Dover Times Reporter, September 12, 1968

Dover Times Reporter

September 12, 1968

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Issue date: Thursday, September 12, 1968

Pages available: 88

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Publication name: Dover Times Reporter

Location: Dover, Ohio

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Years available: 1968 - 1992

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Dover Times Reporter (Newspaper) - September 12, 1968, Dover, Ohio Humphrey 'Guns' on GOP Opponent ON THE inside Nixon Seeks to 'Quiet' His Mate By CARL P. LEUBSDORI Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - Hubert H. Humphrey, turning his attention more and more to his Republican opponent for the presidency, says Richard M. Nixon “needs to be touched up a bit.” “He doesn’t look good with angelic wings,” the vice president told reporters Wednesday night as he arrived home from a three-day cross-country campaign swing in which he faced slim crowds, heckling and snubs by top Democrats'. Humphrey, who goes today to Delaware and New Jersey, pronounced the trip a success, saying “it was primarily a way to get out around the country to see a lot of groups we wanted to contact.” The last of the three days took Humphrey from Houston to New Orleans to Flint, Mich., and was marked by increasingly strong attacks on Nixon. He even suggested that antiwar demonstrators, who tried to drown out his speech in a Flint shopping center with chants of “No More War,” should turn their attention to Nixon and third-party candidate George C. Wallace. He hit congressional Republicans hard, accusing them of blocking various legislative advances. The Nixon-Agnew -S t r o rn Thurmond Republicans in Congress wouldn’t have given your elderly Americans medicare, and you know it,” he said. Humphrey’s voice sounded hoarse as he shouted to be heard above the chants of both critics and supporters. At every stop, Humphrey challenged Nixon to take a stand on the nuclear nonproliferation treaty and the nomination of Abe Fort as as chief justice. ★ “This country doesn’t need a wiggler and a wobbler,” he said of the GOP nominee in a Houston television interview, “it needs a leader.” Humphrey aides said the vice president feels he has good issues in the treaty and the Facias nomination an-! hopes to smoke Nixon out on them. They also said, in interviews on the campaign plane, the first week’s trip has helped bridge major gaps in the party. Muon of this, they said, has resulted from a series of sharp exchanges between students and See HUMPHREY, Page 2 Court Records Hot Line ..... Hospital News Obituaries Sports ........ TV Sr Theaters Traffic Court . Women’s Pages ...........:i7 ........... 7 ...........;i7  2 ...23, 24 & 25 ....31 ...........37 ,..20, 21 & 22 AREA NEWS Reach City .... Berlin ......... Bowerston Cadiz Dellroy ........ Dennison ...... Freeport ...... Jewett ........ M illersburg Mineral City Newcomerstown Strasburg .Sugarcreek Tuscarawas Uhrichsville West Lafayette .14 .38 .38 .38 .38 . ti ,37 .14 . 6 .37 . 6 .22 .12 .30 . ti . 6 By WALTER R. MEARS Associated Press Writer NKW ORLEANS, La. (AP) -Richard M. Nixon said today the United States should translate the concern generated by the Soviet-led invasion of Czechoslovakia into a campaign to re-vitalize the Western military and and diplomatic alliance. “America should seize upon this moment of European awareness and European concern to reforge the ties that bind the Western world,” I hi? Republican presidential nominee declared. While Nixon talked of international affairs, a top political adviser reported a quiet effort to tone down any lough political tactics of his vice presidential nominee, Spiro T. Agnew. This source, who asked that his name not be used, expressed concern about harshly worded Agnew assaults on Vice President Hubert IL Humphrey, the Democratic presidential nominee, and said Nixon shared that concern. “We’re trying to do something about it,” the source said Agnew, the Maryland governor, leveled his toughest attack on Humphrey in Washington tuesday, characterizing the vice president as “soft on inflation, soft on communism and soft on law and order over the years.” The Nixon campaign associate said there was concern in the camp of the White House nominee that such attacks might backfire and arouse sympathy for Humphrey. ★ But at the same time, a Nixon spokesman accused Humphrey of “an inexcusable plunge into political demagogy” for his suggestion that the United States might begin withdrawing troops from Vietnam by early next year. “The hopes and fears of those with fathers and sons and brothers in Vietnam must not be played upon for partisan advantage,” said Robert Ellsworth, Nixon’s national political director. Nixon’s discussion of the Western alliance came in a speech prepared for the American Legion national convention. “The same Soviet tanks that rumbled across the Czechoslovakian frontier less than a month ago also startled a slumbering Western alliance oui of its complacency,” Nixon said. He said it has been “in large See NIXON, Page 2 wm Ohio Forecast Clearing tonight with the low In the 40s and 50s. Fair and not is cool tomorrow. See full weather details on Page ll. Che Ctmest Reporter DAY BRIGHTENER VOL. 66 NO. 53 44 PAGES IO CENTS Foremost in Tuscarawas County and Area Dover - New Philadelphia, Ohio, Thursday, September 12,1968 Memory is that thing which reminds us we have forgotten something which we can’t remember. DOVER 343-7706 NEW PHILADELPHIA 343-5545Phila Health Commissioner Is Dead at 69 Mrs. Alice E. Burgess, 69, of 443 2nd st. NW, New Philadelphia, city health commissioner and nurse, died shortly before noon Wednesday in Massillon City Hospital following a brief illness. Mrs. Bqurgess w^as named cit health nurse Jan. I, 1949, and became health commissioner in April 1951. City officials said today a successor wouldn’t be named until at least next Tuesday when the health board meets. Born at North Hudson, N.Y., she was a daughter of the late Lee H. and Hattie Palmer Harrington. Mrs. Burgess formerly worked as night supervisor at Union Hospital. She was a member of the First United Church of Christ, Business and Professional Women’s Club, Cancer Society, American Heart Society, American Red Cross, Ohio Public Health Assn. and the American Nurses Assn. She was first married to Clark Cordrey and then to Chauncey R. Burgess, both of Whom preceded her in death. Surviving are 2 brothers, Forrest of Schroon Lake, N.Y., and George of Randolph, N.Y. A sister preceded her in death. Services will be Saturday at 10:30 a.m. in Linri-Hert-Geib Funeral Home with Rev. William Huenemann officiating. Interment will be in Evergreen Burial Park. Friends may call Friday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 at the funeral home. Bpmiiiiiiiiipmwip liiiiiiiiiiii! 1 1 ,f18 Money Issues Set For November Ballot Tuscarawas County voters — as it now stands — will have at least 18 money issues to decide when they trek to the polls on Nov. 5. As of yesterday afternoon a 19th levy request, this one for 3 additional mills for operating by Dover city schools, had not been filed. Subdivisions have until Saturday to file additional tax resolutions with the county board of elections. There are no county-wide issues on the ballot, although all county residents, with the exceptions of those living in New Philadelphia, will decide a 2-tenths mill additional health levy. New Philadelphia is not involved in that matter because it bas its own health facility. Voters in Indian Valley School District will decide if the Salem, Washington and Perry Township section of the district, which includes Port Washington, should be transferred to the Newcomerstown .school district. Other money issues on the ballot include: New Philadelphia Schools — $3.8-million bond issue for new elementary school and remodeling* Port Washington — $23,000 bond issue for new village building and fire station. Strasburg —Franklin Township — .5 mill additional for operation of Grandview Genie- Tuscarawas — 2^ mills additional for operating. Uhrichsville — .5 mill additional for operating city park. Dennison — .5 mill renewal for operating, and .9 mill renewal for operating lighting system. Franklin Township — I mill renewal for fire protection. Sandy Valley School District — 13.9 mills renewal for operating. Roswell —5 mills additional for operating. Strasburg — 2 mills additional for operating. New Philadelphia —2.5 mills renewal for garbage and trash collections. Auburn Township —.5 null additional for fire protection. Zoar — 3 mills renewal for operating. Sugarcreek Township    — .5 mill additional for fire protection-    t Sugarcreek —I mill additional for fire protection. Gnadenhutten — 1.5 mills additional for operating. Japan Railway Workers Strike TOKYO (AP) - Service on the Japanese National Railways’ vast network throughout Japan was disrupted today by a 12-hour strike by 343,009 railroad workers. Tumid to Tim#.® North Korea says the Pueblo captain has admitted to foreign newsmen that his ship was deep in North Korean waters at the time of its capture. Story on Page ll. . . ★ Early campaign techniques of the 2 major presidential candidates are causing some discontent among some of their own party members. Story on Page 26. . . ★ A special gland jury is ordered to probe charges that bribe offers were made in 3 states to overturn the conviction that sent Teamster President James Hoffa to prison. Story on Page 26. . . ★ A general withdrawal of Soviet troops from Prague appears under way 3 weeks after they took over the Czechoslovak capital. Story on Page 26. . . ★ The fight over registration and licensing of firearms resumes in the U.S. Senate. Story on Page 3 . . . ★ Senators opposed to the appointment of Abe Fortas as chief U.S. Supreme Court justice say their aims are furthered in the decision to reopen hearings. Story on Page 3. . .He's on Guard! Eugene Sullener of RD I, Stone Creek, will observe his 65th birthday tomorrow, Friday the 13th. Although he isn't anticipating any bad luck, he does recall a Friday the 13ih in the early 1930s when he fell more than 35 feet from a scaffolding while working on the construction of a building in Akron and was hospitalized 9 weeks.Opportunity To Dissent Left Open By GEORGE W. CORNELL AP Religion Writer NEW YORK (AP) — Bishops of the Roman Catholic Church around the world are taking varied positions ranging from firm crackdowns to toleration toward the widespread opposition to Pope Paul’s encyclical barring contraception. Generally, both in this conn try and abroad, the predominant tendency seemed to be to leave the door open to dissent. In scattered cases, in Austra Ha, Ireland, Great Britain and the United States, some priests were reported suspended from priestly functions or removed from their posts for challenging the encyclical. A showdown over the issue appeared to be building up in this country between Patrick Cardinal O’Boyle of Washington, D C., who has indicated he may act against 52 priests unless they repudiate their dissent In a letter to archdiocesan priests and aimed at all Catholics in the jurisdiction, Cardinal O’Boyle said Wednesday that dissent from the encyclical is “erroneous, scandalous and offensive to faithful Catholics.” A Tie said acceptance of the pa pal ruling represents trueifreedom of conscience in that “we See PILL BAN, Page 2 Enemy Ambushes U.S. Convoy; Pulls Back FINALE. After a matinee attended by 450, approximately 1100 heard last night’s closing performance of "Up with People” in Dover High auditorium, and again there were standing ovations. The program was changed slightly from the 2 previous performances to accomodate several numbers featuring cast members who didn't arrive until yesterday. Also singing in the finale were Jean Ann Bonvechio of New Philadelphia and Dianne Cardani and Debbie Walters of Dover, former members of the cast. The troupe departed this morning at 8:30 for Ravenna where it will give performances tonight and Friday night. Shows will be given Sunday at 2 p.m. at Boys Village in Smithville and Monday and Tuesday night in the new auditorium at the Ohio Agricultural and Research Center in Wooster. Varied Stands Taken by Bishops On Opposition to Birth Pill Ban By GEORGE ESPER Associated Press Writer SAIGON (AP) — Two small skirmishes were reported on the frirges of lay Ninh City today, and enemy troops ambushed a U.S. convoy farther out, but U.S. advisers said it appeared that enemy forces had pulled back for the moment. The fighting was reported on the southwestern and southeastern edges of the city as 2,000 South Vietnamese paratroopers and marines swept through areas that Viet Cong and North Vietnamese infiltrators had occupied Wednesday. South Vietnamese military headquarters in Saigon said: “The situation is now calm in Tay Ninh City... There is no major fighting.” Enemy troops opened up with small arms on a convoy from the U.S. 25th Infantry Division six miles to the south along route 22, the major highway leading from Tay Ninh to Saigon, 45 miles to the southeast. The Americans returned the fire with machine guns atop armored personnel carriers. Fourteen enemy soldiers and one American were reported killed in the brief fight. Another five U.S. soldiers were wounded. Two trucks, an armored personnel carrier and a helicopter were slightly damaged, a U S. spokesman said. One U.S. adviser at Tay Ninh said the majority of the enemy iii iii! II IM si . IO! IHI I iHijacker May Be Bank Holdup Man MONTREAL (AP) — A Texan accused of trying to hijack a Canadian airliner to fly him to Cuba appears in court today, and meanwhile U.S. authorities were checking to determine if he is wanted for a Texas bank robbery. Police said the Texan surrendered Wednesday after holding two crewmen of an Air Canada Viscount at gunpoint for more than three hours. He said he was Charles Lav-ern Beasley, 22, of Dallas. The Dallas office of the FBI said the man told Canadian authorities he was born April 2, 1946, in Rosser, Tex. The FBI said a federal warra.it charges a man of the same name, age and birthplace with the robbery of $14,000 from the Farmers and Merchants State Bank of Ladonia, Tex., on Aug. 19. KSU Signup Today Registration and payment of fees for fall quarter classes at the Tuscarawas County branch of Kent State University can be made today from 3 to 8 p m. Fees range from $19 per credit hour from one to 8 hours to $170 for 9 hours or more. Students already admitted who do not pay fees today w ill be assessed a $5 late fee. Those who have not completed the admission process will not In? charged a late fee. Final date for admission is Sept. 19. force has withdrawn “but he may have withdrawn only a short way or into a different area.” He can come right back.” South Vietnamese headquarters said 22 enemy soldiers had been killed in fighting at Tay Ninh since Wednesday. Government losses were put at 13 killed and 91 wounded. Between 800 and 1,500 men were estimated to have invaded Tay Ninh and its suburbs before dawn Wednesday. “I think they missed their chance,” said one U.S. adviser. “They really could have punched in Wednesday morning, but now we have the troops to stop them.” Elsewhere, heavy fighting flared up in the northernmost provinces; and enemy gunners shelled Peliku, capital of the central highlands, and an allied airfield in the Mekong Delta. J Cable TV Finn In Merger Plans Merger of Tower Antennas Inc., cable television firm which had a modest beginning at Sugarcreek in 1952, and Citizens Financial Corp. of Cleveland, a diversified financial services holding company, is in process. An agreement in principal has been reached, according to Claude M. Stevanus, president of Tower Antennas, and James P. Cozzens, president of Citizens Financial. The merger is subject to approval by stockholders of both firms, Satisfactory complete of agreements and approval of regulatory bodies. Under terms of the proposal, Citizens will issue shares of its convertible voting preferred stock in exchange for outstanding convertible voting preferred stock of Tower. In addition, Citizens will exchange 1.35 shares of its common stock for each share of Tower common stock. Both have been traded over-the-counter. No change in management or operation of Tower is planned. After the merger it would be operated as a subsidiary of Citizens. Its present subsidiaries an* Citizens Savings and Loan of Painesville, Almour Securities Inc., Newark Trust Co., Central States Financial Corp. and Champion Service Corp. Tower Antenna came into being because Stevanus and other businessmen in Sugarcreek and Stinesville (which was consolidated with Sugarcreek last year) became dissatisfied with “snowy” TV reception and initiated the cable service for that community. The operation was based in the backroom of a Stinesville hardware store. The firm’s operation finally began to mushroom and today it serves approximately 30,000 subscribers in 19 communities in Ohio, Pennsylvania and West Virginia. In 1966 Tower, with main offices in Coshocton, purchased the local TV Antenna System and currently is developing 12-channel service for New Philadelphia, Dover, Uhrichsville and Dennison. Earlier this year it acquired Newcomerstown TV Cable, which had 1000 subscribers, and Aug. J purchased Clever Cable Co. in Gnadenhutten. Tower also services Coshocton, Cambridge, Caldwell, Ironton, Lofall, Waverly, Toronto, Warsaw, Gallipolis and Greenville in Ohio, It. built the system for Greenville last year. The local operation is managed by Stephen Swarny with offices at 617 Tuscarawas av. NW, New Philadelphia. iii!®! Phila Councilmen Given Financial Facts of Levy By PETE GRI HI County Treasurer Victor Mar-tinelli turned New’ Philadelphia city council chambers into a classroom last night for the benefit of councilmen who were not sure a 2.5 mill renewal levy on the Nov. 5 ballot would produce sufficient revenue. After the hour-long short course on taxation, millage and valuations, they decided no additional money would be requested. The renewal resolution, ap proved 3 weeks ago, already has been filed with the board of elections. However, not knowing what affect 3-tenths mill cut on that levy by the county budget commission might have, Martinelli was ask'*d to make lits presen tation during the special session. Martinelli predicted the city would receive $400,000 for 1969 operations, compared with tho $360,000 the city is receiving this year. He explained the 3-lenths mill cut was the result of the new reappraisal, pointing out that Ohio law requires the budget commission to reduce millage in proportion to new valuations so that no additional tax dollars are reduced by a subdivision for that reason. No cuts art made, however, for new construction work and because of increased valuations due to annexations. The $t0,000 revenue hike, Martinelli said, is predicated partially on the city valuation See LEVY, Page I ;

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