Dover Daily Reporter, October 1, 1964 : Front Page

Publication: Dover Daily Reporter October 1, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - October 1, 1964, Dover, Ohio Some folks are late for church because they stop to change a tire—or a dollar. The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION ..... Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County VOL 61. NO. 69.    32    PAGES. Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Thursday, October I, 1964 Serving Ovor 11,000 Famines PHONE 4-2167    7    CENTS5 Firemen Killed When Building Collapses In Boston Sam Stauffer, cheesemaker at Ed F. Steiner Inc. in Baltic, will be presented his grand champion's awards Friday night at the Swiss Festival as 1964 Swiss Cheesemaker of Ohio. * * GUGGISBERG IS FESTIVAL WINNER Many Injured; Son Of Chief Among Victims BOSTON (AP) — Five fire fighters were killed early today when they were buried under tons of brick and mortar from a wall that collapsed as they fought a blaze in a vacant building. The fire in what once was a four-story toy factory claimed the greatest number of Boston fire fighters since 1942 when six were killed. Among today’s dead was Pvt. John Clougherty, 31, son of acting Fire Chief John Clougherty who was In charge of 200 fire fighters at the scene. When Chief Clougherty learned his son was among the victims he said: “My boy, my boy. O my God.** “My God!” he exclaimed in disbelief, “I’ve lost my son!” The others were Pvt. Frank Murphy, 44; Lt. John Geswell, 40; Lt. John McCorkle, 53, and Pvt. James B. Sheedy, 38. A dozen other fire fighters and one civilian were taken to Boston City Hospital, some in serious condition. Ailing Fire Chief William Ter-renzi, for whom the elder Clougherty was acting, appeared at the fire despite his illness. He said the behavior of the wall Ohio on Sept. 21, was formally the Ohio championship race. titled Wednesday afternoon. Third place on 26 points went That’s when the sixth, and to Delbert Ladrach of Pleasant concluding, competition took View Dairy in RD I, Sugar-place in the annual Swiss creek, who won the Tuscarawas minutes    after    the    fire    fighters    cheesemaking “Olympics” as a County Fair contest. Stauffer were    killed,    raining    bricks    on    prelude to the Ohio Swiss Festi- was third in that event, the men digging for their fallen val at Sugarcreek.    Fourth    in    the    Ohio    race went colleagues.    Stauffer,    cheesemaker at the to Ernest Schmid of Sharp Run The    second wall partly buried    Ed Steiner Inc. factory in Bal-    Dairy    on Star Route, Millers- A fire    truck and an ambulance,    tic, finished second in the judg-    burg,    who had 21    pointe after It caused no serious injuries.    ing, which saw Alfred Guggis-    finishing seventh    in Wednes- -  .....[berg    of Doughty Valley Cheese    day’s    competition.    Fourth yes- Co. in RD 4, Millersburg, cap- terday went to Forrest Hicks of 1 ture first place.    Ragersville Dairy, who wound The runnerup honors gave the up with 19 points and fifth in 57-year-old Stauffer 7 points for the state Olympics. a total of 41 out of a possible 46. The reserve championship    Other finishers in the Swiss for 1964 went to Adelbert J.    Festival competition were: 6th Ladrach of Sugarcreek Dairy,    —Karl Kinsey of Broad Run A report released by the of- who totaled 27 points. He set'    See STAUFFER, Page    2 Lice of Auditor Roger W. Tracy, of the local governments Article Points Toward (schools, townships, villages, ci- —    .    Iii    1% ^--School Merger Pressure I e previous > car.    An article in the October is-1 uneconomical school districts.” »S»k I / sue of the “Report Card,” an He is quoted as saying: “Ohio apita    debt    at    the    close    of    1963    OWo Education Assn. publica-    Legislators realize the state anged from    $18.98    in    Morgan    t|on> indicates that at least 6    cannot afford to support pro- county to $426.40 in Hamilton sch00j districts in the county grams in these districts from County Mitti Tuscarawas Coun-Lystem will either have to con' ty at iziz.ua    solidate in a hurry or prepare Tuscarawas County’s t o t a I to tuition their students into population is listed in the re- neighboring districts. Huge Dock Force Coes On Strike NEW YORK (AP)—Sixty thou-1 Threatened loss of jobs sand longshoremen struck ports through automation of cargo from Maine to Texas today, ty- handling was a major factor in ing up the nation’s Atlantic and the “no contract, no work Gulf of Mexico shipping in what their leader described as a IOO per cent effective walkout. As a presidential board prepared to open a fact-finding inquiry preparatory to obtaining a Taft-Hartley Act “cooling off” order, Thomas W. Gleason, president of the striking AFL-CIO International Longshoremen’s Association, said: “Not even a raft is floating down the river.” However, two transatlantic liners docked in New York early this morning—the Sylvania and Sam Stauffer Gains State Cheese Title By Dan Miles    la precedent by holding the Daily Reporter Staff Writer state title 5 consecutive years, Sam Stauffer, who unofficially through 1962. became the “big cheese” of Guggisberg placed eighth in walkout by the AFL-CIO International Longshoremen’s Association which began a minute after midnight. Some longshoremen jumped the gun in New York and began quitting work on the luxury liner piers as early as 5 p.m. Wednesday. Clerical employes were put to work handling passengers’ luggage and three big ships — the British Queen Mary, the American Independence and the German Bremen—sailed during the night. For the past few days ship- which collapsed was contrary to what normally would be expected. A second wall collapsed IO the Leonardo da Vinci. White . „    • collar workers helped the 1,800 pmg comPames ~ especially in passengers on the two vessels vast P01"* °f New York — unload their luggage.    |    had advanced some sailing President Johnson named the dates anc* rushed loading of pas-three-man board of inquiry late senger ships and freighters by Wednesday, but too late to head hiring extra longshoremen in or-off the midnight strike. The der to get the ships to sea be-board acted quickly today to re- fore the strike deadline, port to the President    before;    President Johnson invoked the 'nightfall.    I    Taft-Hartley Act late Wednes- I A return to work under a fed- day for the first time since he eral court injunction was ex- entered the White House, pected by Monday or earlier.    I    His action was expected to Shipping circles estimated a lead to speedy issuance of a loss of more than $20 million in court injunction ordering the the nation’s economy for each longshoremen back to work for day the docks are idle.    j    an 80-day cooling-off period. MIDWEST ARRIVES. A Midwest Airways DC 3 aircraft touched down at the New Philadelphia Municipal Airport this morning at 10:20, inaugurating air passenger and freight service to the area after a 2-year absence. The introductory flight will be followed Monday with implementation of regularly scheduled flights to and from Cleveland and Columbus by the Cincinnati-based airline. BELOW—Harry Clever, airport manager welcomes the pilot, Bob Clutter, as Dover Mayor C. LeMoyne Luthy (left), New Philadelphia Mayor Joseph Pritx and Otto Buehler, Chamber of Commerce president, look on. Several other civic and business leaders also were on hand for the welcoming ceremony. Per Capita Debt In County 1212 On The Inside.... Floyd Burrier Undergoes Leg Amputation Civil Rights Is 'Submerged' Issue..........Page    4 Art Kump Retires From General Electric .... Page    11 General Telephone District Saluted ...... Page    12 Cardinals Take National League Lead Page    17 Doverite Given Auto Club Recognition Page    22 Abbe Lane Is Happy Girl................Page    25 Around The World ............ 20    Obituaries    .................... 2! Ho?PitaI fo,lowiB8 amP“- tation of a severely-crushed right leg. Burrier was County road employe Floyd Burrier, 49, of RD I, Port Washington, who was working yesterday with Donald Kinsey of Uhrichsville at a bridge on County Road 71 near Sugarcreek when the latter was killed, is listed as “fair” today in Dear Abby ....................29 Dr. Alvarez .................. 31 Dr. Crane .......   29 Goren On Bridge ............ 31    Your    Horoscope Sports .................. 17    &    18 Television .................... 25 Women’s Pages..........14    &    15 a Gradall oper-See BURRIER, Page 2 port as 76,789 with a total debt of $16,285,387. Neighboring counties, computed in the same manner, came up with individual per capita debts of:    $129.26 in Stark; $155.21 in Holmes; $312.20 in Wayne; $131.45 in Harrison; $205.97 in Coshocton, and $63.97 In Carroll. The debt was based upon the sum of the respective debts of all political subdivisions within the county, divided by the population of the respective county, based upon the 1960 census (only official state-wide figures). Sixteen counties, including Wayne, showed debts above the State average. The article is an interview either the standpoint of dollars or children.” The 6 school districts in the county where charter revocations have been or may be made are Baltic, Port Washing-No Pay Checks    *on’ stone Creelc» Gnadenhutten, Some teachers in Tuscarawas Midvale and Tuscarawas, ac County have not received paychecks since the 1964-65 term began because the State Department of Education has been slow in approving teaching certificates. Supt. Linton Honaker said 20 in the county system have gone payless. All Dover instructors have been paid but New Philadelphia has 5 who haven’t gotten checks. (See Cleveland story on Page 26.) See MERGER, Page 2 It s So Easy! . I:To sell those things you no> longer need with a Reporter:; Family Want Ad! Here’s an-: other result ad: Recorder Fee Collection Sets Record Fees collected in the County Recorder’s office during September set an all-time high, Recorder Ted Underwood reported today. He turned over a check of $3,067 to the county, which surpasses by $365, the next highest total collected in any month in the history of the county. The next highest sum $2,702, was gathered during July 1962. The September report for business shows: Mortgages recorded $1,915,827; mortgages canceled $1,217,928; fees collected $3,067; instruments filed 823; financing statements 319, and real estate conveyances 240. The report for the same period in 1963 show: mortgages re corded $1,885,715; mortages canceled $1,367,268; fees collected $1,915; instruments filed, 545; financing statements 289, and real estate conveyances 215. Underwood, In his report, notes an over all increase for the first 9 months of business in 1964 as compared with that in 1963. In the past 9 months, he reports: Instruments filed 5,246; financing statements 2,653, and real estate conveyances 1,807, with the total amount of fees collected set at $21,338. In 1963 the report shows: instruments filed 4,511; financing statements, 3,773: real estate conveyances 1,694, and total fees collected $18,689. Weathervane YESTERDAY High 70    Low    39 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Albuquerque, clear 81 52 Chicago, clear  60 52 Cleveland, clear ... 62 41 Los Angeles, clear . 76 57 Miami, clear  84 76 New York, clear ... 61 51 Pittsburgh, clear ... 68 44 St. Louis, clear .... 73 47 San Fran., clear ... 69 57 Washington, cloudy 63 54 TODAY 7  ............. 40 RAINFALL Last 24 hours .... None TOMORROW Sunrise............6 "23 Sunset ...........  6:07 High 83    Low    52 forecast: Fair and mild. Pr. .13 .19 with M. Byron Morton, assis-; tant superintendent of public instruction for the state, who! works mostly with school re-or-1 ganizations. The closing paragraph of the interview states: “Morton forecasts new pressure from the Legislature to speed up consolidation of small, 30 INCH Westinghouse electric range. $65. Taylor Tot stroller and Cosco high chair. $5 each. Phone OOOOO. “It’s Sold.” said the advertiser. Another case of buyer and sell-, er meeting through a Family Want Ad! To Place Your Ad . . . PHONE 42167 $ The ‘Result* Number ROSE DAY QUEEN. Dianne Graef (center), Dover High junior and daughter of Mr. and Mr s. Wayne Graef of RD 3, Dover, was selected Wednesday night to reign as Queen for the Dover Lions Club's annual Rose Day Saturday, Oct. 24. Her attendants are Rose Tomasina (left), daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Tomasina of 340 St. Clair Ave. SW, New Philadelphia, and Julie Spangler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Zone Spangler of 2105 N. Wooster Ave. Rose is a Dover St. Joseph's senior and Julie is a Dover High junior. The Rose Day proceeds will be used in blind aid, sight conservation and community betterment projects. A goal of 900 dozen roses has been set for (the drive under the general chairmanship of Ken Bartter. Advance sale captains are Clyde Wallick Jr. and Ed Archinal. Dover High and St. Joseph's girls will sell roses downtown and at the Miracle Lane Plaza on Rose Day. Order blanks are now available from any club member or at Dover stores displaying Rose Day window cards. Philo Youngster Struck By Auto Gary Beatty, 5, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Beatty of 237 3rd St. NW, New Philadelphia, is reported as “fair” in Union Hospital with a concussion and possible neck injuries after he was struck by an auto on 1st Dr. SE this morning at 10:03. Police reported the lad ran from behind a parked car into the path of an auto driven by Ann Garabrandt, 47, of 313 Belmont Ave. NW. No citations were issued. Mother Of 10 Sentenced On Neglect Count Mrs. Jesse Blankenship, 36, of RD I, Strasburg, was sentenced today to a year in Marysville Women’s Prison on a charge of neglect of IO children. In delivering sentence, Juvenile Court Judge Ralph Finley ordered that a 15-year-old daughter be remanded to the care of Mrs. Blankenship’s former husband now living in Call* forma. The 9 other children, Including a daughter, whom Mrs. Blankenship claims is also the child of the California man, were turned over to the charge of the County Welfare Department. The woman’s present husband, William H., 38, was sentenced by Finley on Sept. 25 to a year in the Toledo Workhouse on a similar charge. The Blankenships had pleaded guilty to the charge of neglect after being arrested last July 30. Both admitted they “had drinking problems” and had previously attended “Alcoholics Anonymous meetings for about years. Juvenile and welfare officials testified in court that from January to July of this year, they had found the IO children living in squalor and neglect, while the parents allegedly were spending most of the money received from welfare on drink. IIF Division Ranks Expanded For Drive Four more division chairmen for the 1964 United Community Fund drive in Dover and New Philadelphia were announced today by Joe Dragovich, general campaign chairman. They are: Matthew Gibson, lateral employes; Charles Young, county employes; Earl Nelson, state employes, and H. S. Ream, city employes. Combined goal for the 4 divisions is $2,073. These chairmen, along with more than IOO other volunteers, will attempt to raise $111,502 for the 12 participating welfare and service organizations. Gibson, New Philadelphia postmaster, will contact all federal employes in the 2 cities in an attempt to raise $645. Last year’s contributions totaled $635. Assisting him are Fred Austin and John Thomas of Dover, Lester Cronin, Dorothy Case-beer and Robert Lorent of New ‘See FUND, Page 20 II. S. Ream Charles Young Matthew Glim Food Freezer Referral Sale Is Reported Dover Mayor C. LeMoyne Luthy said today no solicitation license has been issued to a Canton freezer firm which is conducting a sales campaign in Dover, New Philadelphia and other parts af the county. An official of the firm, Town and Country Food Co., said no license was required as the sales are conducted on a referral basis rather than solicitation. The campaign is conducted under federal regulations of the Interstate Commerce Commission, the spokesman said. Representatives of the food company sell freezers, within a price range of $400 to $849, and frozen food supplies. They also sell the frozen foods to freezer owners. Under the referral system, one customer recommends the name of a potential buyer to the company. Town and Country Food Co. is also distributing cards explaining the program to various residences and will send representatives to those who return the cards. M ;

  • Alfred Guggis
  • Ann Garabrandt
  • Anthony Tomasina
  • Bob Clutter
  • British Queen Mary
  • C. Lemoyne Luthy
  • Charles Young
  • Clyde Wallick Jr.
  • Dan Miles
  • Delbert Ladrach
  • Donald Kinsey
  • Earl Nelson
  • Ernest Schmid
  • Floyd Burrier
  • Forrest Hicks
  • Frank Murphy
  • Fred Austin
  • Gary Beatty
  • H. S. Ream
  • Harry Clever
  • James B. Sheedy
  • Jesse Blankenship
  • Joe Dragovich
  • John Clougherty
  • John Geswell
  • John Mccorkle
  • John Thomas
  • Joseph Pritx
  • Julie Spangler
  • Karl Kinsey
  • Ken Bartter
  • Lester Cronin
  • Linton Honaker
  • M. Byron Morton
  • Matthew Gibson
  • Mr S. Wayne Graef
  • Otto Buehler
  • Ralph Finley
  • Robert Beatty
  • Robert Lorent
  • Roger W. Tracy
  • Sam Stauffer
  • Thomas W. Gleason
  • William H.
  • Zone Spangler

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Publication: Dover Daily Reporter

Location: Dover, Ohio

Issue Date: October 1, 1964

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