Dover Daily Reporter, December 7, 1964 : Front Page

Publication: Dover Daily Reporter December 7, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - December 7, 1964, Dover, Ohio Don't Miss The Around The World News Capsules The Daily Reporter VOL. 61. NO. 125.    24    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Monday, December 7, 1964 HOME EDITION ★ NOW READ BY 12,000 FAMILIES PHONE 4-2167    7    CENTSIce Storm Crippling In New York 'Map Changes' Occupy High Assembly Spot Bv ROBERT E. MILLER COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) Ohio’s map-minded lawmakers, im 23 YEARS AGO TODAY Navy Retiree Remembers Pearl Harbor tack on Pearl Harbor, heralding the United States’ entrance into World War II, was an event which now evokes dramatic By Ray Williams Daily Reporter Staff Writer The riddle of exactly what happened on Dec. 7, 1941, which has never been completely    memories to all who recall it. solved to the satisfaction of    Even those who heard the news modern history buffs, will un-    thousands of miles away find busy    thepastmonth    consider-    doubted!y be a topic of much    the circumstances of that Sun- Ing new congressional    and    state    discussion on this—the 23rd an-    day afternoon announcement legislative districts, embarked niversarY the “DaY of In-!clearly etched in their minds, today on what many hoped    1    I*01*    ^ear    Adm.    Ernest    C. would be the final week of their special session. However, legislative leaders declined to predict a windup, and although legislative reapportionment practically was resolved. chances seemed slim for adjournment by Friday. Congressional redistricting loomed as the major obstacle and it appeared headed for a Joint conference committee. The Senate approved its version 20-12 Friday but it showed practically no resemblance to the one approved earlier by the House. Conferees were expected to be named tonight or Tuesday to consider residstricting, called for in a recent U.S. Supreme SEE ASSEMBLY, Page 15 The Japanese surprise at- Holtzworth, U.S. Navy, retired, Phila Council Strength To Be Hiked By GOP The death of New Philadelphia Councilman-at-Large Ray Morrison last week can result in a firmer Republican grasp on City Council. By law, Council members have a right to fill a vacancy if they act within 30 days. Otherwise, the mayor has the right to appoint a man to tin? vacancy With the present lineup of 4 Republicans on Council, compared with 2 Democrats, it is expected that a Republican will be elected to replace Morrison, who was a Republican. On Jan. I, Councilman-at-Large Lloyd Dinger, also a Republican, is slated to succeed Democrat William Hinig as Council president. Dinger was elected president pro-tem last January and in that post he succeeds the vacated presidency. Hinig, who was elected state representative on Nov. 3, said today that he will submit his resignation at next Monday’s Council meeting, to become effective Dec. 31. it was early in the morning, almost immediately following the first attack, when he became aware of the disaster and his memories are more vivid than most. He was there. Adm. Holtzworth, who was then a lieutenant and Pearl Harbor Naval Shipyard Design Superintendent (the youngest man in the Navy’s history to hold the position), recalled the day while on a recent visit with his daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. H. S. (Jack) Ream III of 135 Poplar Dr. NW, New Philadelphia. “I must admit my first thought was that someone had goofed, because we were not prepared, but subsequent investigations of my own and others have satisfied me that this was not so.” As an engineering officer, Freezing Rain Kayoes Home Heat. Power 2 New Sunday Charges Filed Gray Drug and The Hobby Shop in Miracle Lane Plaza today were deadlocked for the number of alleged Sunday Blue Law violation. Three charges are now pend- By HERB STRENTZ SCHENECTADY, N.Y. (AP) Cold and hardship continued Adm. Holtzworth was not di- today for thousands of families jog against the proprietors of rectly involved in the defense in an ice-crippled eastern por- the 2 stores, Clair McCord and tion of New York. Power crews Robert Button, with this mom sought to restore heat and light against the attack. “However, he said, “one does respond ac cording to what needs to be for nearly 40,000 customers, done, and I naturally went to' The sun glistened this mom my office at the yard mg on a winter wonderland phia. ing’s filing of charges against both by Frederick R. Cooper of 234 3rd St. NW, New Philadel- In his field, loosely defined as created by ice-laden trees and power lines. Temperatures ranged down to IO below zero in the design, building, repair and maintenance of ships, Adm. “It was our first Sunday off In months,” he began, looking far too young to be a retired admiral,” and I was at the tennis courts, waiting for my partner, when the first attack came. For many, the first re- sometimes supposed. “The car- generally by Albany on the action was that it was another riers were not at Pearl Harbor south, Glens Falls on the north of the many drills we’d been that day,” the admiral ex- an(I Amsterdam-Gloversville on having but I had seen the red plained, “which lessened the the west-ball on the planes and knew im- toll.    Three    deaths were attributed mediately what was happening. I See PEARL HARBOR, Page 6 to the weekend onslaught of - I    snow, sleet and freezing rain. Holtzworth was most involved the wake of one of the state’s that day and in the weeks and months to follow, with the extent of damage to the fleet. Destruction to the Pacific Fleet was not as extensive as is Cooper manages the shoe departments    in Daniel’s Dress Shop at New Philadelphia and Schwartz’s    Apparel in Dover. worst    storms.    jje made    the charges after The    bitter cold added the purchasing    items allegedly con- threat of frozen water pipes for sidered non-essential for Sun stricken residents, most of whom were in an area bounded PEACE PROPOSAL PREPARED California Freedom' Student Planned Many schools closed Friday remained closed today. Others served as emergency centers for those driven from their homes. Churches, fire houses and    other public places    also were opened for emergency use, and cooking facilities were provided. BERKELEY, Calif. (AP)    -    et lines today    in an attempt to    „J.h,e    „,Bureau ,0' i Morning    classes    were    recessed; force    a    shutdown    of    the    univer-    ®    warmer.1 sintered at    the    University    of    California    sity.    warmer, amia today so students and faculty! The peace proposal was bnlTv N .    .    Ropkpfpllpr could hear a plan of department    worked out in    four days of con-'    .    .' chairmen for a “new era    of    ferences by    the university’s    (h Schenectady area Sunday on the:Council of Department Chair-    y men,    consisting    of    73    chairmen!    See STORM, Page 16 and 12 deans. freedom under law campus, in turmoil over student political-action demands. Ahead of that was scheduled „ has ,hp    /Vi J I C L the mass arraignment of 814 a oval and the concurrence ot I LUGO ||1 LEASH demonstrators arrested in the J£versity President CIark L VI I VU III VI UJN breakup of a sit-in at theprayer- R ^council said in a press sty s administration building    which    gave no hint of early last Thursday. Of these, jf rftntpnts 6 590 are students, 89 are teaching j day sale under the Blue Law. It brings to a total IO the number of charges filed for unlawful Sunday sales since Nov. 23. In “second place” with 2 charges pending against it is Marlowe Drug Store in down town Dover, while Turrin Discount and H & A Drug, both of New Philadelphia, are named on single counts. Four of the charges, one each against McCord, Button, Mrs. Fannie Marlowe, owner of Marlowe Drug, and Samuel Hassin, operator of IL & A., have been set for preliminary hearings Friday in Northern and Central District Courts. A fifth hearing for Joseph G. Turrin of Turrin Discount, will take place next Monday in Central Court. In a meeting this, morning in Helmkamp’s Restaurant, members of the Dover Ministerial Assn. unanimously adopted the following resolution: “The Dover Ministerial Assn. urges the proper authorities to interpret the intent of the present laws concerning Sunday business practices and once in- See SUNDAY, Page I GARAWAY-BALTIC 200 Hear Details On School Merger Ad rn. and Mrs. Ernest C. Holtzworth stopped recently in New Philadelphia en route to California. While here, Adm. Holtzworth recalled his firsthand impressions of the attack on Pearl Harbor. assistants and others connected with the university and 135 have no connection with the university- Regardless of these events, student leaders of the move for increased freedom to recruit volunteers and solicit funds anywhere on campus for off-campus politico-social causes announced they would set up pick- DEFENSE FUND ORGANIZED Evidence Due Thursday In CR Arrests “All parties to this agreement,” the council said, See STUDENT, Page ll are At Strasburg Strasburg Tax Millage Is Cut jlon    j levy removed for 1965. They I were to inform the Budget Com-On the other hand, it is ex-; mission this morning of their fi-pected that the government will nal request after consulting be trying to hold back the bulk with Strasburg Council. While the government readies See EVIDENCE, Page ll PHILADELPHIA, Miss.    (AP) > accessories.    These    are all    feder-enough    case    to warrant    holding The case of the three    slain    a1    charges.    The    preliminary    the 21    men    for    grand    jury    ac-; re(luest to have the cemetery With Dinger moving up to the    civil rights workers is heading    hearing could be a delicate legal ” ~    1    *vv    rpmnv    or    .    .    v presidency on Jan. I. Council    toward its next climax Thurs-    crossroad. It is scheduled in can again fill the post vacated    day when the government un-    nearby Meridian before U.S. by Dinger.    veils evidence at a preliminary    Commissioner Esther Carter. 3 HT,)lK nn 1Sfhkf\^nn*h° hl*aring‘    !    Jus^ce    Department    attorneys    of j^case — so as not to tip its In announcing the reduced replace Morrison this month Mississippi authorities await a will try to put on enough testi- hand.    tax rate, Auditor Donald Kin *!"• Tiffin*? the nower    look " ,hr FBI evktenf*’ They    mony to convince the commis-    1 give the Republicans the power    niust decjde jf they will press    clAnn_ fhov h_.,_    _ cf__nf7 to elect    another GOP member,    murder charges—-a state offense As    a    result,    the    Republicans    —against some of the 21    men    m    mum    tm *    mmmmmmm    mm    mm    ■ will have a Republic .in (ounc ii jjj-rested last Friday. I) resident and 5 Council mem-,    ... T,    .    . hers whereas in 1964 the The first thin8 1 m    to hers, wnereas in    do» said Dist. Atty. W. H. Johnson Jr., “is review the evi- (* * m « mm > * tm m mm mm mmm mm rn * m • mm MIS;    “    *    -side- whether the state will ake ac parentiy is considered, by some young drivers, as the perfect place to test the speed of their STRASBURG — Both drivers were cited following an accident at 3 p.m. Saturday on N. Wooster Ave., near the Sunoco Gas Station. Policeman Carl Snyder said a car driven by W. S. Metcalf, 53, of RD I, Uhrichsville collided with one operated by Wesley McCory, 45, of RD I, Bolivar, The County Budget Commis- forcing it into a utility pole, sion today reduced the tax rate    j Metcalf posted a $15.20 bond for Strasburg village by 9-    for failing to blow his horn tenths of a mill in eliminating whiie passing, and McCory, the levy for cemetery funds. $30.20 for fictitious registration. Several Strasburg officials Metcalf’s wife, Marie, 53, was rm]ntv ijne<. were ia;d out some met with the Budget Commis-    treated at Union Hospital for    150    years    aero    Some    districts son Saturday morning_ on their    possible head and back injuries.    were    wealthier    than    others    due By Mrs. Bert Silvius Daily Reporter Correspondent SUGARCREEK — “It is good to see so many interested people. I’m sure you have a concern about the proposed consolidation upon which our school board recently acted so quickly.” With this statement, Harold Widder of here, president of the Garaway Board of Education, opened a public information meeting Sunday in the high school auditorium. Introducing board members, Francis Putt, Earl Sundheim-er, Rudy Zehnder and Charles Mullet, and Supt. C. M. Zimmerman, Widder then proceeded to outline the plan and purpose of the meeting to the approximately 200 attending. County Supt. Linton Honaker, called on to explain the need for the merger, remarked that this was his 80th meeting on consolidation since Sept. 15. “In the state of Ohio, the quality of education has largely been determined by where a youngster was born,” he said. sey said no word had been re-ceived from the Strasburg officials, but the Budget Commis- Uh'ville Man Is Charged In Bar Incident Democrats held the See PHILA, Page 2 It's Not A 'Testing Track' to such factors as railways, pipelines and industries. “Several years ago a series of committees representing every walk of life, appointed by the state, met to work on a minimum standard educational program. Our former standards were no longer considered adequate for present-day living. “In the next 5 months, the material will be pooled, and the “On or after April 12 no school district having less than a minimum of 500 pupils in Grades 9 to 12 may be chartered. The curriculum must offer a minimum of 65 units of study each day. (Baltic now offers 27, Garaway 39). “However, a charter may be granted for a high school district prior to April 12, provided an effort is made to meet the required standards within the next 5 to 8 years.” Explaining the need for up-See MERGER TALK, Page ll U jtion.” Johnson said the FBI has giv-;en assurances it will turn over | Vehicles. I its evidence to the state. DENNISON—Robert A.    An- sion decided to eliminate the derson 25 of RD j uhrichs.: levy anyway.    ...    .    .    „    ’    ,    _      .    .    , In 1956, Strasburg Village ap- ’ was    Sunday    at    2:30    findings    and    recommendations proved separately one mill for a-m-» on charges of destruction will be put into effect next cemetery funds, even though    of property filed by Joseph    Sept. I. the    Grandview Cemetery is    Ross, proprietor of the Top    Hat    - ways and went flying off the    See    TAX,    Page    2    ^    iUb,    after    Anderson    ap- highway and down a slope. ... 0 c c. .    .    parentiy    broke    the    glass    in    the The car    finally    mired    axle    W’    * S’ Statement Due    door ,eading t„ (he dub deep in    mud    several    hundred    A    joint management-union    witnesses told police that    the Weathervane SATURDAY High 33    Low    25 YESTERDAY High 27    Low    IO Elsewhere In U.S. High Low PT. Albuquerque, cloudy 37 26 Chicago, cloudy ... Cleveland, cloudy . Los Angeles, clear Miami, cloudy .... New York, clear .. Pittsburgh, snow . St. Louis, cloudy .. San Fran., rain ... Washington, clear (T—Trace) TODAY 7 a.m.......... SNOW Last 48 hours: .2 inch TOMORROW Sunrise............7:38 Sunset ............ 4:58 High 32    Low    18 Forecast: Cloudy, cold. 23 17 T 28 12 .03 70 47    .. 75 61    .. 34 20 29    9 24 22    .. 58 54 .01 44 24 .. 17 .OI Philo Bike Theft, Auto Vandalism Checked At Phila Theft of parts from an English bicycle was reported to New Philadelphia police Sunday the slain workers Two other‘rate of speed, they passed an- their problem of “madness and meeting of the union member- Yesterday at 11:26 p.m., po-    hTvT    f    l^ner^aTa ««___  Torn;    Snffel    of    242    men    were    charged    with    being    other    car. lost control as theinmud.”    ship    was    held    Sunday.    Inrenm.mH ..    .    V    .    .    :    J    . They're Dog-Gone Nice! feet from the road. After learn- A joint statement on Warner & Swasey man had kicked‘the door. An-1 But ifs a dangerous practice, ing there were no injuries, sev- Co. negotiations is expected to derson posted bond of $31.20 af The FBI has charged 19 men as 2 youths learned early this eral other motorists drove on, be issued Tuesday. The present ter conferring with his attorney fPll Fido but to keep up with k\vith violating the cml rights of morning. Traveling at a high j leaving the 2 youths to solve contract expires Dec. 18. A and was released.    |the    real’top dogs this Christ-$2.98. Bv RALEIGH ALLSBROOK fvet cocktail collar, in lavender NEW YORK (AP) — Don’t and other shades, trimmed with roses and semi-precious stones, afternoon by Terry Saffel of 242 4th St. SW. He said the gear shift and brake lines were stripped. Fred Bonecutter of 311 E. 20th St., Dover, told New Philadel- Christmas Stamp 'Commercialization Criticized | lice received a radio call to mas, heated sleeping pad and a Th^ Pab^ra",ll,8    niull the Pontiac Garage on Center seif.service biscuit dispenser. d°g hasnt been overlooked. He St. where a window was re- That>s the WOrd from those in Is offered a velvet collar, with ported broken. Investigation ^now 0n the pooch fashion white, formal, bow tie, $4.98. By RICHARD I*. POWERS , controversy because it in no nhia police Saturday night that! WASHINGTON (AP) - Rep. way concerns the separation of f, . 1 ... r had been diS-iMelvin R. Laird today criticized church and state,” Laird wrote. connected^ from his auto while ^ I« yuletide postal stamp “That issue is the annual is- luuilliw-u      .I    amt    ICKimnre    of    (    hrict.    I Clir»nr*o nf Christ rn ac etomne Kir ti was narked in the IOO block ani1 urSMl issuance of Christ-! suance of Christmas stamps by . ^ i C. CW Hp said the ieni- mas stamps with a religious the Post Office Department. In Is it^age also was dam- theme such as a Nativity scene “Again this year the Post Of-lion gas linkup    __ „not the commercialized fice has issued a highly com- a8ed-    -------1 symbol of a Christmas tree or merclalized stamp which pur- Santa Claus.”    ports to convey the ‘spirit’ of In a letter to Postmaster Christmas but which in no way General John A. Gronouski, the; symbolizes the true meaning of Wisconsin Republican said1 Christmas.” showed that a telephone receiv- fn)nt The Post Office Department’s i symbol of a Christmas tree or er was on the floor near the Naturally, the evening dogs For the dog of real distinction, want t0 b^[ng out the true high- special stamp committee, Laird Santo Claus.”    window.    Estimated    damage    was    th‘"* 'nthpr° itpms are being|Wani lu,UAV Christ is the spiritual leader set at $200.    l!h^l    of *** halr-Color sham- of millions of Americans and of    I5?0*"    in    the    do«gy    Apartments    p00    is    useful here at ,2 a bottle. millions the world over, Laird    ss®    of    stores    For    the dogs who have to play said.    n    M    Tuc    I m c i n ► w    Arabian    teat-    co™‘    Santa    Claus on Christmas Eve, UN THC INblUt plete with mattress, where the ^ thejr masterSi a Santa m dog tired-of-it-all can rest in Christmas mailers will have a choice of four seasonal red ,1 privacy, $14.95 up. J ............*.....  A    nvlnn    clri    iar* trams said, turned down the Nativity scene for a Christmas stamp on the basis that it would commemorate a religious holiday. “This argument has no relevance to this issue,” he wrote. I .    t    4 “Christmas is celebrated each a green 5-eent stamps. The year to honor the birthday of Post Office Department says Jesus Christ. Even those‘who the design is the first time in do not acknowledge Him as the its history that such a four-in-many controversial issues have1 He    has urged for years, Laird    j Son of God recognize that Hexone issue has been offered. arisen in recent years over the said,    and in the past has intro-    was a great figure in history. A buyer of a sheet of IOO    ^Dorts    ...............Vo    V    kle-bell topped beret, for    the principle of separation of duced legislation calling on the “A Christmas stamp com-1 Christmas stamps will get 25    I    V**    *.........,n    ,    indoor dog who still must go Post    Office Department to use    memorating His b i r t h d a y stamps of each subject—a sprig    Wom®n    s a8es ........10    &    outdoors occasionally, $2.98. A nylon ski jacket and cap, I Dear Your Horoscope .............23    for the outdoor dog who likes    to Goren On Bridge ............23    hear the whistle of the wind    in Obituaries ................... 2    his ears, a nifty outit, $7.98. Television    19    Ear muffs with attached tin- their masters, See NICE, Page ll DAY BRIGHTENER church and state “There is one issue, however, over which there should be no the Nativity scene on its annual Christmas stamp. His should in some way convey that |of holly, mistletoe, pine fact and not the commercialized land poinsettia. A playboy is a man consist* ■ “ hr rvam*    9i    «    .1.    i    i    '    t.    I    ing    of    a    top    hat,    white    lies,    and cones Dr. crane ...................ii    For the lady dog who runs    tajes Dr. Alvarez .................21    with the cate society sci, rn vei- ;

  • Bert Silvius
  • Carl Snyder
  • Charles Mullet
  • Clair Mccord
  • Donald Kin
  • Ernest C. Holtzworth
  • Esther Carter
  • Fannie Marlowe
  • Francis Putt
  • Fred Bonecutter
  • Frederick R. Cooper
  • Harold Widder
  • Herb Strentz
  • John A. Gronouski
  • Joseph G. Turrin
  • Linton Honaker
  • Lloyd Dinger
  • Philo Bike Theft
  • R. Laird
  • Ray Morrison
  • Ream Iii
  • Robert E. Miller
  • Rudy Zehnder
  • Samuel Hassin
  • Terry Saffel
  • W. S. Metcalf
  • Wesley Mccory
  • William Hinig

Share Page

Publication: Dover Daily Reporter

Location: Dover, Ohio

Issue Date: December 7, 1964

RealCheck