Dover Daily Reporter, November 3, 1964 : Front Page

Publication: Dover Daily Reporter November 3, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - November 3, 1964, Dover, Ohio Don't Miss The Around The World , News CapsulesThe Daily Reporter HOME EDITION VOL 61. NO. 97.    20    PAGES.Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Tuesday, November 3, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Families PHONE 4-2167    7    CENTS f. ' . V"t ■*    ,    ' m rn rn® : v-& - mmm mmmm mmmm mm s «v m s mm >•■ rn Smoke Nuisance May Be Passe SOLUTIO N? Consultant Shows New Fighter' i '    '    *'    '    v,    »    '    w'    -v,'    '    *    *    i    mm    ,    :v    ",    v    I The smoke nuisance may be I ramies and aero-dynamics,” I referral just a week ago by thrown for a substantial loss in!Strutter said, “and the work!Gov. James A. Rhodes after coming months. That was evidenced Monday night during a brief demonstration by Gordon Strubler, a consultant with Wickes Boiler Co., a division of the Wickes Corp. of Saginaw, Mich. Strubler. whose retirement in 1957 lasted only 6 short weeks i strubler said a planned installa-1 wf»nt mVirkiv” SSEHSP 2 tta. at Ohio State University belies some things    said    not to    an earlier referral failed    to be possible.    meet specifications. “But this unit, when available The vrevine Wickes reDre-for market by the    first    of    the    se™tive saW he has already year, will reduce costs    to    a1-    received numerous orders    for most one-fifth of the huge figures currently associated with smoke control equipment.” To illustrate his statement, installation, including several in this area. Aside from Strubler’s presentation, regular Council session development to members of Council last night — the Strubler Electrostatic Smoke Control Unit. Based on an entirely new concept, the Strubler unit, according to its inventor, requires only an ordinary 110-volt outlet for Its completely automatic operation which requires only in would cost close to $100,000. He said his unit could be installed for $20,000, plus or minus IO per cent. Strubler indicated that the area may realize a substantial amount of income from the process. He is now working through Robinson Clay Products frequent removal of collected.^ Parral for ceramic blocks carbon. Strubler, en route to Saginaw from Cincinnati, used a selfmade miniature boiler stack to demonstrate how the electrostatic unit, by a flick of a switch, quickly eliminated smoke-producing gases. “I have worked 7 years with | think research in electrostatics, ce-» The lawmakers approved one ordinance which prohibits parking on either side of an unnamed alley running east and west from Chestnut to Oak Sts., between lith and 12th Sts. Council approved cemetery-parks committee plans to install 2 new thermopane windows in the home of Supt. Clarence Stucky at Dover Burial , JMm    !    Park, replacing 2 others    deter- I used in his development, opon I ior3tMt ^yond repair. Auditor Berlin A. Miller’s rec- DAY BRIGHTENER ommendation for the reappoint- ^    ment of Tom Miller to a 3-year yC    *erm on Insurance Advisory ?Board also received unanimous .    ,    ^    _    ,,,    ,.    ,,    approval. Miller’s current term Tact is    the    art    of    thinking    all    e£jires Nov 25. you say and not saying all you Record ITS. Voting Seen By ARTHUR EDSON WASHINGTON (AP)—An expected record 71 million voters decide today whether Lyndon B. Johnson or Barry Coldwater should guide the nation through the next four years. Mild and fair weather, with few exceptions, made it almost certain that the 68.8 million vote total of 1960 would be far surpassed. The nation’s first returns came from the tiny mountain community of Dixville, N.H. Its eight voters, all registered Republicans, finished balloting at 12:01 a.m. EST. The tally:    Coldwater    8, Johnson 0. While they’re picking a president, American voters will also be electing 25 governors, 35 senators, 435 House members and a host of state and local officials. Right down to the wire, almost every opinion poll and political sign pointed to President Johnson in a walkaway, possibly by the largest popular-vote margin in modern presidential history. But Sen. Coldwater is used to being behind—he had a long, uphill battle to win the Republican nomination—and he is still hoping for a political miracle. Both candidates wound up their campaigns Monday night with a pledge. A request from the National See SOLUTIONS, Page 20 Jimmy Miceli, son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Mi-celi of 319 W. 5th St., Dover, takes a peek to see how his mother was doing as she voted this morning. On The .... Editors Give Nod To Johnson ............. Page    4 New Strasburg Bakery To Open.......... Page    11 Notre Dame Takes Top College Spot  Page 13 Dover High In Action Thursday Night ..... Page 13 Freedom Shrine Presented To Dover High .... Page 20 Dr. Crane . Dr. Alvarez Home Building News 19 Obituaries .......... 7 17 Television ........... ........ 5 70 Sports ............... ......13-14 19 Women’s Pages .... ........8-9 6 Horoscope ........... ........19 Motor Failure On School Bus Is 'Lifesaver' Weathervane YESTERDAY High 67    Low    42 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, clear . 62 41    .. The school bus, threc-quar- I cJevebnd^'doudy ters full of Midvale students j Los Angeles, clear ready to launch a new week of Miami, clear..... studies, headed through the New York, cloudy Roswell area    Pittsburgh, cloudy Roswell area.    ....    St. Louis, cloudy . It neared the crest of a hill and its motor conked out. Hoodlums, who had unleashed their sadistic tendencies on 4 Midvale school buses sometime over last weekend, had unwittingly saved a good many young lives by disconnecting the bus’ generator, the same bus on w'hich they had sliced the vacuum line for its air brakes. Midvale Principal Robert warm Flinchbaugh reported the bus; vandalism incident and also a! breaking and entering later Monday. Thieves got items worth $38 from a ticket booth; and adjoining garage. Flinchbaugh said this morn-; tog: “If it hadn’t been for the | generator going bad, there is every possibility the students in that bus could have been injured or killed.” The bus was one of 4 tam-See MOTOR, Page 2 63 54 69 49 71 53 78 65 64 48 67 47 78 64 68 56 55 42 42 San Fran., clear ... Washington, cloudy TODAY 7 a.rn......... RAINFALL Last 24 hours ... none TOMORROW Sunrise............7:00 Sunset.............5:19 High 78    Low 50 Forecast: Partly cloudy and In his home state, Texas, Johnson said: “I pledge my total commitment to preserve peace while protecting freedom. I want to reduce the threat of nuclear war — to maintain presidential control over our nuclear weapons — to strengthen our alliances — and to advance the cause of freedom around the world.” In San Francisco, where in July he became the GOP candidate, Coldwater said: “I pledge to you, no matter the cost, that from the first day I set foot in the White House until the day I leave that I will level with you, that I will give you an honest administration, that I will tell you the truth.” Both took note, at least indirectly, of the polls. By voting for him, Coldwater said, “you can prove that you still run this country — not the politicians, not the pollsters, not the computers, none of these.” p rn rn rn mm m rn rn    \ § j Election »At Glance By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Here are some key facts on today’s general elections: At stake: The presidency, governorships of 25 states, 35 Senate seats, all 435 House seats. Turnout:    About 71 million expected to vote. Hours: First polls opened one minute after midnight in some rural New England areas, voting extends to 2 a.m. EST Wednesday in western Alaska. Weather: Generally fair and mild predicted for most of the nation. Pre-election polls: Most polls indicate victory for President Johnson. Johnson spoke like a man who thought he had it in the bag. “The campaign is over,” he said. “Our work after this elec- i tion will be to heal the wounds of the campaign and to rebuild the unity of the people.” Both candidates, and both their vice-presidential running Q LI J I OZA mates, made their political DwlHrlQ I / OU Survey Shows County Voting Non-Support Count Dropped A non-support charge against Maxwell Steiner, 42, listed as a resident of Montrose, Mo., has been dismissed in Northern District Court. The charge had been filed June 12 by Mrs. Iva Steiner of 137 W. Iron Ave., Dover, who said he failed to support a minor child. The man was being held iii County Jail. She was assessed court costs of $9.70. Check 2 Vandalisms In 2 incidents of vandalism reported to New Philadelphia police Monday, Parker Redman of 615 Front Ave. SW stated the antenna had been broken off his automobile Saturday night and Karen Abel of 520 W. 12 14th St., Dover, said the front door gif .ss in her automobile had been broken while it was parked on S. Broadway Sunday night. Commissioners Claim For 1120 Tuscarawas County Commissioners M. Delmar Baer, Jacob Dummermuth and John R. De-muth have been named defendants in a suit filed by Thomas R. McCullough of 909 Walnut St., Dover. In his petition filed in Central District Court Oct. 27, McCullough asked for judgement against the defendants in the sum of $120 along with interest thereon from April 4, 1961, at the rate of 6 per cent per annum, together with his costs. McCullough, who is being represented by Atty. Mario Corsi Dennison Unit Backs Merger com- DENNISON—Following ments by Supt. E. F. McCarroll, the kindergarten mothers endorsed the school merger at a meeting in Park School last night. During the business session, conducted by Mrs. Robert Ku-ba, the group discussed plans for open house Nov. IO. Mrs. Don Moody and Mrs. Earl Greenwood will be assisting in the buildings. A bake sale will be held in the Twin City Pharmacy Nov. 7, from 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. The group approved a motion to buy toys for the class room at a discount price. Reports were given by the officers and mothers taking care of their small children was presented by one of the teachers. A fall theme was used for decorations and refreshments were ser/ed by Mrs. Ralph Rainsberg, Mrs. Al Dunlap, Mrs. Tom Brawer and Mrs. Basil Hillyer. The next meeting will be in the Northside build- Johnson Goes 'Democratic' By FRANK CORMIER JOHNSON CITY, Tex. (AP) — President Johnson took seven minutes today to vote Democratic all the way in his hill country polling place. Accompanied by his wife, the President drove his own auto to the headquarters of the Peder-nales Electric Cooperative, a rural electrification system he helped set up nearly 30 years ago, to cast the ballot. He said in advance he would vote the straight ticket “from the court house to the White House.” His wife voted the straight Democratic ticket, too. There was no secret about the way the Johnsons voted. Reporters were permitted to peer over their shoulders. This community of 600 was founded by the chief executive’s grandfather. The President paused outside the polling place for what turned into an impromptu news conference. Johnson, who has said the major postelection chore will be to heal the wounds of the campaign and unite the nation, was asked how he plans to go about this. “I’m going to try to make the government as bipartisan as possible,” he replied. Someone then wanted to know See LBJ, Page 20 ★ Barry Awaits Big Decision By WALTER R. MEARS PHOENIX, Ariz. (AP) — Far — ----- -      -    .    r    I    j-Q    from the crowd and the tumult according to give poorer counties priority in Pe^cenl* uoiawaier    that have been his daily fare, 6    1    ....... If these figures prove accu- An almost identical number of Sen Barry Coldwater awaited rate, then Johnson would score    voters in    New Philadelphia had    jn the    guarded privacy of    his higher than the 60.8 per cent    turned out by ll a.m., totaling    hilltop    home tod    the    nation’s racked up by Franklin D.    769. The    breakdown was: I F,    ^dement on his    bid    for    th< state' aidTocaf school ‘districts I by ""officials    of    "school' boards    I Roosevelt ovei-Alt M. London in    122; 1-G,    70; tD. 86; 2-1, 117; nnrior th<»    hiiHaot*    i«    new!    fnr in    Cincinnati.    Columbus    and    1936 or the 60.4 per cent by War-3-A, 144,    3-D, 94, 4-A, 62, and John Contini of 330 W. 4th St. received his ballots this morning from Mrs. Louis Leone at Ward Us Precinct C in St. Joseph School. County School Board Okays BudgetOf $65,140 Forl965 Approval was given for a | In other action, the board 1965 budget of $65,140 at last approved a resolution backing night’s meeting of the County a present proposal before the Board of Education.    State Board of Education to The amount, according to give poorer < Supt. Linton Honaker, is about; vocational high school building $2,000 more than the 1964 fig-1 money available from the fed-ure.    j eral government. The money realized from the1 Honaker said a move is on reputations here in Washington as members of Congress. But today they were back where they began, and their home towns had an all-American ring: Johnson in Johnson City, Tex.; his vice-presidential candidate, Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey, in Waverly, Minn.; Coldwater in Phoenix, Ariz., and his running mate, Rep. William E. Miller, in Olcott, N.Y. As for polls, they put Johnson ahead at the start of the campaign and they kept him in front all the way. Despite fine weather, a Daily Reporter telephone survey at ll a.m. today indicated the vote in Tuscarawas County is running somewhat behind that cast in the 1960 presidential election. A “sampling” of polling sites in Dover, New Philadelphia, Uhrichsville and Dennison shows a “lag” as compared to figures in a similar Daily Reporter survey 4 years ago. The polls close at 6:30 tonight. The 8 precincts polled in ed a total of 765 voters, com- A couple of the national polls pared with 998 at the same prewound up this way:    jcincts    in 1960. Dr. George Gallup — 61 per; A breakdown of the total this cent of the popular vote for morning showed: 1-B, 54; 1-C, Johnson, Coldwater 32 per cent, j 120; 2-B, 154; 2-C, 139; 3-A, Louis Harris — Johnson 62 74; 3-B, 83; 4-B, 83, and I D, 58. under the budgets is used for operation of the county office, including supervisory employes and special teachers. Dem Vote Center Set of Dover, stated that on or  ....... about Dec. 23, 1963, the Sinclair Hpp 7 at 7:30 n m Refining Co. delivered to him the claim and cause of action which it then had against the defendant, commissioners for merchandise delivered to the county. The Dover resident also said he has made repeated requests of the Commissioners that payment be made, but that they failed to do so. A hearing on the case is scheduled Friday at IO a.m. Board Airs Curriculum JUSTUS — A discussion on curriculum improvements was held when Fairless Board of Education met last night. Lawrence Marzulli, who received his master’s degree from Kent State University last summer, was named head of the social studies department and Edward Schleappi was named acting head of the English department. The building program was discussed and change orders amounting to a reduction of $2,-996 in the general, electrical and plumbing contracts were approved. In other action, the board: Accepted the resignation of Mrs. Donald Haley as substitute secretary. Approved purchase of 30 ad- in Cincinnati, Columbus and, Cleveland to have the money ren G- Harding over James M channeled in their direction. The resolution was passed on the recommendation of Henry LaMuth, Lake County School superintendent and who is vocational education chairman of the Ohio School Superintendent’s Assn. Cox in 1920. By contrast, the fabulous cliff hanger of 1960 found John F. Kennedy barely edging his Republican rival, Richard M. Nix on, in the popular vote, 49.7 per cent to 49.5. Yet in the end the popular vote is meaningless, even Honaker pointed out if the though the candidates yearn for larger cities have their way, j every one they can get. In our See BUDGET, Page 2 I See U.S. RECORD, Page 2 WM 1 mmm rn mm g mmmm mmm1 mm 1 m 4-B, 74. In Dennison, Precinct 2 showed 124 voters and Precinct 5, 123. The 2 precincts polled in Uhrichsville were 3-A, with 66, and 4-A, 59. The calm atmosphere in the County Board of Elections office, which marked the beginning of Election Day, began to dissipate with the ringing of judgment on his bid for the White House. The Arizonan and his wife planned one daytime outing in public to cast their own ballots at a school near their sprawling home. Tonight, when the voters have made their verdict, Coldwater is expected to come to a desert resort about a mile from his house to appear before television cameras and more than IOO newsmen waiting for his reac- The county Democrat vote tabulation center, open to the public, will open tonight beginning at 7:30. Complete county returns will be available in the ditional classroom chairs, center, located at the New Philadelphia Eagles Hall on S. Broadway. Free refreshments will be available. Approved the First Aid instruction program sponsored by the Navarre Elementary and Senior High PTA. CHRISTMAS SAVINGS TOP $700,000 Santa's Helpers! Christmas will come a little early for almost 8,000 Tuscarawas County residents who, during the past 12 months, have been faithful contributors to weekly Christmas Club savings programs. A check yesterday indicated that 7,960 soon will be getting varied amounts from the over-all $703,112 melon—a tremendous boost for the Christmas economy. The payoff should come within the next 2 weeks. Officials reported yesterday that mailing would begin this week and continue until telephones and appearances of tion to the balloting. See COUNTY VOTE, Page 2 ! The day was set aside for Goldwater’s home and family. Sons Barry Jr. and Michael, and the senator’s younger daughter, Mrs. Richard Holt, were there. His other daughter. Joanne Ross, with her husband Thomas and four children, was due later today. The Rosses were in Torrance, Calif., where they will vote. Coldwater climaxed his campaign in a hamlet on the Arizo-na-Utah border. “I can’t think of a better way to wind up the campaign than at sunset in this beautiful place/* Coldwater said Monday night in the final speech in his race against President Johnson. the middle of the month. The Christmas "accumulation” was built up at Reeves Banking & Trust Co. offices in Dover, New Philadelphia, Sugarcreek, Bolivar and Newcomerstown, at National Bank of Dover branches in Dover and New'comerstown, Beach City Banking Co., Strasburg Citizens-State Bank, Ohio Savings & Trust, Peoples Bank and Tuscarawas Savings & Loan in New Philadelphia, Gnadenhutten Bank and the United Bank of Uhrichsville. Want to join in the 1965 program? All are willing to sign you up now! He flew to Fredonia, Ariz., late Monday from San Francls-See BIG DECISION, Page 2 ;

  • Al Dunlap
  • Barry Coldwater
  • Barry Jr.
  • Basil Hillyer
  • Berlin A. Miller
  • Clarence Stucky
  • Don Moody
  • Donald Haley
  • E. F. Mccarroll
  • Earl Greenwood
  • Edward Schleappi
  • George Gallup
  • Gordon Strubler
  • Henry Lamuth
  • Hubert H. Humphrey
  • Iva Steiner
  • Jacob Dummermuth
  • James A. Rhodes
  • Jimmy Miceli
  • Joanne Ross
  • John Contini
  • John F. Kennedy
  • Karen Abel
  • Lawrence Marzulli
  • Linton Honaker
  • Louis Harris
  • Louis Leone
  • Lyndon B. Johnson
  • Maxwell Steiner
  • Parker Redman
  • Ralph Rainsberg
  • Richard Holt
  • Richard M. Nix
  • Thomas R. Mccullough
  • Tom Brawer
  • Tom Miller
  • Walter R. Mears
  • William E. Miller

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Publication: Dover Daily Reporter

Location: Dover, Ohio

Issue Date: November 3, 1964

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