Dover Daily Reporter, September 29, 1964 : Front Page

Publication: Dover Daily Reporter September 29, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - September 29, 1964, Dover, Ohio Dr. Crane To Give 4 Addresses In Local Appearance Oct. 29 Arrangements have been completed by The Daily Reporter for Philadelphia studet assemblies in the morning and afternoon,!New Philadelphia Business and Professional Women’s Club. They e appearance of Dr. George W. Crane, eminent member of the I respectively; address a service club luncheon at noon and thence priced at $1 and proceeds will go to those 2 organizations. The newspapers columnist family and one of the nation’s best-knownjspeak at an 8 p.m. program for the general public in Dover Highajso are available at The Reporter business office, lecturers, on Thursday, Oct. 29.    auditorium.    n    ^    ,    .    ,    .    , A physician, psychologist and psychiatrist. Dr. Gane has been Tickets for “An Evening With Dr. George W. Crane” are being Ur* Lrane- who pioneered scientific psychology in newspapers lchedulcd for 4 addresses. He will speak to Dover High and New J sold by members of Twig 2 of Union Hospital Auxiliary and Dover-! in 1935 (The Reporter was one of the first to publish his column). has a readership of more than 50 million. He averages approximately 1,000 letters a day from readers who are seeking personal advice on problems and worries. Clergymen, school officials and professional men send him more than 5,000 letters yearly. Letters from Daily Reporter readers average better than 50 monthly. See DR. CRANE, Page IS Growing county-wide acceptance creates an even more interesting paper The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION VOL 61. NO. 67.    20    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Tuesday, September 29,1964 Salving Over 11,000 Familia* PHONE 4-2167    7    CENTSPhilo Council Defers Income Tax On The Inside.... Report Confirms Pearson 'Exclusive'........Page    4 Appearance Key To Selling Home........Page    IO Massillon Tops Scholastic Grid Pell ...... Page    13 Death Claims Wackiest' Marx Brother .... Page 14 10-Year-Old Joins MSU Frosh............ Page    15 Around Tile World ____ ........... 2 Dear Abby ........... ...........2 Dr. Alvarez ........... .... 13 & 14 Dr. Crane ............. .......... 6 Goren On Bridge ..... ....... 191 Women’s Pages — ...... 8 & 9 Home Building News . . IO & ll J Your Horoscope — .......... 19 Presidents Safety On January Docket By ERNEST B. VACCARO WASHINGTON (AP)—Senate Republican Leader Everett M. Dirksen today backed Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield’s proposal to give legislation on presidential security top priority when Congress reconvenes in January. Dirksen said in an interview that quick action in the waning days of this session on a single bill to make it a federal crime the first orders of business” when Congress reconvenes. Mansfield called Sunday for consideration by Congress of to assassinate a president or new security measures before vice president “might mean we adjournment would have to do our work all over again” next year. A White House committee on presidential safety — set up Monday to consider the broad recommendations of the Warren But he told reporters Monday It is “perhaps too late” to act on any measures at this session and broad legislative action to strengthen governmental agencies should be put off until the PLANT MANAGER. .Alan Berkowitz yesterday took over the plant manager’s job at the Dover Garment Co., succeeding Sidney Gross, who has been transferred to the home office of the parent firm, Bobbie Brooks Inc., at Cleveland. Berkowitz, a native of New York City, is a graduate of the Fashion Institute of Technology in New York and has been associated with Bobbie Brooks the last 2*6 years. As soon as he finds a home he will move his wife, Theresa, and 11-month-old daughter, Leona, to the Dover area. Commission — plans to get; White House committee reports, started soon on drafting proposals for congressional early in the new session. Several bills to make it a action j federal crime to kill a president or vice president are pending before the Senate Judiciary In its report the commission Committee, which meets today. said there were deficiencies in The committee may aot on Secret Service preparedness for another bffl _ jntroduced by President John F. Kennedy s j[ansfjeid and Djrtsen — to Visit rn Dallas. The commission prov|(je secret Service protec-called for complete overhaul ^ for Republican presift the service’s advanre^^^    nomineep Sen Barrv a.n.d/l0nI Coldwater, and for the Republi- j Vatican can and Democratic vice-presidential candidates, Rep. Wil- Council Okays, Vetoes Deacon Marriage Steps Further Consideration To Await Levy Outcomes Further discussion and study of a city income tax proposal, as far as the New Philadelphia City Council is concerned, has been deferred until after the Nov. 3 election. The Council unanimously adopted last night a finance committee recommendation to allow 2 levies already approved to remain on the ballot, and to postpone further consideration of the income tax. It is the opinion of this com- with the FBI and other agencies. Mansfield said that new security measures should be “one of VATICAN CITY (AP) - The ge prosecuted.   Ecumenical Council1 2 Sugarcreek Auction Area Roads 'Nailed' Authorities are investigating the spreading of countless roofing nails on 2 streets leading to the Sugarcrek Auction Barn sometime after midnight. The National Farmers Organ ization has been endeavoring to persuade farmers not to make deliveries to the auction as part of the 22-state withholding action. Yesterday they had checkpoints on roads in that vicinity but Lloyd Mishler, manager of the auction, said yester day’s sale was “normal.” Marshal Robert Huprich of Sugarcreek said the roofing nails were spread on Maple St. and Broadway. They were discovered by the night watchman of the auction while he was making his regular check rounds. Huprich reported 1-inch 1^-inch nails were picked up by the handsful. Huprich warned that those engaging in such vandalism can See PRESIDENT, Page 15 CHARGE AGAINST MARSHAL THREATENED Injured Youth Held, Another Cited In Fracas At Bolivar of thirds vote of 1,485 was required for approval. The deacons assist John Sims, 21, of Bolivar is es will be filed against Kley- P^ste. being held in County Jail for man for striking a minor in resisting arrest by Marshal a scuffle during the arrest. George Kleyman last night and voted down today a proposal that young single men becoming deacons be allowed to marry, but approved a measure permitting Roman Catholic married men to become deacons. The vote for married men deacons was 1,598-629. The vote County Commissioners yes against allowing young deacons terday postponed awarding a to marry was 1,364-839. A two- contract for purchase of 1,200 tons of rock salt for roads after receiving identical bids from 2 firms. Meanwhile, John Sigrist See ‘NAILED’, Page 2 Identical Salt Bids Submitted With these decisions out of the way, bishops rallied behind a International Salt Co. of Clark Summit, Pa., and Morton Salt uvuni*    .uK...    ...u:    In addition, Sims’ cousin, jer-1 council declaration on the Jws, j of Wadsworth submitted bids of a brother, Kenny, 18, said charg- ry Bergquist, 24, of Bolivar has asking that it be approved in J • P    u the arrest. The scuffle between Kleyman and the 2 brothers occurred at approximately 8:30 p.m. on the Marburger’s Stopped School Bus Law Ignored, 2 Cited, I Fined Dover police cited 2 motorists for violations of the city ordi- sidewalk outside nance requiring autos to stop, Grill in Bolivar, while school buses are discharg- j Kenny Sims told The Daily ing or taking on passengers. Reporter today his brother had Fred A. Leaders, 68, of 1228 been drinking and he was at-N. Walnut St., Dover, was cited at 3:45 p.m. yesterday for failure to stop while a St. Joseph’s School bus was discharging students on S. Wooster Ave. Betty Haugh, 34, of 338 4th St. NW, I “The marshal got rough,” Sims New Philadelphia was cited at said, and hit his brother with 7:55 a.m. today for failure to an unknown object, knocking stop while the St. Joseph’s bus j him down and causing exten- " sive bleeding and a slight concussion. Kleyman also knocked John Sims down during the tussle, according to Kenny, and then been cited for unsafe operation on® form or another. Several by the State Patrol which charg- J insisted it must declare the es he caused an accident involv- Jewish people guiltless in the ing the marshal’s car following crucifixion of Christ. Of 20 speakers in the council See DEACONS, Page 2 and $7.40 per ton delivered to county trucks at their plants. Commissioners said Engineer Charles Young believes the salt might be purchased at a lower price. He is looking into the possibility. tempting to get him to go home when the marshal arrived. The discussion, Sims said, got loud and turned into a fight. was taking on passengers on E. Iron Ave. In traffic court yesterday, Mayor C. LeMoyne Luthy fined Evelyn Huprich, 56. of 315 St. Clair St., Dover, $11.20 for a similar violation which occurred Sept. 23. City Ordinance states that a motorist within the corporation must stop within IO feet, upon meeting or overtaking from either direction any school bus which has its blinking red lights flashing and which is stopped to receive or discharge school children. See YOUTH, Page 2 Chairmen Named For 4 UF Groups Final plans for the United Community Fund campaign in Dover and New Philadelphia were reviewed at last night’s executive board meeting in the YMCA office. Joe Dragovich, chairman of the drive task force which will have several hundred volunteer solicitors, outlined the timetable to top a goal of $111,502 for the 12 participating welfare agencies. The actual campaign dates are Oct. 19 through Oct. 29, with 2 divisions, Corporate and Special Gifts, kicking off the drive next Monday. They will be followed Oct. 12 by the Commercial and Industrial Gifts Divisions. Dave Corwin of Dover, a Marsh Wall Products office employe, will head up the all-important Industrial Gifts Division, which has a goal of raising $23,203. In the 1963 campaign, See FUND, Page 9 mittee,” Chairman Ted Ricker announced from a prepared statement, “that if the levies are adopted by the voters there will be adequate funds available to the city to give raises to all of the employes of the city, provide for the needs and immediate future of this city.” Ricker pointed out that the 1-mill levy now on the ballot will provide approximately $37,-000 as additional current operating funds and will provide “more than enough funds for wage raises for all city employes.” The other proposed levy for 1.1 mills, he said, “will provide sufficient funds for park and recreation improvements and activities, and will still leave sufficient funds to add to the other current operating needs of the city.” “It is the further recommendation of this committee,” Ricker stated, “that if either or both of the new levies fail to be adopted by the voters of this city, the matter of the proposed income tax be referred to the entire Council as to future method of raising money for the city’s needs.” The recommendation was signed by Ricker and another committee member, Paul Young. When Council President William Hinlg asked Councilman Gomer Watkins, the third committee member, who had not signed, whether he wished to make a minority report, Watkins declined. Council’s action drew only one comment during the public discussion period, although a large group of firemen and police left en masse as soon as the committee’s recommendation was adopted. Police Chief Louis Clark remained to ask whether his police force and other city employes could expect salary raises during the balance of the year. Ricker replied his committee needed more time to study the possibility of such pay hikes. Despite another petition from 23 members of the Downtown Retail Merchants, Council followed the recommendation of the traffic committee headed by Watkins, and rejected the plan to hood or remove parking meters on the Public Square and on the streets within one block of the square, during a See INCOME TAX, Page 15 VISITATION. Members of Dover Kiwanis Club last night toured Dover's waterworks and sewage disposal plant as the kickoff for Public Works Week, cosponsored nationally by Kiwanis. Gene Richard (left), Supt. Leo Fandriest, Bruce Sackett adn John Davis are shown at the disposal plant where Fondriest is explaining the operation. Davis was club chairman for the observance, which will be highlighted by a public open house tomorrow from I to 3 p.m. at those 2 operations and the Municipal Light Plant. City employes at the 3 locations will conduct tours of the facili ities. AS RESULT OF GRAND JURY INDICTMENTS: Mrs. Smythe, 3 Drivers In Fatal Crashes Among 19 Arraigned Four persons under secret indictment were among the 19 who appeared for arraignment yesterday afternoon in Tuscarawas County Common Pleas Court. to appoint counsel for them. Judge Raymond Rice acted favorably on one request, but deferred action on the 5 others. Rice postponed the arraignment of former Mill Township One man, Thomas C. Hoffman Clerk Mrs. Josephine Smythe of 118 Woodland Ave., Dennison, when she told him the secret who had been indicted Sept. 22 charge on a non-support charge, failed to appear. The court was informed that sheriff deputies tried to serve his indictment at 2 different addresses, but were advised Hoffman was somewhere in California. Only one of the 19 indicted persons yesterday entered a guilty plea. Six of those pleading innocent requested the court of embezzlement verted the money to her own use on or about May I, 1963. (A state examiner’s report last April revealed 4 findings charged to Mrs. Smythe, totaling $638.61.) Spies told Rice yesterday there had been an offer of reshad titution in her case, but it was been served on her just yester- not accepted, at least for the day morning.    I    time being. The judge released Mrs. Prosecutor Harlan Spies told Smythe, on her own recogniz-Rice the service had been de- ance, for 24 hours in order to se-layed so that the woman would cure legal counsel and post a not have to remain in jail over $1,000 bond. last weekend. Three of the secret indict- Mrs. Smythe is charged with ments involved separate charg-having embezzled $329 from es of second-degree manslaugh-Mill Township funds and con-i See ARRAINGMENTS, Page 3 DAY BRIGHTENER Ifs getting harder and harder to reconcile our net income with our gross habits. Paid Up? New Philadelphia Police Chief Louis Clark, this morning stated that warrants will be issued to car owners, who have failed to pay parking meter tickets Clark, noting a large number of ovoriue tickets, said the warrartfwere in the process of being toued. Applicants Sought To Take Dover Police Exam Oct. 16 Weathervane Substantial a d j u s t rn e n ts, | ent starting pay for patrolmen which reportedly will be made *s an bour.    ^as ..    J,.    „ ...    .    been presented to the Finance the Finance Committee t Committee for a $25-a-month City Council later this pay increase for year, should make a job with through chief. by Dover YESTERDAY High 51    Low    48 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, clear 79 M .. deskmen chicago, clear ..... 54 ! Cleveland, cloudy .. 60 the Dover Police Department a little more attractive. Acting Police Chief Ray Ries Also asked are longevity ben- Los Angeles, cloudy 76 Miami, clear ....... 84 for appli- New York, rain . 21 and 30 Pittsburgh, clear efits and paid hospitalization. The requirements said    today that applications are    cants    are: Between now    being accepted for patrol-    years    of age inclusive,    a mini-    St. Louis, clear men    vacancies. Civil Service    mum    height of 5 feet,    9 inches,    San Fran., cloudy a minimum weight    of 150    j Washington, rain examinations will be given Oct. 57 50 68 64 72 52 40 56 78 50 48 44 54 50 .31 16 at 7 p.m. in the City Building pounds, good physical condition to all applicants. and vision and a resident of! Ries pointed out that the pres- Dover at least one year. Dave Corwin John Maurer Robert Homan That’s the word for this ear and the Daily Reporter Want Ads. Both will move quickly and the want ads will move what you have to sellquickly. SOLD! FOR SALJE —    1951 1L4 Ton Ford Stake Truck. $150.00    6 good tires. Can be seen at N.E. New Philadelphia.    _ DIAL 42167 “THE WANT AU NUMBER’* Ask about our economical 6 day rate. with. canceUatioti privileges. The present pay schedule goes to a maximum of $2.27 an hour after 4 years. Ries added that policemen are working 40-hour weeks. Also included is a $75-per- ers. year uniform allowance. TODAY 7 a.rn........... RAINFALL Last 24 hours .ll inch TOMORROW ' Sunrise ........... 6:21 Sunset ............ 6:10 High 62    Low    45 Forecast: Cloudy and show- Kies said any young men in- Rea(jy Skating Pond terested in police work should    /    •    „    . contact the department. He list-1 Empl°yes of Dover Service ed the following attributes for Department ai e preparing the men the department is seeking: wo°d Des around the edge of Tall — to command respect, *be pond with stone. Service to be able to be seen easily, and to see over crowds; Strong — to be able to assist See POLICE, Page 15 Director IL S. Ream also said today that Pete Luthy Construction Co. was dredging and straightening a portion of Goethe Rub. ;

  • Alan Berkowitz
  • Betty Haugh
  • Bobbie Brooks
  • Bruce Sackett
  • Charles Young
  • Dave Corwin
  • Ernest B. Vaccaro
  • Evelyn Huprich
  • Everett M. Dirksen
  • Fred A. Leaders
  • George Kleyman
  • George W. Crane
  • Gomer Watkins
  • Harlan Spies
  • Il S. Ream
  • Joe Dragovich
  • John Davis
  • John F. Kennedy
  • John Sigrist
  • John Sims
  • Josephine Smythe
  • Kenny Sims
  • Leo Fandriest
  • Lloyd Mishler
  • Louis Clark
  • Mike Mansfield
  • Paul Young
  • Ray Ries
  • Raymond Rice
  • Robert Huprich
  • S. Wooster
  • Sidney Gross
  • Ted Ricker
  • Thomas C. Hoffman
  • William Hinlg

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Publication: Dover Daily Reporter

Location: Dover, Ohio

Issue Date: September 29, 1964

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