 °n emoted Village, George Stucky; the extension was filed with the Warwick Fred Welsch. Po't 'This date is for you" Ann Espenschied of RD I, Dover, is saying as she reminds ail that the County Fair opens next Tuesday. Marguerite Higgins Writes For Reporter Marguerite Higgins, the best- ! Washington, James Pfeiffer; Strasburg, Robert Lyon; and Tuscarawas Valley, Frank Cor-bi. County students appearing in the “Bandrama” will arrive by bus at 7:30 p.m., and will unload at the west end of the | track oval, near the Tuscarawas Ave. entrance. A pony pull will be held Wed- See FALL Page 13 See STUCKI, Page 2 Dover Women Are Fined $31 For Profanity Two Dover women were each fined $31.20 by Mayor C, Le-Moyne Luthy this morning after admitting disorderly conduct charges as the result of an j early-morning incident on N. j Tuscarawas Ave. at 2nd St. j They were Bernice Karlovietz, 47, of 239^ W. 2nd St., and Mary Briggs, 39, of 210^ N. Tuscarawas Ave. Police, who filed the charges,! A New Philadelphia teenager said the pair .was using loud is scheduled to appear before and profane language.    Stark County Juvenile officers - Saturday morning in connection ^    with 2 forged sales slips at Bon Dover Police Check Marche Co at canton. 3 a j. A • J j. A Stark County probation of- Auto Accidents Phila Teenager Due In Court Conflict brought her the top 3 times weekly, usually on the award in journalism, a Pulitzer editorial page.    I    Prize. Miss Higgins’ globe-trotting Miss Higgins joined Newsday has brought her in personal con- Oct. 29, 1963, after 21 years on the New York Herald Tribune. With Washington as a base, she writes on world and national affairs. Her column is syndicated by Newsday Specials. Born in Hong Kong, China, of American parents, she was graduated by the University of California and received her Master’s degree at Columbia University in 1941. She joined tact with most of the world’s major political figures and put her on the scene of many key news beats. Her work as a cor- u+H0r!!!! earty retirement company bene fits of as much as $400 a month. Negotiations Beat Deadline By 30 Minutes By A. F. MAHAN DETROIT (AP)—Ford Motor Co. and the United Auto Workers reached agreement in principle today on a labor contract which parallels one attained by Chrysler and the UAW last week. The .agreement came less than an hour before a IO a.m. strike deadline. Malcolm Denise, Ford vice president, said the agreement provides for substantially improved retirement bepefits, earlier retirement, more paid relief time, an additional wek of vacation, improvement factor and other pay increases, two more paid holidays, cost-of-living allowance, broadened insurance and health benefits, and other improvements. Denise said, “the agreement provides for wage and benefit increases closely comparable to those already agreed upon by Chrysler Corp. and the union. It therefore insures that Ford will remain fully competitive with respect to wages and benefits for hourly workers.” Ford said the early retirement program could, as at Chrysler, under certain circumstances, give a worker taking IMSm %    <    V    '    j By CHARLEY DICKENS Ontrary charged in yesterday and said after reading Nine cents of the current 14 cents cost-of-living allowance will be frozen into the hourly base rate. The maximum regular weekly payments under the supplemental unemployment benefit plan will be increased from $40 to $50 plus $1.50 for each of up to four dependents. The company also granted a Christmas bonus under certain See FORD, Page 13 On The .... Deep Convictions Prompted Thurmond ........ Page Americans Spending 'Extra Funds'............Page Ohio GOP Determined To Aid Barry.......... Page    14 Yankees Back On Top In Baseball Chase Page    15 Dear Abby .................. 13 Horoscope .................. 25 Around The World ............ 6 Churches.................. 8    &    9 Goren On Bridge ............ 25 Obituaries .................... 2 Television .................... ll Sports .................. 15    &    16 Women’s Pages ........ 12    &    13 Doctor Crane ................ 25 Saturn Hurls ^Apollo Model Of Moonship Hospital News ................ 2    j    Doctor    Writes 23 AMID MAG NI FIC ENCE Greece Gets Young Queen By EDDY GILMORE ATHENS, Greece (AP)—King Constantine of the Hellenes wed Denmark’s beautiful Princess Anne-Marie today amid the Byzantine magnificence of Athens* Greek Orthodox Cathedral. Anne Marie, 18, became the queen of Greece and the world’s youngest queen. At 24 her husband is the world’s youngest monarch. the Herald Tribune staff in 19421 Tusky Valley Seeking and went overseas in 1944 to 2 School Bus Drivers London and Paris with the allied armies ZOARVILLE — Tuscarawas She covered the rant ore of ValleY Sch°o1 Executive Head the concentration camDs at Bil1 Kinneer reported this morn-Buchenwald and Dachau a o d *8 «■* 2 »us drivers sun are that New Philly Councilman Ted the liberation of Berchtesgaden No citations were issued in 3 accidents investigated by Dover police yesterday. At 2:16 p.m. on Shafer Ave. a car driven by Bertha L. Tris- Ricker said he had found only one person opposed to the proposed city income tax, he went out personally and could not discover one person out of IO in favor ot it, including 2 lawyers, several businessmen and, to be sure, several out-of-town-ers who are going to be taxed. Those latter fellows asked if the city’s mayor has ever heard of ‘‘taxation without representa- She reopened the Herald Tribune’s Berlin bureau in 1946 and covered the Petain and Nuremberg trials, eastern Europe and the Berlin airlift. In 1950, Miss Higgins went to Japan as chief Far Eastern corse© HIGGINS. Page ll needed in the district. One for the Mineral City area will receive $1,500 and the other, for the Bolivar area, will be paid $1,000. Kinneer asks that anyone interested in the job contact him at the high school. He also reports enrollment is up 48 students over last year, setting a record high of 1,359, including 400 in the high school. She was a gorgeous bride and the dark-haired king a strikingly handsome bridegroom. It was a spectacularly colorful ceremony, but it had its very human moments —- when Anne-Marie giggled, and when Queen Mother Frederika came close to hitting Britain’s Prince Charles with one of the two crowns used in Greek Orthodox weddings. Charles did not duck, but he eyed the heavy crowns with concern. Britain’s Queen Elizabeth II was the only reigning European monarch not present. Preparing for a visit to Canada, she sent her husband, Prince Philip. Her two teen-age children, Prince Charles and Princess Anne, were members of the wedding party. Anne-Marie’s wedding gown was of duchesse satin, in classic Greek style with a high waist and simple lines. The dress was gathered at the waist by an heirloom brooch, and the bosom was covered with lace that had belonged to her maternal grandmother, Crown Princess Mar-garetha of Sweden, who wore it at her wedding. Her veil, worn with a family tiara, had been worn by her mother, Queen Ingrid, at her See GREECE QUEEN, Page 13 Area Toll-Free Telephone Changes In Effect Sunday ficer asked New    Philadelphia police yesterday to notify the girl's father of the appointment tTon” being tyranny,' and “would along with County Juvenile Of- he let us vote in a referendum fleer Harry Fisher.    ion 11 veil uy ucttuc ta. two- slip Cat° th^New PhiladelpTiapo^ I County employes, working on tan®’    station, the girl forged 2 ^ounds such as the Courthouse J    Nelms°    44    Pof    RD    2    Adena    forms for Purchase    of merchan- j.    Nelms,    44,    oi    KU    z,    Adena.    dise amounting t0    $3g The forgery reportedly occurred while the girl    was on one,    ..    ..    .    .    .    . nf hor “nmauraw    Wne'» mKa world    they can be    taxed    for    ..... of her runaway trips. The    d    ^ h th i cians have completed testing on ship Volunteer Fire In a mishap on Iron Ave. at James St. at 3:26 p.m. Thursday, a car driven bv Rodney E. Bird, 18, of 708 E. 4th St., Dover, was struck in the rear! Toll-free telephone calling tion with General Telephone, where city police and fire pro- from Sugarcreek and Mineral tection are not afforded, wonder cjty tg New phUade)phia . Do. if and why they would be taxed Businessmen asked how in the ver will be established Sunday. Stark County officer also re- by a truck operated by John Quoted the father to be pre-W. Dempster, 32, of RD I, Den- J Pared t° make restitution, nison. Adam A. Fishel, 50, of 625 N. Broadway, New Philadelphia, reported to police at 4 p.m. that a boy delivering newspapers on a bicycle ran into his car in an Unnamed alley near W. 3rd St. He said the boy, who fell from his 2-wheeler, was not hurt. DON'T NEED IT? SELL ITI And you can do it fast and easy . with a Reporter Family Want ! I Ad. Take this ad for example:! Weathervane YESTERDAY High 85 Low 61 The Mineral City vote was completed in a record 3 days. General Telephone Co. techni-|The Fairfield and Sandy Town- Depart- form outside the city, and per haps even outside the county or state? The lawyers suggest that state law will prohibit the city receiving what has been the the $100,000 special service ad-; ments and a special committee ditions. The official “in-service” report will be relayed to all concerned at 12:01 Sunday morning. The completed service repre normal revenue from county tax sents years of planning, work distribution, depending on t h e i an(^ cooperation between Gen-budget needs submitted to the era^ Telephone Co. and resi-County Budget Commission. | dents of Mineral City and Su-That commission, they argue, , garcreek within the village conducted the house-to-house canvass. Darrell Cope, district commercial manager, reminded customers that complete instructions for toll-free dialing are on Pages 2 and 3 of their new phone books. Mineral City or Sugarcreek customers will simply dial the I 12 X 15 GREY all-wool Wilton carpet In food condition. Phone IOOOOO. Thl« carpet «o'd fa»t. Check::! around your home and sell those items you no longer need with a Reporter Family Want* Ad. To Place Your Ad .J PH. 42167 I The Result Number I MNRMMMMMMNB TODAY 7 a.m.............61 RAINFALL Last 24 hours  none TOMORROW Sunrise ........ 6:10 Sunset ............ 6:29 High 80    Low 63 Forecast: Partly cloudy and warmer. city’s budgeted needs and if the oil toll free calling was con- said j)over . New Philadelphia income tax is put on, the other j ducted by the Sugarcreek Bus-. taxes probably will be reduced, iness Men’s Assn. in coopera-1 See PHONE, Page 13__ can authorize a property tax The canvass of Sugarcreek digjt _|US the New Philadel-THE WEATHER ELSEHWERE rate only to the amount of the telephone customers for the vote Dhia . Dover phone number” he High Low Pr........ ’    ^    U|    A-"    '—    —    —    — Albuquerque, clear 80 54    .. Chicago, rain ...... 85    61    .09 Cleveland, cloudy . 78 63    .. Los Angeles, cloudy 73 60    .. Miami, cloudy ..... 85    80    .. New York, cloudy . 82 61    .. Pittsburgh, cloudy . 85 61    .. St. Louis, cloudy ... 70 62 .24 San Fran., clear ... 65 56    .. Washington, cloudy 86 67 .. Scarcity Of Rain Looms As Problem In Ohio COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP)—“If! ening drought situation in most icit for the period. we don’t get a lot of rain, we’re' of the state.    .^anesville    . a.nJ?7 x f . , x __ _ x m. ..    „    x.    „x    with 3.38 and 4.57 respectively, going to be in for trouble later. | The Weather Bureau says that bQth are 6 inches below normal The    situation    becomes    more    the situation is most severe in    for the peri0d for the second the southern half of the state    largest deficit. Circleville, with —geneally below a line running    3.49 inches of rainfall is 5.9 .    _. . -    .    „    .    through Mercer, Franklin and    inches below normal, the third OUo    Division    of    Forestry    re-    Washfngton Countles.    lamest figure. ferred to the problems that    s    The    Akron,    Wooster    and    Mar- Athens in southeast Ohio, for    u^a areas an recorded slightly example has recorded only 2.05    more ,han , jnches (or the most inches of rain since June -7 °r    rainfall since June 27—figures 8.5 inches below normal for that period. That’s the largest def- See RAIN. Page IS serious every day. That statement from Robert Redett, assistant chief of the might be faced in the normal fall forest fire season. But it pretty well sums up the statements of agriculture and weather officials regarding the wore* Dents To Hold Fund Canvass County Democrats will make a house-to-house solicitation for campaign funds Sunday from 2 to 2:30 p.m. Area report stations have been established at various homes in tjje county. They include: William Heifner of 745 N. Cross St. in Newcomerstown, Bill Woods Agency at 311 Grant St. in Dennison, Frank Gephart on State Route 16, Stuart Troyer at Baltic, Mrs. Carol Hostetler of Stinesville, Mrs. Arthur Strauss of Strasburg and Alva McClelland of Mineral City. The County Commissioner’s office will serve as an area collection station for the Dover-New Philadelphia territory and also as the campaign headquarters. William Hinig, drive auditor, will tabulate the collections and send a report to state headquarters. Deputies Hit 'Moon' Still MINERAL CITY - Deputies from Stark and Carroll counties late this morning converged on a moonshine still on Township Road 433, near here. According to reports, county deputies at noon today were using a search warrant issued by Northern District County Court Judge Charles Eckert, seeking stolen items on the property, which reportedly was used as a hideout for a theft ring operation. Federal authorities have been notified of the still and were expected in the area later today. The owner of the property remained unidentified at noon. Carroll County deputies said at 12:30 that Sheriff Dean Yeagers was on the scene with a warrant for a David Grant, believed to be living on the farm. They said the warrant charged Grant with a gasoline theft. County deputies have requested the State Patrol at New Philadelphia to check the ownership of an auto found at the scene. Newark Oil Firm Files 307 Leases G. R. Stocker, representing the Stocker and Sitter Oil firm of Newark, has filed 307 oil and gas leases on more than 34,000 acres in Tuscarawas County in a month’s time. Yesterday, Stocker brought in a third batch, containing IOO leases on 11,477 acres to the County Recorder’s Office. Most of the land is located in Perry, Rush, Washington, Clay and Jefferson townships. On Aug. 18, Stocker filed 101 leases on over 10,000 acres located generally in the northern part of the county. On Sept. 2, he recorded 106 more leases on 11,878 acres, extending over farms generally located in Perry, Clay, Rush and York Townships. By HOWARD BENEDICT CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) —A Saturn I, the world’s mightiest space rocket, thundered to its seventh straight test-flight success today, hurling into orbit an unmanned model of the Project Apollo moonship. The flight was the second in a long series of unmanned Apollo flights leading to three-man earth orbital missions and eventually a lunar landing. The rockets and spacecraft are early versions of hardware being developed for the moon journeys. The launching was observed today by nine of the nation’s astronauts, some of whom may be crewmen on moon flights late in this decade. The mammoth Saturn I, 19 stories tall and weighing 570 tons, blazed skyward at 11:23 a.m. (EST) under the tremendous force of 1.5 million pounds of thrust generated by the world’s greatest rocket power-plant. The rocket’s massive cluster of eight first-stage engines trailed a plume of flame the length of a football field as it burned for 147 seconds to shove the payload through the dense lower atmosphere. The second stage fired with a 90,000-pound burst of thrust to push the satellite into orbit. The National Aeronautics and Space Administration announced ll minutes after launching that See SATURN, Page 2 Trouble Hinted At Tonkin Gulf WASHINGTON (AP)-Secre-tary of Defense Robert S. McNamara abruptly canceled his appearance before a Chicago group today amid unconfirmed reports of a possible new incident in the Far East. The Defense Department announced tersely that Secretary of the Army Stephen Ailes would deliver McNamara’s luncheon speech before the Executives’ Club in Chicago. “A problem arose that required Secretary McNamara to remain here,” the Defense Department said. There was considerable evidence in the Pentagon that some sort of an unusual situation was afoot. One source said messages had come in indicating a possible new shooting incident in the Gulf of Tonkin where U.S. destroyers were attacked twice by Red North Vietnamese patrol boats in early August. Those attacks brought on U.S. air strikes against North Vietnamese PT-boat bases and oil supplies. It was indicated the messages about the possible new incident were not clear and that officials were attempting to sort out what was going on. County Real Property Tax Evaluation Shows Increase Doverite's Car Reported Stolen Tax statements for the first-half year will be mailed in December, after the total value of these 3 sources has been determined and the taxes thereby as- The abstract of real property I tax evaluation released by County Auditor Donald Kinsey yesterday shows an increase of William A. Benson of 521 S. I $2,041,780 for the 1964 tax year. Tuscarawas Ave. reported the Kinsey explained the real es- sessed, Kinsey said, theft of his 1954 2-door, cream- t^te evaluation will be used to I The total aggregate of real colored Ford auto to Dover po- establish the total evaluation by estate property evaluations relice this morning.    which    the    taxes for the 1964 tax i ported on the abstract for the He said the vehicle was tak- year will be assessed.    entire county for 1964 is en from Ricksecker St., near Besides the real estate values, $114,573,360, as compared with his home, between IO last night Kinsey said the total tax val_ the 1963 aggregate of $112,531,- and 7 a.m. today. Charges are on file DAY BRIGHTENER Remember when you looked forward to earning the salary you can’t live on today? ues consists of the public util- 580 ity evaluation determined by; This total real estate figure is the Ohio State Tax Department broken into 4 kinds of propertys and the personal property based agricultural ,i8,M7.#30; Indus- ,IIed ,or such trial I10.SM.170; commercial Kinsey emphasized that the $14,675,600, and residential $70,• tax values listed on the abstract 583,960. represent approximately 40 per cent of the actual value of the property evaluated. For the 1963 tax year, these See REAL PROPERTY, Page It I ;

  • A. F. Mahan
  • Adam A. Fishel
  • Alva Mcclelland
  • Ann Espenschied
  • Anne Marie
  • Arthur Strauss
  • Bernice Karlovietz
  • Bertha L. Tris
  • Carol Hostetler
  • Charles Eckert
  • Constance Dichler Bal
  • Darrell Cope
  • David Grant
  • Donald Kinsey
  • Eddy Gilmore
  • Elizabeth Ii
  • Frank Gephart
  • Franz Stucki
  • G. R. Stocker
  • George Stucky
  • Harry Fisher
  • J. H. Lamneck
  • James Pfeiffer
  • James Starkey
  • John Woodard
  • King Constantine
  • Malcolm Denise
  • Marguerite Higgins
  • Mary Briggs
  • Princess Anne
  • Robert Lyon
  • Robert Redett
  • Robert S. Mcnamara
  • Rodney E. Bird
  • Sandy Town
  • Starkey Garawav
  • Stephen Ailes
  • Stuart Troyer
  • Walter Findley
  • Warwick Fred Welsch
  • William A. Benson
  • William Heifner
  • William Hinig

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Publication: Dover Daily Reporter

Location: Dover, Ohio

Issue Date: September 18, 1964

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