Dover Daily Reporter, November 17, 1964 : Front Page

Publication: Dover Daily Reporter November 17, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - November 17, 1964, Dover, Ohio rn rn rn*      •    '    *'    v' Winter May Be Abnormally Mild—But Prepare For Worst By RAYMOND J. CROWLEY WASHINGTON (AP) — a close study of many factors, including the jet stream, a polar bear’s fur, the stockpiling activities of squirrels, and the laws of chance, points today to an inescapable conclusion:    The coming winter may be abnormally mild, but prepare for the worst. The U.S. Weather Bureau flatly refuses to say what the winter will bring. Weather science is not yet that good, it says. The most it will hazard is a 30-day outlook, issued twice a month. Now if the bureau could know now what the jet stream will be doing next January it might be come bolder. James F. O’Connor, bureau meteorologist, made a valiant effort to explain the jet stream in words understandable to an amateur. It is the core or nucleus of a broad band of westerly winds which sweep across the Pacific and the United States, west to east. They fly high, at an altitude ranging from 10,000 to maybe 40,000 feet. Trouble is, you cannot count on them to fly straight, they meander, they snake around in their journey. If they snake northward in the winter, over the Yukon for example, much of the United States can look for earmuff weather. If they meander southward, the storms imbedded in them, or swept along by them, they may pick up a lot of water vapor over the Gulf of Mexico. This could mean umbrella See WINTER, Page 6 Don't Miss The Around The World News Capsules The Daily Reporter VOL 61. NO. 109.    18    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Tuesday, November 17, 1964 HOME EDITION ★ NOW READ BY 12,000 FAMILIES PHONE 4-2167    7    CENTS United Fund Goes Beyond Drive Goal The United Fund is over the top! This was the jubilant announcement today by Joseph Dragovich, general chairman for the Dover-New Philadelphia UF campaign. Late-reporting smaller firms and individual gifts pushed the total of cash and pledges to $113,151, the largest amount ever raised in the 22-year history of the local UF,” Dragovich stated. “This represents 101.5 per cent of the minimum goal of $111,502. “These additional funds will make it possible to take care of unpaid pledges from last year’s drive and at the same time provide the 12 service, welfare and recreational agencies their amounts under a budget that was reduced by 2 per cent because the 1963 goal was not met. “Also, there will be a reserve fund left to offset any unpaid pledges in this year’s campaign.” In announcing the “victory,” Dragovich said that more than AN ETERNAL MONUMENT—Monday this model of the tomb of the late President Kennedy was unveiled at a press preview in Washington. Design for the tomb, incorporating the ''eternal flame,'' has been approved by Mrs. John F. Kennedy. Proposed Municipal Pay Package Includes 5% Increase. Benefits SCHOOL OFFICIALS FACE DECISION Health Board 'Dilemma' Defined By Norm Singleton Daily Reporter Staff Writer Sixty per cent of Tuscarawas County’s General Health District program is devoted to school health — 39 buildings and some 17,000 students. In 1950 the health board served only 9,000 students with a staff of 8 nurses and supervisor. Because of decreased revenue from various sources to today provides the same services to nearly twice that number with 3 Young Women Hurt In Crash Three young county women were injured in an auto acci-6.700 contributors had accepted dent at 2:30 Monday morning on UNIONS SET MONDAY WALKOUT Rail Mediators Hope To Avert Strike Call just 7 nurses. The average monthly starting salary at Union Hospital for a nurse just completing training is $322. A Health District nurse with 5 years’ experience — and there are several — receives only $308. These and many other facets of the county’s health program, its income and its expenditures, were explained to 12 county school administrators last night. They were asked by the Board of Health to “sell” the program to their respective school boards in a plea for additional monies. In an effort to restore staff salaries to a respectable level, the Health Board has asked for a 50-cent assessment per pupil, yielding $8,500 for continuation of the school health program. It means each school board even more serious now than it was at that time (Dec. 30, 1963 when an early and similar letter had been issued) so that action will be taken whether you are present or not.” However, no “action” was taken at last night’s meeting. Council Gives First Reading To I Statutes Council and interested parties listened attentively for 60 min-It’s now up to the local boards I ates Monday night during the of education. Others conferring with Dr. Lawrence, health board members and nurses were: Supt. Emmet Riley of Dover; See HEALTH BOARD, Page IO 'College Night' Set Thursday College-bound high school students will have the opportunity their community responsibility Route 36, south of Urbana,    bargaining sessions between    union and railroad officials    in a    last as he lauded the several hun- while they were en route home    jitch effort t0 avert a strike    set for Monday which could    halt    serv dred volunteers who made the from Louisville, Ky.    ice on most o{ the nation*s    carrier8. CHICAGO (AP)—Federal mediators hope to arrange for new ^ have tQ make payments. bec0me familar witlTarea in- or have a very limited health! stitutions of drive a successful one. “This is an outstanding job Sue Gerber, 20, moot St., Dover, of 1228 Tre-    six shop craft    unions,    in-, .    was released    volved in a wage    dispute with ing    sessions    between union and and    every    worker    and    contrib-    from    urbana    Mercy Hospital    the railroads for    nearly    181 rail    officials, litor    has    my    thanks,”    he    said. j iast    night    with    a    possible frac-    months, Monday    called    the tured pelvic bone. Her parents, j strike of their 140,000 members Mr. and Mrs. James IL Gerber, for 6 a.m. local time. A spokes A breakdown of the goal See FUND, Page 2 Vegas Flight Just Missed Topping Ridge LAS VEGAS, Nev. (AP) “Just this much more and would have cleared that ridge,” a sheriff’s deputy said Monday, J. E. Wolfe, spokesman for the railroads, said the carriers the will not go beyond the recommendations made Oct. 20 by the board. He said to said today she will probably be man for the unions said admitted to Union Hospital. walkout would halt service on Norma Jean Hooker. 23, and the 187 railroads and ^/^^ gran^Wgher increases would be unfair to other rail unions which he said have or are about to up.    i The spokesman, Michael Fox, aSree t0 the board's ,ormula- Carol Hooker, driver of the president of the AFL-CIO Rail-car, told Springfield patrolmen way Employes Department, that she was blinded by bright said that consideration would be lights from an approaching car given any “fair and equitable” as she rounded a curve. She settlement offer from the ras her sister, Carol Hooker. 19. switching companies both of N. Water St., Uhrichs- handle more than 90 per cent of Ville, were bruised and shaken the nation’s rail traffic. roads. Ile also said serious consideration would be given any said the car slid on wet pave-_ ment, causing her to lose conjee trol. The car went over an em- request from the White House, bankment into a creek.    There    was    no immediate word Ow ner of the car is Bob Bair. I from the White House but the Fox See said the MEDIATORS, six unions, Page IO initial readings of 2 ordinances dealing with pay and benefits, respectively, for all municipal employes. Both were held over for a second reading and possible suspension of rules for passage at the next Council session Monday night, Dec. 7. Both ordinances would be effective Dec. 28, 1964. On the whole, the pay proposal represents a 5 per cent across-the-board hike for most of the municipal employes. In some cases, the hike was more due to job evaluations and abilities. Youth Loses Battle To Aid Fallen Friend WILLIAMS, Ariz. (AP) - A 17-year-old youth, fighting frost- tion of New Philadelphia, which    ^UThp!inS    from    a    lowest    hourly figure bite and a raging snowstorm, first conference will start at 8 ,°uf to a high jrt £25. and brought rescuers to his hiking program. The latter could conceivably bring about transporting of students to health offices in Union Hospital for immunization, as required under state law. Group conferences, rather than individual consultation, also would be in order. The plea for additional funds, is being made to all county Mons. Each student will be able to attend 3 conferences during the night. school districts with the excen- Dover High’s GeorZe Sari' u;!    :    balas    will    welcome the students ...    .    .    The    first    ordinance,    a    10-page Thursday night VI -SS? — Conference Night” program in „ president Arthur Admission officers from 171    35 Ohio colleges and universities j j will be present to answer ques- i cil President Arthur Hanni, minutes to complete, deals with a gener-reclassification plan and a schedule of pay ranges. Fifty-five classifications are included in the ordinance, along with an 8-step plan of pay rang Weathervane YESTERDAY High 64    Low    34 The Weather Elsewhere High Low Pr. Albuquerque, cloudy 52 35    .. 62 63 59 80 57 62 64 58 73 36 35 45 69 45 38 45 47 48 Chicago, clear Cleveland, cloudy . Los Angeles, rain . Miami, clear ...... New York, clear .. Pittsburgh, clear .. St. Louis, cloudy .. San Fran., clear .. Washington, clear TODAY 7 a.m ... RAINFALL Last 24 hours .62 inch TOMORROW Sunrise .......... 7:16 Sunset ............ 5:05 High 50    Low    32 Forecast: Partly cloudy cool. T .05 .02 .03 .56 .07 34 and In a letter dated Nov. 9 and sent to all involved. Dr. Leslie L. Lawrence, health commissioner, stated: “The situation is Krebiozen Promoters Guilty On 49 Counts Students from Dover. St. Jo. I** ‘°wf* “"TS. lf*6 seph’s, New Philadelphia. Ulm- fl30J° a Idaville, Dennison and the Tus- .. ordinance also set STEviM a^nf ^    SffiViS Colleges to be represented are:    University    of    Akron; Baldwin - Wallace; Bowling forth WASHINGTON (AP) LiHina hk hand? -ihmit two feet 20, of Dover, who is stationed Shop unions have rejected as holding his hands about    ^    inadequate a presidential emer- j promoters    of Krebiozen were tn- arnrt    iat    Ft. Knox, Ky., where He ’ was standing in hard- had visited over the week-jgency packed snow 50 yards from the enc^ called Arden Dome that' ridge stopped a Bonanza Airlines F27 turboprop Sunday night. All 29 aboard died in the crash. Clearly visible from where he stood was Las Vegas’ McCarran Field, nine miles to the north, the destination of Flight No. 114 from Phoenix. Pilot Hank Fitzpatrick, 41, Zoar Woman Dies In Crash Mrs. Helen Vielhauer, 65, of radioed McCarran tower at 8:251 Zoar, who was spending the win- board’s recommended! dieted today on increase of 27 cents an hour over a three-year period. Francis O’Neill of the National Mediation Board came to Chicago from Washington and met separately with carrier and union officers Monday. He said ! he would try to set up bargain- p.m., two minutes before the plane vanished from a radarscope during a heavy snowfall. The only persons who knew what happened in that two minutes are dead. A swarm of sheriff’s deputies and volunteers removed all the bodies from the 4.200-foot high ter with her son, Robert, in Bonita Springs, Fla., was killed in a traffic accident there yesterday. Mrs. Vielhauer’s auto was struck by a truck as she was attempting a left turn onto a Mineral City Driver Fined William IL Homan, 25, of Mineral City was fined $29.70 in Northern District Court yesterday for reckless operation after being clocked by state patrolmen at 95 miles per hour on main highway and she was _________ killed instantly. Her brother, j Route 8. ridge on the western flank of toward Sturm of New Philadel-1 According to a statement fil-Las Vegas Valley    with    the    aid    ofj    p^a was informed of    the fatal-    ed with the affidavit, Homan helicopters    from    nearby    Nellis    jty iast night.    going 70 miles per hour north Funeral arrangements are in- j of Dover but speeded to 95 when complete at Ceboid    Funeral    the patrol cruiser came up be- Home in Bolivar.    hind him. Air Force Base. plane did not bum. It The See FLIGHT, Page IO Area Church Survey Findings RivalThoseln30ther Counties (Editor’s note: This is a second in a series of articles on a survey of rural churches in Tuscarawas, Coshocton, Harrison and Guernsey counties conducted by lion Nehcr and John Mitchell of Ohio State University’s Department of Agriculture Economics and Rural Sociology.) By John London Dally Reporter Staff Writer The findings in Tuscarawas County were comparable with those in the other 3 counties. Of the 80 households contacted in the county, 40 in Franklin and Lawrence Townships and 40 in Mill, Perry and Rush Townships, 26 were rural resi dents and 54 were classed asi Family income ranged from 3 rural non-farm.    j    families with $9,000 or more to Sixty-one owned their own 2 families receiving less than homes and more than half had $1,000. The highest percentage lived at their present residence more than IO years. The number of people in a household ranged from 13 families with 2 members to 2 families with IO or more. Ages of the majority of males in the northern portion of the county was between 35-44 compared with the majority in the southern portion of 45-54. The vast majority of males had no schooling past Grade 12 while the women showed a few more with education past high school. of families were in the $2,000 to $4,000 income bracket. Sixteen families did not know or did not answer this question. It was noted that economic conditions were most favorable for households in the northern sample area in Tuscarawas County. Both areas were higher than those in the other 3 counties. The study illustrated that sociological service centers are changing for rural people, with the smaller village businesses receiving a very small amount See CHURCH SURVEY, Page 6 49 counts of conspiracy, mail fraud, mislabeling and making false statements to the government about the product they claim is a treatment for cancer. The indictment, handed down by a Federal Grand Jury in Chicago, charges that the defenders reported one Krebiozen patient healthy when he had been dead six years. It charges that they reported the cost of producing one gram of Krebiozen as $170,000 when it actually is a common chemical costing about 30 cents a gram. The indictment also charges that one defendant signed a death certificate on a Krebiozen patient whose death was reported to the government as being caused by pneumonia when the The defendants knew she had died of cancer. Acting Atty. Gen. Nicholas Katzenbach announced the indictment here. It names as defendants the Krebiozen Research Foundation and four men: Dr. Stevan Durovic, 59, the founder; his brother, Marko, 64, a lawyer; Dr. Andrew C. Ivy, 71, for years a well known medical scientist and educator and former vice president of the University of Illinois, and Dr. William F. P. Phillips, 52, all of Chicago. Holmes Recount Shows Levy Okay MILLERSBURG — The ofi-cial Nov. 3 vote count by the Holmes County Board of Elections on the 3-mill levy in Killbuck Township shows the levy passed by 4 votes. The unofficial tally for the levy ended in a 344 tie. The additional levy is for new firefighting equipment and a fire station. The recount was held last night. ON THE INSIDE Dear Abby ..................15 Your Horoscope..............17 Around The World............6 Goren On Bridge ............15 Obituaries ....................2 Television....................13 Sports ..................ll    &    12 Women’s Pages ..........8    &    9 Dr. Crane....................15 Dr. Alvarez..................15 Sandy Valley Issues Back For Primary . MAGNOLIA - Sandy Valley Board of Education last night took initial steps to place the 3-mill bond issue and 3.5 mill operating levy on the May primary ballot, which will make the third time for the issues to be placed before voters in the school district. Both were defeated for the second time at the Nov. 3 election. The bond issue, 3 mills for 22 years, is for construction of a new junior high building, and the additional operating levy is for current expenses. Green State University; Capital; Cleveland Engineering Institute; Heidelberg College; Kent State; Malone; Miami University; Mount Union; Muskingum; Tri-County Health Careers; Ohio Northern; Ohio State; Ohio University; Otterbein and Wittenburg. Uh'ville Home Hit By Thieves UHRICHSVILLE - Investigation of a breaking and entering is being continued by police here. They received a report Sunday at 7:20 p.m. that someone had broken into the Ralph Laporte residence at 502 E. lith St. between Friday and Sunday nights. Police said entry was gained by breaking a door window. Missing ard a portable television set, tape recorder, 2 wrist watches, movie camera, binoculars and case, portable stereo set, leatherette and a transistor radio. I various funds from which each are to be paid. In proposing the pay ordinance, Council indicated its intent of establishing the proposed steps for the next 4 years, counting 1965 as the first year. Starting with the first full payroll period in January, 1966, and with the first full payroll period of each succeeding year thereafter, all employes in each classification would be advanced to and be paid the next immediate pay step within the pay range of the particular classification of that employe, provided such employe has been in the employ of the city for at least 6 months prior to pay increase date. It is also pointed out in the ordinance wording that the wage increases for 1966 and thereafter are contingent on the favorable vote of a renewal of the 5-mill operating levy which expires in 1965 and will be submitted to the voters at either the May primary or November general election next year. Under the proposed ordinance, which fell more in line with requests presented earlier by both See PAY PACKAGE, Page 6 companion Monday only to find him frozen to death in Arizona’s rugged northland. Young Michael McBride was hospitalized with frostbitten feet after his futile attempt to save Abram William Clark, 51, of Bell Gardens, Calif. A search was to begin today for Clark’s wife, Nellie, 54, and the youth’s father, George McBride of Jerome, Ariz. Temperatures were expected to drop to near zero in the canyon country where they were last seen. The four had been packing supplies into rugged Tule Canyon south of Williams where Clark planned to return on a rock-hunting expedition in the spring. McBride told his rescuers that Mrs. Clark decided she couldn’t hike out of the canyon to where they had parked their truck. She and the elder McBride headed for a ranch 16 miles down the canyon. Clark and the boy hiked back up the canyon to the truck. The vehicle stalled in the snow, how-See YOUTH, Page IO DAY BRIGHTENER Too many things that go without saying aren’t left unsaid. Check Fight Report Dover police at 9:28 last night investigated a report of a fight on the Boulevard, near Dynamic Discount Drugs. The fracas was over when they arrived, officers reported. WR t Tiny But Titanic! DENNISON - An Ohio Power Co. pole, undermined by termites, toppled onto N. 3rd St. last night at 7, bringing traffic to a standstill for 9 minutes. It took repair crews just that amount of time to clip and tie off live wires. There was no power blackout in the area. George Craiglow, Ohio Power Around The World............9    office    manager,    said    this    morn ing “termites had eaten into the pole about a foot below ground level, weakening the pole.” He explained that the pole is what is termed a “dead end” pole with only a few lines leading to it. It held a street light fixture and, according to Craiglow, had no supporting guide wires. “I’m thankful no one was injured,” Craiglow stated. Stone Creek Is Informal' Philo School Board Topie New Philadelphia Board of,belle Larkin, who died last Education moved quickly through a light agenda and then week; Changing the board policy to turned to discussion on the pro-    permit Gibson Insurance    Agen- posed Stone Creek-Jefferson    cy,    the    agent of record,    to re- School District annexation, most    tain    all    commissions for    writ- of which was informal and off    ing    the    school system’s    boiler the record.    insurance for the next 3 years. Actual business transacted included: Approval of a diploma for Gloria Kail, who has completed per work), the minimum requirements; Naming of Ted. J. Fait as supervisor of vocational training. Fait, a master machinist and head of the adult school, had been classified as vocational coordinator; Hiring of Mrs. Olive Gilmore of New Philadelphia to teach the remaining 135 days of school She replaces Mrs. Isa- (Gibson previously has split th® commission with IO other agencies, which did none of the pa- On request of Clerk-Treasurer Donald Wagner, the board approved a reques* of an advance draw of $70,000 for the general fund and $40,000 for the bond retirement fund from the County Auditor’s October settlement. Atty. Donald Zimmerman, chairman of the Tuscarawa* See TOPIC; Pag® I ;

  • Abram William Clark
  • Andrew C. Ivy
  • Arthur Hanni
  • Bob Bair
  • Carol Hooker
  • Donald Wagner
  • Donald Zimmerman
  • Emmet Riley
  • George Craiglow
  • George Mcbride
  • Gloria Kail
  • Hank Fitzpatrick
  • Helen Vielhauer
  • J. E. Wolfe
  • James Il Gerber
  • John F. Kennedy
  • John Mitchell
  • Joseph Dragovich
  • Lawrence Townships
  • Leslie L. Lawrence
  • Michael Fox
  • Michael Mcbride
  • Nicholas Katzenbach
  • Norma Jean Hooker
  • Olive Gilmore
  • Ralph Laporte
  • Raymond J. Crowley
  • Stevan Durovic
  • William F. P. Phillips
  • William Il Homan

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Publication: Dover Daily Reporter

Location: Dover, Ohio

Issue Date: November 17, 1964

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