Dover Daily Reporter, December 23, 1964 : Front Page

Publication: Dover Daily Reporter December 23, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - December 23, 1964, Dover, Ohio >>VV*A?^ V >.^<A;.,^W^^\W.V.V.y,VASW.-.VAVA .».«A»A-AV.V.‘.V.VA-.-.%».V.SW.‘.W-VAM»^.M-.V»**>:*«V .WWMW.VAVMWMW.WWM M‘M»AW.WVWiV.W^V.SV.V.VMW.^VI»S^VlfAJ»y.WAV.WVft»^-.^VW.W-^V.WAS^'>VMV, ..............  *    /    V    %    %    v    ■.    .    .•    <    ,    .-    ■    v    ,    *    .    y    %    .    «Wi    .    .*..    v    *•    .•    we    .    &»'    /pi.    :v:': >*.y.    '•.’ Swedish Eaters May Recover In Time For Christmas Goodies By DICK SODERLUND STOCKHOLM, Sweden (AP) — The table was piled high with an oversized Nordic Christmas feast and a pair of 200-pounders sat down for a two-hour battle of the gluttons to determine the eating champion of Sweden. On one side sat defending champ Sten-Ake Cederhoek, 52, weighing 233 pounds. On the other was challenger Ake Eriksson, 33 and 229^. Before them was a huge in smorgasbord: six varieties fish, including raw halibut mayonnaise; reindeer steak, pork back stuffed with plums; pressed calf’s brain; ox tongue; varieties of pork, beef, chicken, turkey and duck, as well as sau- ofjsage pies, salads, vegetables, sauces and assorted cheeses, fruits, nuts and raisins, coffee, beer and water. In the end it was a dainty pastry that meant the difference between victory and defeat. Challenger Eriksson started out heavy, stuffing down about a pound of meats and vegetables. The champ coasted with three-quarters of a pound. In the second round Eriksson maintained his offensive but the champ met him in sharp in-    lowed by the spare ribs and    ach pains. Both fighters    had fighting at the    bread and beer    Reindeer steaks.    passed the 8-pound mark. counter. Eriksson kept the up- Both fighters shed their jack- But valiafttly Eriksson hung per hand with    a one two com-    ets for the fourth round.    on, slowly sipping coffee.    The bination of pig’s knuckles.    As    the    went    for    found    champion saw the opening and Round three    was wild. The    five, the challenger stayed in    moved in for the final kill, or- i herring dishes disappeared, fol-1 his corner complaining of stom- See SWEDISH, Page 6 Growing county-wide acceptance creates an even more interesting paper The Daily Reporter VOL. 62. NO. 139.    24    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Wednesday, December 23, 1964 HOME EDITION ★ NOW READ BY 12,000 FAMILIES PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS Sales Cases Are Dismissed Dover Science Program Wins State Honors Judge Charles Eckert, in dismissing cases yesterday of 3 Dover merchants charged with violations of Ohio’s Sunday Blue Law code, this morning indicated he would not consider any similar complaints until the State Legislature explicitly spells out the law. In commenting on the decision, Prosecutor Harlan Spies told The Daily Reporter this morning: “Since there have been decisions for and against Blue Laws in Tuscarawas County courts, we are now contemplating presenting the matter to Common Pleas Court in order that a countywide interpretation can be established.’' Acquitted in rulings made Tuesday by the Northern District Court jurist of alleged illegal Sunday sales taking place Nov. 22, were: Mrs. Fannie L. Marlowe, president of Marlowe Drug Inc. on 131 VV. 3rd St. in downtown Dover; Clair L. McCord, manager of Gray Drug Store in Miracle Lane Plaza; Robert Button, owner of The Hobby Shop, in Miracle Lane Plaza. In his findings, Judge Eckert noted that Button’s case fell within the exceptions of Section 3773.24 of Ohio’s Revised Code. This covers businesses dealing in hobbies or items of a recreational nature. Mrs. Marlowe was represented at the Dec. ll hearings by Atty. Richard Hanhart and McCord and Button by Atty. M. Paul Redinger. Dover and 9 other Ohio high schools have been singled out by the Ohio Academy of Science for the excellence of their science education program during the 1963-64 school year. Each will receive one of the K reeker Awards, which provides $150 in cash for further improvement of the local science program and a plaque to achievement. The other schools selected this year are: Tippecanoe High at Tipp City, Bryan High, Marion Harding, Valley Forge High at Parma, Elyria, Roy C. Start High at Toledo, Greenhills High at Cincinnati, Chillicothe and Big Walnut High at Sunbury. Thirty-one secondary schools over the state were entered in the competition. Criteria used in judging the schools were preparation and interest of science teachers, content and philosophy of the curriculum, laboratory facilities, budgets, use of community resources, and other items related to a well-rounded program. The Awards, initiated in 1959 under the joint sponsorship of Battelle Memorial Institute and the Ohio Academy of Science, are named in honor of Dr. Frederick ll. Krecker, professor emeritus at Ohio University and founder of the Junior Division of the Academy. Presentations will be made by a representative of the Ohio Academy at a date to be selected by each school. Rain Torrents Peril Pacific Coast Cities BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Torrential rains, whipped along on gale force winds, continued to sweep across four Pacific Northwest states today, imperiling scores of cities and towns and causing millions of dollars damage. Six persons have died and three rescuers were missing in the two-day storm that forced at least 5,000 persons to flee before the raging waters of a dozen flood-swollen mountain rivers. A helicopter with three Coast Guardsmen aboari was missing after exacuating IO people off an A small dog in the rear seat is pulled along by the flood waters of the Eel River near Eureka, Calif., after 2 men in the auto barely escaped the rising waters. Dog and vehicle have not been found. 3 Cubans Charged With Bazooka Shot Bv BERME GOULD NEW YORK (AP) — Three Cubans, identified as officials of an anti-Castro exile group, have been charged with taking part in the Dec. ll bazooka shot at the United Nations building. They were quoted as saying they purposely missed the 38-story East River skyscraper; that their motive was to take newspaper headlines from Ernesto Guevara, Cuban minister Widow Seeks $151,113 In Fatal Mishap The widow of Orville F. Taylor Jr., who was killed in an auto crash on Route 250 last Aug. 18, has filed a $151,113 benefit suit in Common Pleas Court in connection with her husband’s death. Mrs. Betty Taylor of 213 Welch St., Dennison, has lodged the suit against Motor Freight Inc. of New Philadelphia. In her petition, she charges that Bruce Wade, 38, of RI) I, New Philadelphia, was “careless and negligent in the operation’’ of his coal trailer which he was driving for Motor Freight at the time of the accident. Wade was acquitted on Nov. 25 by a Common Pleas jury of a second degree manslaughter charge. He had been accused of making an improper left turn into the Motor Freight Inc. yard, just south of the Midvale junction. In asking for the $151,113, Mrs. Taylor includes loss of $4,-050 of her husband’s annual salary and $1,041 in burial expenses. She states that her action was brought for the exclusive benefit of herself and Taylor’s mother, Mrs. Georgia Tay- In announcing his verdicts, Judge Eckert stated: “Until such time as the Legislature itself determines exceptions as to what businesses can be open and what are necessities and what are not necessities, I feel it is not up to the judicial to determine or interpret what they (the Legislature) considers necessities.’’ Ecker further noted that the “laws are so vague in definition” that the judicial will be hampered “until the Legislature becomes more explicit in its interpretations.” He declined, however, to specifically state he would not hear future cases involving Blue Law violations. All 3 cases can be appealed by the state, should it so desire. The Marlowe case was the only one where a record was maintained, and could be appealed on the basis of testimony given Dec. ll. In the other cases, appeal! could be made under the law’s; “de novo” stipulation. Under it there are 2 recourses for appeal: (I) — The prosecutor and defense attorney can agree to the facts presented and I not recall any witnesses or (2) —Retry the case in Common Pleas Court just as though it hadn’t been tried previously. Still pending in Northern District Court are additional charges against 2 of the merchants found innocent by Eckert. They were filed Nov. 30 for alleged illegal sales on Sunday, Nov. 29, by Kenneth Crawford against Button, and by Richard Lengler against McCord. Leng-ler and Crawford are employed of J. C. Penney Co. Judge Clarence Ferrell of Central District Court recently found Sam Hassin of II & A Drug Store guilty of permitting) the sale of 79 cents worth of Christmas cards on Sunday, Nov. 22. Since the conviction, a writ of prohibition has been obtained See SALES, Page 2 Doverites Get Tax Statements The County Treasurer’s Office is mailing the December real estate tax statements to residents in Dover corporation today and Thursday. Treasurer Victor Martinelli had earlier announced the mailing would take place on Dec. 28. His office force, however, has completed the work ahead of schedule. Martinelli said today that he was not sure when New Philadelphia corporation statements would be mailed, though Monday was the date earlier announced. The Auditor’s Office has not as yet completed the tax duplicates for New Philadelphia from which the treasurer’s office prepared the tax statements. Auditor Donald Kinsey has left for vacation and none of his office force could say today when the work on the New Philadelphia taxes would be completed. As announced earlier, County Commissioners have extended the final date for payment of real estate taxes from Dec. 20 to Jan. 20. If a further extension is necessary, approval must be obtained from the Ohio Tax Department. Martinelli said today a decision to extend the Jan. 20 deadline has not been made. of industry, who was speaking to the U.N. General Assembly at the time. Guevara is the No. 2 man in the Communist regime of Prime Minister Fidel Castro. The three Cubans were booked Tuesday night in Queens, from where the rocket was fired. The fissile from the World War II German-made rocket launcher soared over a tugboat and exploded in the river about IOO yards from the U.N. secretariat building on the Manhattan shore. No one was hurt. Stanley Ross, editor of El Tiempo, a Spanish-language weekly newspaper, said the three men told him before their j arrests that they had purchased la deactivated bazooka for $35 from a war surplus store in Manhattan and fashioned a firing device out of an automobile ignition. Ross said the men told him they could have hit the U.N. headquarters “but purposely didn’t.” Ross said his reporters had found out who the perpetrators were and that he had urged the three to surrender. The three were planning to do that when police picked them up, he said. Ross identified them as mem-See CUBANS, Page ll Weathervane YESTERDAY High 41    Low    32 Early Edition... The Daily Reporter will pub-j bsh its traditional 64-page ; Christmas edition late tonight, going to press around midnight.; You are invited to stop in and see the presses roll. There will be no paper Friday so employes may enjoy the Christmas holiday with their families and friends. Items for publication in Thursday’s huge edition should be : called or brought to the editorial department by IO tonight.1 The business office wall close; at 5 p.m. but will be open Thursday. The regular Saturday paper will be published. Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, cloudy 56 30 • • Chicago, rain ...... 41 36 T Cleveland, cloudy . 38 36 • . Los Angeles, rain .. 62 56 .OI Miami, clear ...... 75 M • . New York, cloudy . 37 32 .02 Pittsburgh, cloudy . 36 33 .. St. Louis, cloudy ... 50 40 .. San Fran., rain ____65 50 .86 Washington, cloudy- 41 29 .. (M-Missing) (T-Trace) tillYCHRISTMAS Garbage Pickup Change Slated Service Director IL S. Ream announced today there will be no garbage collection on Christmas Day. The collection usually made Friday will be made Saturday. Ream also pointed out that the skating pond at City Park has been closed until further notice. Philo Man Cited In 3-Car Crash New Philadelphia police cited Francis It. Walton, 64, of RD 4, New Philadelphia, following a 3-car accident at 4 p.m. Tuesday on E. High Ave. They said his auto struck the rear of one operated by Jessie M. Roth, 31, of Tuscarawas, forcing it into another, operated by Joyce R. McCue of Dennison. Mrs. Roth suffered a neck injury, but was not treated. A hit - skip accident also is under investigation. Police said an auto struck a tree on 2nd St. NW at 1:47 this morning and left the scene. TODAY 7 a.rn.............. 41 RAINFALL Last 24 hours ... none TOMORROW Sunrise .......... 7:48 Sunset ............ 5:02 High 54    Low 46 Forecast: Cloudy and mild. Ruling Given On I Deaths | XENIA, Ohio (AP) - The ! deaths of a state liquor agent I and a Dayton man were ruled today to have been accidental and justifiable homicide. The deputy coroner, Dr. R.D. i Hendrickson, ruled the shooting death of state liquor agent I .James Burns was accidental.! He ruled the death of Rudolph ! I Young of Dayton justifiable homicide. Both men were killed at a j party in a private home in Xen- j ia last Nov. 7. Prosecutor John Peterson said! no further action was planned in the case by his office. Young was fatally wounded by a bullet from Burns’ pistol during a scuffle with the liquor agent. Burns was shot by Policeman John Angell who arrived at the house to find the agent holding a gun. Angell said he fired when Burns did not heed an order to drop the weapon, but that he intended only to wound the man. Angelic bullet severed an artery and Burns bled to death. Hendrickson’s ruling came after a two-day inquest earlier this month at which a witness testified that Burns had identified himself as a state liquor agent prior to the fatal scuffle. Investigators said tests showed both Burns and Young had had their hands on or near the pistol when it fired. Before he died, Burns said he had gone to the house to investigate drinking. Witnesses at the inquest testified he had attempted to buy a drink at the party but had been refused. The Crime Had Shortcomings Hubcaps Are Stolen Fred Schupbaeh of 415 E. 2nd St., reported to Dover police Tuesday morning theft of 4 wire wheel hubcaps from his automobile while it was parked in front of his home. Anything for a friend — even if it’s a rabbit! Two 12-year-old New Philadelphia boys, concerned over the welfare of a pet bunny, are now the concern of juvenile officers. Police Chief Louis Clark said the boys Monday night broke into the Farmers Feed Service Co. at rear 243 6th St. SW, to get some rabbit pellets — 400 pounds to be exact. The pair, however, did not commit the “perfect crime.” They left a trail of rabbit pellets and cart tracks in the snow that led directly to the back door of one boy’s nearby home. Officers said they found the push cart and about 175 pounds of pellets under the backporch, the remainder of the 400 pounds having toppled off during the 3-block trip. As fate would have it, the pellets would have been no good to them anyway. The rabbit died hours after the food supply arrived and having given birth to several offspring. Chief Clark, whose men worked on the case Tuesday morning, said the pair will be charged as delinquents by Officer Don Patterson. A crow bar, used in the breakin, was confiscated by police. island in California’s Eel River. Anti-U. S. Looming By PETER ARNETT , SAIGON, Viet Nam (AP) — I There were indications tonight that South Vietnamese military men were cranking up an anti-American campaign that may even involve street demonstrations against U.S. Ambassador Maxwell D. Taylor. Informed sources said Lt. Gen. Nguyen Khanh, commander of the armed forces, alreadyj has drawn the outlines of such a campaign before his military council of some 20 high officers. It was not known whether the civilian premier, Tran Van Huong, would go along, but1 Khanh had clearly become the strongest man in South Viet Nam for the time being. Khanh told the nation by ra-; dio Tuesday night that no foreign power could impose its policies on his armed forces. In the speech, Khanh was clearly taking an anti-American tone, with the added assertion his country could go on without American assistance if necessary. Later, Khanh granted an in-★ Rusk Issues U. S. Warning By LEWIS GULICK WASHINGTON (AP) - Secretary of State Dean Rusk was expected to underline today strong U.S. opposition to interference by the South Vietnamese military with the duly constituted government in Saigon. Washington wrants the generals to shun politics and concentrate on winning the war. Rusk holds a late morning news conference which had been scheduled before the latest pow'cr struggle in the Vietnamese capital. With President Johnson’s approval, the State Department issued an unusually tough state-1 ment Tuesday night warning Vietnamese generals that American support is based on the existence of a Saigon government of national unity “without improper interference from any group.” The statement also gave full backing to U.S. Ambassador Maxwell Taylor, whose efforts to undo Sunday’s military purge of the civilian regime came under attack from the Vietnamese army commander Lt. Gen. Nguyen Khanh. “A duly constituted government exercising full power on the basis of national unity and without improper interference from any group,” the U.S. statement said, “is the essential condition for the successful prosecution of the effort to defeat the Viet Cong and is the basis for U.S. support for that effort.” Press officer Robert J. Mc-Closkey declined to say whether the strong U.S. wording amounted to an ultimatum See RUSK, Page ll _ _    _    A    provisional decision to "    #    ~    evacuate the 11,000 residents of g m KN    Yuba City, Calif., was made 111 W a I y 11    today by the Sutter County 1    Board    of Supervisors. The order Im m •    _    to evacuate will be given if and r\ \i I ptfljT ITI when the Feather River reaches ll w I I I IOMI 77 feet, supervisors said. ,terview to a correspondent of! I?® ,was axPec,ed J0 the New York Herald Tribune, j S TZ !    ’ • ^ SI/*1”!!? in which he directly attacked Pf "^stacked up bettor. Khanh was quoted as a '®Y,ee- r" h.e disastrous saying that it Taylor did not act If U?orthe™ California Hood. more intelligently Southeast    "f1 in thp YuPa Asia would be lost    *    I ..    ,,    .    levee washed out as the river According to other highly in- reached 82.6 feet, formed sources, Khanh told his Federal, state, and local discount of generals that tough aster units worked frantically pressure on the United States through the night in 65-mile-an-must now be applied, and that ^our winds to complete evacua- this should include anti-Ameri- j ‘°f w£°‘e to™s.« the storm , _    raged.    The    Weather Bureau can demonstrations if neces-; predicted no let up today. sary-    1    Another storm, about 700 In the midst of this, the U.S. miles off the coast, was expect-State Department said it could ed to bring more rain by Christ-not condone “improper interior-i mas, the Weather Bureau fore-ence” in Viet Nam’s civilian cast. government.    i    California’s Gov. Edmund G. Disagreements between Tay- ^ Brown at midday declared four lor and Khanh have flared up northwestern counties disaster from time to time in the past areas and appealed for federal three months. But there were assistance. Five other hard-hit no advance signs of the current northern counties sent urgent explosion, set off Sunday by a pleas for the state capitol for military purge of the High Na- relief. tional Council. The dispute is at jn oregon, Gov. Mark Hat-least partly a personality clash field issued the disaster call and between Khanh and Taylor. placed the National Guard on A military reorganization of the High National Council might at least partly satisfy the American demand for a return of the government to civilian control. The Vietnamese had no immediate comment on the State Department statement Tuesday night demanding that the Saigon government be free of military interference. Otherwise, the See ANTI-U.S., Page ll DAY BRIGHTENER Nostalgia is longing for the place you wouldn’t move back lo if you could. alert. Gov. Grant Sawyer called out the Nevada National Guard to help workmen sandbag storefronts in downtown Reno as the Truckee River’s flood waters spilled out of the Sierra into the heart of town. Idaho’s National Guardsmen were put on emergency duty by Gov. Robert E. Smylie, and 50 men were rushed to the besee RAINS PERIL, Page ll ★ Earthquake Adds To Woe SAN DIEGO, CaUf. (AP) -An earthquake shook Southern CaUfornia and adjacent areas of Mexico — with these results: In San Diego — where the quake Tuesday did most of its minor damage — fire alarms rang all over the city, windows broke by the score, some penny arcade pinball machines flashed “tilt.” skyscrapers rocked like ships at sea, and beds rolled about on casters at Scripps Hospital. At nearby National City, Mrs. E. C. Davey was shaken out of bed. At El Centro, inland, a newsman turned around to see who was shoving his chair. At Palm Springs, on the desert, waves were observed on the city’s hundreds of swimming pools. In Tijuana, Mexico, Avenida Revolucion was jammed with people who fled from shops and restaurants. To the north, in Los Angeles and Orange County coastal areas pictures danced on the walls and Christmas trees shimmied as their decorations tinkled to (ppww*    the floor. rxKi    TUC    I    Kl    c I    n    ►    ln Pasadena* Dr- Charles ON    THE    I    N    b I    U    t    Richter of the California Insti- fI** *ms    j    tute of Technology seismology lab looked at his graphs, Dear Abby...................21; docked the quake at 12:55 p.m.. Your Horoscope .............23    and assigned it a tentative mag- Goren On Bridge.............23    nitude of 5.7 on the Richter Obituaries ...................2    scale — on which the 1906 San ...................16    Fran<-isco quake was 8.3 and the .............Vo    V    11    Alaskan Good Friday quake was Sports..................13    &.    14    8 ^ Women’s Pages........IO    &    ll    JIe saMj the qUafce probably Dr. Crane....................23    originated on Mexico’s Baja Dr. Alvarez..................21    California Peninsula. EAGLE CATCHER — William Blair, U.S. Fish and Wildlife refuge manager at Cassville, Wis., displays his “eagle catcher,” a trap shaped like a ttsn. You anchor it and it floats on the surface. When a bird's claw touches it, it snaps shut on the claw. At this point Blair had only caught gulls, no eagles. ;

  • Ake Eriksson
  • Betty Taylor
  • Bruce Wade
  • Bryan High
  • Charles Eckert
  • Clair L. Mccord
  • Clarence Ferrell
  • Dick Soderlund
  • Don Patterson
  • Donald Kinsey
  • E. C. Davey
  • Fannie L. Marlowe
  • Fidel Castro
  • Fred Schupbaeh
  • Georgia Tay
  • Grant Sawyer
  • Il S. Ream
  • James Burns
  • Jessie M. Roth
  • John Angell
  • John Peterson
  • Joyce R. Mccue
  • Kenneth Crawford
  • Lewis Gulick
  • Louis Clark
  • M. Paul Redinger
  • Marion Harding
  • Maxwell D. Taylor
  • Maxwell Taylor
  • Nguyen Khanh
  • Orville F. Taylor Jr.
  • Peter Arnett
  • R.D. I Hendrickson
  • Richard Hanhart
  • Richard Lengler
  • Robert Button
  • Robert E. Smylie
  • Sam Hassin
  • Stanley Ross
  • Tran Van Huong
  • Victor Martinelli
  • William Blair

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Publication: Dover Daily Reporter

Location: Dover, Ohio

Issue Date: December 23, 1964

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