Dover Daily Reporter, November 23, 1964 : Front Page

Publication: Dover Daily Reporter November 23, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - November 23, 1964, Dover, Ohio Area Sunday Store Openings Cause Protests, Charges Ohio s Sunday Blue Laws bounced into the local spotlight this morning with the filing of charges against 2 Miracle ne rlaza merchants, a downtown Dover drug store and threatened charges against 2 New Philalelphia firms. Although none of the businessmen are “telling,” it is believed that rev,va of the Sunday opening by local merchants now is ie groundwork for Sunday business competition from the Hart’s Family Mart being constructed south of Schoen-brunn. This morning, Bernard C. Myers of 522 N. Wooster Ave. filed a complaint in Northern District Court against Robert EL Button of 106 Canal Rd., Dover, operator of the Hobby Shop in the Plaza, charging that Button ‘unlawfully” operated a place of business yesterday. The affidavit was signed by Acting Police Chief Ray Ries, but this was later torn up and a new one filed, this time signed by Myers. Manager of J. C. Penney Co.’s store in downtown Dover, he commented: “I’m for the action being taken here because I’d hale to see what would happen if every store in the county stayed open. It’s morally wrong.” Myers said he was taking the action strictly as a private citizen. Soon after Myer’s action, George L. Purple of 523 Evergreen Dr., Dover, filed a similar complaint against Gray Drugs in the Plaza. Purple is manager of the Montgomery Ward’s Store there. Sec SUNDAY STORE, Page 2 First In Readership First In Photography First In News Coverage The Daily Reporter VOL 61. NO. 114.    28    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Monday, November 23, 1964 HOME EDITION ★ NOW READ BY 12,000 FAMILIES PHONE 4-2167    7    CENTSRome Airliner Explosion Kills 50 PANORAMIC VIEW OF WORLD'S LONGEST SUSPENSION BRIDGE—Taken with. a new camera with a rotating prism that covers a 180-degree wide field, this is a panoramic view of New York's new Verrazana-Narrows Bridge, longest suspension bridge in the world now open to the public. Staten 'Chalky' Found Dead In Heavy Area OI Brush In a Nov. 13 story, The Daily Reporter asked the question: •‘Where Is ‘Chalky’?” The answer apparently was provided Saturday. Two men, hunting near the County Home south of New Philadelphia, found a body, believed that of Chalky, 79-year-old Charles McMasters, a life resident of Uhrichsville. Chalky’s disappearance last March 14 from the County Home left lawmen, as well as relatives, puzzled. Although positive identification hasn't been made, Coroner Philip T. Boughten said clothing and shoes found at the scene matched the description of those worn by the missing man. The coroner said a check is being made by sheriff deputies with a Uhrichsville dentist in an attempt to identify dental work McMasters obtained be-    - fore entering the home.    WASHINGTON    (AP)    —    Shiv- Deputies were notified at 3:45 erin8 with C°H but warm in re- ers from the sandy soil of Ken-p rn. Saturday by Paul Stover membrance, some 30,000 Ameri- nedy’s beloved home at Hyannis of 1888    E.    High    Ave. and    Mike    cans climbed the long slopes of    Port, Mass. They were sent by Biclawski    of 630    W.    High    Ave.    Aclinal00 National Cemetery    the widow, Jacqueline, who was both of New Philadelphia, that Sunday to the eternal flame that |in seclusion in New York with bums above John F. Kennedy’s I her children. grave.    I The wildflowers were laid at Some wept, some knelt, some f00t me grave by Mrs. .touched rosaries. Some pushedL_ . , the wheelchairs of the aged,! kennedy^ mother, Mrs. Hugh others trundled baby carriages    D. Auchincloss. She was admit- bearing infants who were un-    ted to Arlington at 7:10 a.m., IO bom when, a year earlier, the    minutes before the gates were young president was assassinate    j opened to scores of men, women cd.    land children who were waiting Island is in the right foreground and Brooklyn in the upper left. The new type of reconnaissance camera was developed by the Perkin-Elmer Corp. of Norwalk, Conn. 30,000 BRAVE COLD AT GRAVESITE Arlington Tribute Symbolic Of U.S. Homage To Late JFK Other Kennedy stories are on Page 20. Many brought home - made bouquets or single flowers. The first tribute of the anniversary day was an armful of wildflow- See ‘CHALKY* Page IO Dover Readies Santa Welcome Santa Claus Is coming to Dover, resplendent in an ancient Fatal Mishap Is Discovered Alter 5 Days MILLERSBURG - A Glenmont area farmer was found dead on his farm Sunday, apparently crushed to death last Wednesday by a tree he was felling. Coroner Robert Huston said ^re truck* escorted by police Joseph L. Cash, 54, of RD, Big and the Dover Junior High Prairie, died instantly of inter-1 Band Friday at 7 p.m. rial injuries. Neighbors had; Santa’s visit here to officially missed (ash, who lived alone, iauncjj me Christmas shopping on Satur ay.    .... season, will be preceded by an A search party combed the I    r    J urea but was unable to find afternoon appearance in New him. Sheriff James Taylor was Philadelphia’s annual Christ- notified Sunday morning and mas parade, scheduled to begin the body was discovered at 9:30    2 p.m. a m-    With    the    bearded    gentleman’s A resident of the area 12 arrival here will come the tum-years, he was born in Independ, mg on of Christmas lights ence, a son of Grant and Anna throughout Dover’s downtown Huber Cash. He was a retired employe of the Flxible Co. in Loudonville and was a member of St. Peter and Paul’s Catholic Church at Glenmont. Survivors are 3 brothers, Grant of Orlando, Fla.; Edwin of Strongsville, and James of Lakewood, and 2 sisters, Mrs. Eleanor Hatfield and Mrs. Jeannette Strandburg of Cleve-land. Services will be held Wednesday at IO a m. in St. Peter and Paul’s Church and burial will be in Cleveland at a later night at the Elliott-Hartline Fu-night at the Elilott-Hartline Funeral Home. Skating Pond Still Unsafe * Service Director II. S. Ream today asked cooperation from ice skating enthusiasts to refrain from testing the thickness of ice forming at the City Park ^During the weekend objects were thrown onto the ice and poles sunk through to test Its thickness.    . “Ice is forming, but the pond Is not safe for skating,” Ream said. ‘‘When it is ready well pass out the word.” at dawTi despite a temperature IO degrees below freezing. An hour later came the daughters of President Johnson, Luci Baines and Lynda Bird, each carrying a long-stemmed yellow rose. Then, at quarter-hour intervals through the day, came Boy Scouts, military units, church groups, government officials, foreign emissaries, Supreme Court justices and devoted members of the late president’s White House staff. And continuously, a slow-moving stream of ordinary citizens. By sunset the grave was banked deep in blos-See JFR TRIBUTE, Page 19 Week's Delay Set For Rail Stoppage shopping area. Shortly after arriving he will be taken to his personal headquarters in the former Dover Hardware store on E. 3rd St. During weeknight shopping hours, Monday, Thursday and Friday, he will be there from 6 to 9 p.m. Saturdays he will be downtown from I to 9 p.m. to give the kiddies free gifts. ^Building Permits DOVER Elks Lodge, 215 N. Wooster Ave., 7x8-foot frame construction addition to present building. CHICAGO (AP) — Postponement of a nationwide strike scheduled for 6. a.m. today will allow rail traffic to move as usual this Thanksgiving week, but negotiations between the railroads and three unions will resume next week in Washington. The three non-operating shop craft unions put off the threatened strike for at least a week Sunday after receiving an urgent request by Secretary of Labor W. Willard Wirtz. Later Sunday, J. E. Wolfe, chief negotiator for the railroads, telephoned Judge Joseph Sam Perry of U.S. District Court that the carriers were dropping an injunction petition which sought an order barring the strike. Both sides accepted Wirtz’s suggestion to resume talks in Washington Nov. 30. The onions, representing 49,-000 employes, are the International Brotherhood of Electrical No Paper Thursday The Dally Reporter will not publish an edition on Thanksgiving Day. Church and other notices for Friday’s paper should be In the Editorial Department by I p.m. Wednesday. Workers, the Sheet Metal Workers International Association and the International Association of Machinists. A union spokesman said Wirtz was advised in response to his request for a postponement ‘‘that for the first time there is some hope of settlement of our dispute.” Three other shop craft unions signed three-year contracts Saturday, bringing to eight the See DELAY, Page IO Car-Train Crash Injures Doverite Paul W. Domer, 59, of 1718 Tremont St. is in satisfactory condition in Union Hospital today after his automobile was struck this morning by a B & O Railroad switch engine on N. Tuscarawas Ave., near Cashway Lumber Co. The accident, still under investigation by Dover police, re suited in Domer suffering lacerations to the face and head. Domer, a self employed builder, was en route to work at the time. Police said the complete right side, windshield, and roof of Domer’s auto were damaged. Robert MeCluney of 416 E. 4th St., Dover, was the engineer. Oft The Inside.... Lady Bird's Tragedy Account On Tape .... Page 4 Climbing Wheel Chair Invented.......... Page    11 Dennison, CV Sever TVC Ties............ Page    15 Twin City School News............  Page    24 ii Dear Abby ..................25 Your Horoscope .............27 Around The World........... 6 Goren On Bridge............27 Obituaries ......... Television ......... Sports............. Women’s Pages ... Dr. Alvarez ....... 20 Passengers On TWA Flight Remain Critical By JAMES M. LONG ROME (AP) - A TWA four-jet airliner with 72 persons aboard burst apart in explosions today as it was about to leave Rome’s Leonardo Da Vinci Airport at Fiumicino. About 50 persons were reported killed. Trans World Airlines in New York said the plane hit a truck. Capt. J. E. Frankum, TWA vice president, said the jetliner at the time was trying to abort its takeoff. ‘‘Unfortunately, there was a truck in the vicinity of the runway,” he added. Reports of the number of survivors brought to Rome hospitals varied from 20 to 25. Most were reported in grave condition. The TWA office in Rome said the plane carried 55 passengers and a double crew of 17. Among the passengers were 26 TWA employes and their families. It was TWA flight No. 800 from Kansas City, Mo.; Chica- See ROME AIRLINER, Page IO Ford Pushes Production Tempo Today DETROIT (AP) — With the last of its local strikes settled, Ford Motor Co. planned to begin turning out automobiles again today. The first of 80,000 laid off or strike-idled employes returned to assembly plants and manufacturing units as Ford prepared to rejoin the production race on 1965 model cars. Ford, crippled since Nov. 6 because of what it called-parts shortages resulting from United Auto Workers Union walkouts, had lost production ground to its rivals, General Motors and Chrysler. In what the company called the cumulative effect of the parts shortage, the last assembly line had closed down Friday night. The strike at a key parts plant .. See FORD, Page 6 Jfppinq Days tilrCHRISTMAS Manslaughter Trial Begins Weathervane Firemen 'Rescue' 4 In Dover Blaze Dover firemen rescued 3 children and an adult from a porch roof Sunday night at 8:45 after being called to 416 W. 5th St. where clothes in a dryer were on fire in the residence of Addle Weston. Damage was caused to the clothes and dryer as well and there was smoke damage to the house. Fireplace Ruined Wilbur Fair of 720 Fair Ave. NE told New Philadelphia police Saturday someone destroyed an outside fireplace at his residence. SATURDAY High 25    Low    12 YESTERDAY High 28    Low    12 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, clear . 45 23    .. 31 28 Los Angeles, clear . 74 Miami, cloudy ..... 81 Testimony in the manslaughter trial of Bruce Wade of RD I, New Philadelphia, was scheduled to get under way at 1:30 today. A jury of 9 women and 3 men was selected by 11:30. Common Pleas Judge Raymond Rice immediately ordered them1 Chicago, clear to view the scene on Route 2501 Cleveland, clear in front of the Motor Freight Co. where on Aug. 18 Orville F. Taylor Jr. of 213 Welch St., Dennison, was killed in his sports car. Wade was indicted secretly by the September Grand Jury as being responsible for the fatal accident. He was driving a loaded coal truck which allegedly turned left in front of the car driven by Taylor. The charge against Wade is for second-degree manslaughter which holds a person responsible for “unlawful and unintentional killing” of another person. At his arraignment Sept. 28, Wade entered an innocent plea and has been free under $500 bond. New York, clear ... 32 Pittsburgh, clear .. 27 St. Louis, clear .... 40 San Fran., clear ... 59 Washington, clear .. 39 28 21 48 69 25 17 20 51 23 .28 TODAY 7 a.m............... 21 SNOW Last 48 hours ... Trace TOMORROW Sunrise ........... 7:27 Sunset ............ 5:01 High 48    Low    30 Forecast: Fair, not so cold. Show Biz Puts Marquee 'In The Sky' By BOB THOMAS AP Movle-Televlon Writer HOLLYWOOD (AP) — Recently a Californian visiting New York called an airline to confirm his return reservation. “What’s the movie?” he asked. “We’ll be showing ‘Murder Ahoy’,” said the passenger agent. “Oh,” replied the traveler. He had seen “Murder Ahoy” on his flight to New York. So he called another airline and booked pas sage on a flight that was showing “I’d Rather Be Rich.” The passenger was this reporter, and the experience introduced me to a new, highflying form of entertainment that is becoming an important factor in the fortunes of two industries: movies and airlines. TWA was first to introduce airborne movies, starting on transatlantic flights two and a half years ago. Later the service was extended to transcontinental flights, in both first- 0 class and tourist. Thomas McFadden, vice president in charge of marketing, considers the movies an important factor in TWA’s climb out of the red and into sizable profits. Other airlines took notice. This year American Airlines began offering movies on crosscountry flights — or stereophonic music for those preferring more relaxed entertainment. Continental Airlines began its Golden Marquee movie service between Los Angeles and Chicago in August and then inaugurated films between Los Angeles and Houston. A fortnight ago United Air Lines started offering movies on all Hights to Hawaii. Installations are now being made to extend the service to coast-to-coast planes after the first of the year. Nearly everyone seems pleased with the new form of See SHOW BIZ, Page 19 Holmes Farm Fire Damage Is $50,000 MOUNT HOPE — A man was hospitalized and several animals and pieces of equipment were destroyed in a fire Friday at I p.m. on the Amos Yoder farm near here which took 3 fire departments 6 hours to bring under control. Total damage was set at $50,000. Yoder’s son, Raymond, 30, is listed as “good” in Pomerene Memorial Hospital with burns suffered when the tractor he was attempting to save exploded. Firemen from the Prairie Township, Millersburg and Fredericksburg Fire departments battled the blaze, which destroyed 17 steers, a mare and colt, 3,000 bales of hay, a large amount of oats and wheat, machinery and 3 filled silos. The farm is located southeast of here. Dr. Carlson Fate Hinges On Talk By KENNETH WHITING LEOPOLD VILE, the Congo (AP) — Rebel leader Christophe Gbenye has stayed the execution of American medical missionary Dr. Paul Carlson again but he says the stay will end today. Central government troops led by white mercenaries resumed their advance on rebel Stanleyville. They captured the town of Lubutu, about 120 miles southeast of the rebel capital. In a Stanleyville radio broadcast heard in the Central African Republic, Gbenye added: “We expect results of the first negotiations before 24 hours.” Gbenye was speaking of talks in Kenya on the fate of Dr. Carlson and about 1,000 white hostages held by his forces. A good road links Lubutu with Stanleyville, and the attack force expected to encounter little opposition. “Under normal circumstances you can reach Stanleyville from Lubutu in four or five hours driving,” a military source in Leopoldville said. Observers predicted Stanleyville would fall this week unless the commando units run into unexpected resistance. Rebel Foreign Minister Thomas Kanza arrived in Nairobi Sunday for talks with Kenya Prime Minister Jomo Kenyatta on the fate of 1,000 white hostages in rebel territory. They include 60 Americans and mort See FATE, Page I Dutch Oven Sale Pending Ownership of the Dutch Oven Restaurant in New Philadelphia may change hands after Jan. I it was learned today. Katherine Wayt of RD I, Dover, present restaurant operator, said tentative plans have been made for Sylvanus Hostetler of RD I, Sugarcreek, to purchase the famed restaurant, which also includes the Schoen-brunn Room. It was reported that HosteUer has made a down payment on the business. Hostetler, a well-known building contractor, probably will not run the business himself but hire someone else, if he buys it, a spokesman said. DAY BRIGHTENER One thing the scientists can’t seem to get the bugs out of is fresh paint. A bloodbath is feared for more than 60 United States missionaries held hostage by Red-backed rebels in the vicinity of the Congo's Stanleyville (arrow) as governmeeI farces advance. ;

  • Amos Yoder
  • Bernard C. Myers
  • Bruce Wade
  • Charles Mcmasters
  • Christophe Gbenye
  • D. Auchincloss
  • Eleanor Hatfield
  • George L. Purple
  • J. E. Frankum
  • J. E. Wolfe
  • James M. Long
  • James Taylor
  • Jeannette Strandburg
  • John F. Kennedy
  • Jomo Kenyatta
  • Joseph L. Cash
  • Joseph Sam Perry
  • Katherine Wayt
  • Luci Baines
  • Lynda Bird
  • Paul Carlson
  • Paul Stover
  • Paul W. Domer
  • Philip T. Boughten
  • Ray Ries
  • Raymond Rice
  • Robert Huston
  • Robert Mecluney
  • Sylvanus Hostetler
  • Thomas Kanza
  • Thomas Mcfadden

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Publication: Dover Daily Reporter

Location: Dover, Ohio

Issue Date: November 23, 1964

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