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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - April 1, 1964, Dover, Ohio Hot Line' Between Johnson And GOP Chiefs Becomes Cold By JACK BELL WASHINGTON (AP) — President Johnson has cut off direct communications with Republican congressional leaders in possible miffed reaction to their criticisms of his foreign policy course. Not since he asked them to the White House Jan. 29 to participate with Democratic colleagues in a discussion of the Panama crisis has the President talked to either Senate Republican Leader Leverett M. Dirksen of Illinois or House GGP Leader Charles A. Halleck of | In that period, the President Indiana.    often    called Dirksen on the This provides sharp contrast phone a half dozen times a day, with Johnson's demonstrated de- summoned him to the White .    ,    ,    I    House    frequently    and    talked sire in the hist clitic a1 weeks °f j over with him many of the legists presidency to court Repub- dative and other problems that bean support for his actions. were arising. I When an anonymous White House source criticized Halleck in December for blocking speedy House action on the foreign aid bill, Johnson had Hal-i leek in for lunch. He apologized for the attack. I Now, however, the phones have gone silent and the W’hite House invitations, informal and otherwise, have ceased. Dirksen and Halleck are inclined to attribute the two months’ hiatus in communications to the fact that it is a presidential election year. Their at titude is that they can get along very well without being consulted by a Democratic chief executive. Highly placed Democrats are convinced that developments at and since the Jan. 29 meeting have convinced Johnson that the 35 County Correspondent-Reporters Mean Complete County Coverage VOL. 60. NO. 223.    48    PAGES. Republicans intend to try to make political capital out of his troubles in Panama and else* where. The meeting was described by participants as disappointing, so See HOT LINE, Page 13 HOME EDITION Serving Over 11,000 Families Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Wednesday, April I, 1964 PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS CANCER FIGHT. Four principals at la Society fund crusade kickoff meeting i fighting pose. They are John Ely (left), James McCreary, dermatologist at Ohi and Mrs. Louise Sherwood and Carl L mately 85 volunteers heard Dr. McCre Cancer Society, pointing out that 530,0 the disease this year. The county goal i goal, of which Warren Parrish of Do st night's Tuscarawas County Cancer n Union Country Club are shown in a Ohio Division crusade chairman, Dr. o State University and guest speaker, udwig, campaign co-chairmen. Approxi-ary recap the history and goals of the OO Americans would be stricken with s $18,000 and the east central division ver is chairman, is $134,000. Board To Act Noted Trumpeter Will Play In Dover On MWCD Inn Next Tuesday Final action on construction of the proposed Atwood Lake Inn will be taken next Tuesday when directors of the Muskingum Watershed Conservancy District hold a special meeting, Secretary - Treasurer Bryce Browning announced today. Bids for the new facility.were opened March 19 but the proposals were substantially higher than the estimates, Browning revealed. “Unfortunately, the federal government cannot increase its contribution to the project and the District must assume any additional costs,” he said. “The District, in turn, is limited by the funds made    available through its revenue bond issue.” Browning said various plan changes are under consideration ; in light of the emergency. “Of special concern    to direc-    I tors is the matter of    costs as-    | sociated with the providing of natural gas service to the area and the inability of Carroll County Commissioners to assume anticipated assistance in providing access roads,” he    Appointment    of    Paul    T.    Foust stated. “The District also wants    of    Massillon    as    executive    vice to confirm the State    Highway    president    and a    director    of    First Department’s ability    to com-    Federal    Savings    &    Loan    of    De plete required paving projects ver was announced today by David Zauder, member of the internationally - famed Cleveland Orchestra, will be trumpet soloist with the Tuscarawas County Philharmonic Orchestra April 19 in Dover High auditorium. The Sunday night eon-lcert, which begins at 8:30. will conclude the current 1963-64 season of 4 performances under Eugene Kilinski, director. The young Cleveland artist will play a number of selections in displaying the brilliance and flexibility of his instrument, principally Haydn's Concerto in E Flat for trumpet and orchestra, and a brace of concertstuck, including the Concert Etude Opus 49 by Goedicke and Rossini’s Inflammatus. The latter compositions will be performed with piano accompaniment. Zauder, originally from De-See TRUMPETER, Page 13 DAVID ZAUDER Massillon Man Gets First Federal Post prior to opening of the much-needed facility.” The inn will cost approximate- the Board of Directors. Foust, who has had 28 years of experience in the savings ly $2 million with the federal and loan field, w-as executive government providing $774,000. vjce president, secretary and During a talk before Dover Kl- general manager of Massillon wanis Club on Monday night, Savings & Loan Co. for the last William Neely, who will manage 17 years the inn for Federal Catering of    .    ’    n    ut ii    ut A, t    ,,Ti    -ii „    I    An    uncle,    Rev.    Wallace    W. Ohio Inc., said:    It    will be one of the finest facilities in this. Foust, was pastor of the Ger-part of the nation.”    I man Reformed Church in New Clearing of sites for the inn philadelphia many years ago and adjacent guest facilities was an(j ^1S father. Rev. O. P. Foust, started several weeks ago, along was pasfor 0f pjrst Reformed in Massillon from 1898 to 1916 and then started Lowell Reformed in Canton, serving there until his death in 3934. Foust is a graduate of McKinley High and Canton Business College. He also studied with road construction. AT MINERAL CITY Minstrel Show Opens Thursday MINERAL CITY—Final rehearsals will be held tonight for “The Show Boat Minstrel of 1964” being sponsored by Mineral City PTA. The first performance will be Thursday night at 8 in Mineral City Auditorium. A second show will be presented Saturday at the same time in Tuscarawas Valley High. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Maurer are co-directors, with Maurer also serving as interlocutor. Carolyn Glore, Tuscarawas Valley High instructor, is music director and Evelyn and Peggy Mathey are pianists. Tickets for both performances will be available at the door at 50 cents for students and $1 Im MINSTREL, Page • PAUL T. FOUST with LaSalle, attended the American Savings & Loan In- See NAMED, Page 13 Brazil Rebel Revolt Spreads Against Goulart v ^Weathervane BULLETIN RIO DE JANEIRO (AP) -A revolt to oust President Joao Goulart gathered speed today. Declaring Brazil will never become another Cuba, army, navy and state political leaders deserted Goulart. The rebels said their army columns marching on Rio de Janeiro were being joined by soldiers sent out by Goulart to repel them. RIO DE JANEIRO, Brazil (AP) — Embattled President Joao Goulart’s government said it had dispatched troops to rebel points north and southwest of Rio de Janeiro today in an effort to smash a spreading revolt against his left - leaning regime. As Goulart sought to rally forces loyal to him, Gen. Humberto Castello Branco, chief of the army general staff, and two other high commanders declared they had swung to the rebel cause. Justice Minister Abelardo Jurema announced that units of the still-loyal 3rd Army had ! been sent from Rio Grande do Sui to attack the rebellious 2nd Army’s base in the industrial center of Sao Paulo, 220 miles southwest of Rio. Goulart also ordered troops to move against Juiz de Fora, in Minas Gerais State 80 miles north of Rio where the revolt erupted Tuesday, and against Belo Horizonte, the capital of Minas Gerais. A rebel radio proclaimed Juiz de Fora the “revolutionary capital.” Rebel broadcasts said the vanguard of the 2nd Army commanded by Gen. Amaury Kruel and a force of 30,000 led by Gen. Olimpio Mourao, commander of the 4th Military Region at Belo Horizonte, were converging on Rio de Janeiro to try to depose Goulart. A proclamation announcing their switch to the rebel cause was signed by the chief of staff and Gens. Arthur da Costa y Silva and Decio Palmeiro Escobar. It charged that Goulart had “placed himself in open illegality through successive attempts against the just practice of the democratic regime.” Downtown Rio was virtually deserted this morning as a general strike, called by the Communist-dominated general con- Vocational Units Are Formed federation of workers in support of Goulart, paralyzed transport. The chief of the Commercial Aviators Union went on the government network to urge pilots, navigators and other commercial aviation employes to stay off the job today. International wireless companies continued operating. The Merchant Marine Union, See BRAZIL. Page 2 YESTERDAY High 35 Low IO Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, cloudy 73 14 .. Chicago, cloudy ... 35 26 T Cleveland, clear ... 29 IO .04 Los Angeles, cloudy 59 54 .28 Miami, clear ...... 70 61 •. New York, clear ... 38 28 .. Pittsburgh, cloudy. 30 15 .13 St. Louis, cloudy ... 58 32 San Fran., cloudy . 56 53 .38 Washington, cloudy. 43 32 .10 TODAY 7 a.rn........... ..... 12 SNOW Last 24 hours .. .5 inch TOMORROW Sunrise............6:08 Sunset.............6:51 High 60    Low 30 Forecast:    Cloudy    and warm-. District    ( ounty    Couit. I Crago    entered    a “no contest lea By Crago Reversed To Not Guilty' A legal technicality in the I plea Tuesday and Judge Charles arraignment of James Moses Eckert accepted the plea and Crago, 29. of RD 2, Dover, bound him over to the April charged yesterday with second- Grand Jury under $50,000 bond, degree murder of Milton Swon- j This morning, Crago reap-ger last Saturday, was cleared pealed in court, flanked by up this morning in Northern Prosecutor Harlan Spies, Ohio Bureau of Criminal Investigation’s Howard Seith and Do* ver Police Capts. Kenneth Daf- Welcoming Rev. Donald Hart (center ), state grange chaplain to last night's grange banquet are Henry Maurer (lef ♦) Pomona chaplain, Herb Bambeck, toastmaster, Donald Fenton, Pomona master, and Earl Murphy, deputy master. ★ ★ Study It Was Real Soggy... March, noted for its wind, jumped the gun on April, noted for its showers. In any case, last month was downright soggy. A total of 8.10 inches of rain unundated the county last month, most of which fell in the first IO days of the month io create some flood problems. The deluge moie than doubled the normal rainfall of 3.34 inches for the month, according to E. A. Reiser, New Philadelphia weatherman. The average temperature also was lower than normal, despite several days of balmy spring-like weather. The average was 37.9 degrees, compared with the normal average of 39. High for March was a 70-degree reading on March 24. Low was 12 on March I and matched last night. A return to normalcy is indicated Thursday, however, with a predicted high of 60 under cloudy skies. Appointments within the Tuscarawas County area vocational high school steering committee have been announced by Garrison F. Finzer, chairman. The committees will study recommendations of the Department of Vocational Education of the Ohio Department of Education concerning a vocational school in this area. The following committees were named, with chairmen listed first: Lester Cronin, Francis Putt and Earl Paulus, agriculture; Richard Hanhart, Kenneth Bart-ter and Leonard Lintner, business; Robert Freitag Jr., E. C. Lorenz and Richard Kaiser, distributive education; Alga Weaver, Waldon Leggett and Mrsgr. A. L. Freund, home economics; Earl Olmstead, Titas Weaver, Atlee Baab, Don Edwards and John Foust, trade and industrial. and Hanhart, Dr. W. R. Mel* lor, Carl Krebs Jr., Miss Weaver, Leggett, Olmstead, Kaiser, Msgr. Freund, Robert Glennan Clay Contract Talks Resume Chairmen of the United Brick and Clay Workers Union and management committees are meeting to negotiate contracts which expire today and will affect between 2,500 and 3,000 clayworkers in Ohio, Pennsylvania and Indiana. The strike deadline reportedly has been set for Saturday midnight. William Klaserner, business agent of District Council No. 9 of the union, was in conference this morning and could not be reached for comment. If the meetings, scheduled for today and Thursday, with officials of the Michigan Sewer-pipe Co. show signs’of progress, another session will probably transpire on Friday. The Friday meeting is slated for IO a.m. at the Holiday Inn in Canton. S. R. Petry is the chairman for the manufacturer’s negotiating committee. Restaurant Burns CLEVELAND (AP) - Twelve persons fled the Playhouse Restaurant and Lounge Bar at 1415 Euclid Ave. Tuesday night when a fire broke out in the kitchen. Mike Valore, the manager, said grease in a broiler ignited and sent flames shooting to the ceiling. Firemen estimated the loss at $18,000. 250 Hear Ohio Chaplain At Annual Grange Event Approximately 250 people from 15 granges attended last night’s 29th annual Tuscarawas County Grange banquet in St. John’s United Church of Christ, as Rev. Donald Hart of West Salem spoke on the lost art of farming. Rev. Hart, state grange chaplain, said that farming is becoming more of an art than ever before — and that there are fewer artists on the farm because of reitrement and more opportunities in the city. “There will be the farmer will be appreciated fern and Joseph Zahler to correct the technicality. The “no contest plea” was retracted. Spies said that he had advised the court it could not accept the “no contest” plea and that the Clerk of Courts could not accept it because a felony was involved. He then arranged for this morning’s session. According to Judge Eckert, Crago then entered no plea. “I am bound by law,” Eckert said, “to enter his plea, consequently, as not guilty to the charge.’* According to 2 top aides of Ohio’s Atty. Gen. William Saxbc. there is no question that the “no contest” plea was invalid, but neither saw any major complications from the plea | or because Crago was not represented by counsel at the arraignment. Crago told the court yesterday be did not desire counsel and added today he would not and awarded for his skill, bo- ■’‘tempt to post the $50,000 cause a man cannot learn all bond. there is to know about farm ! “The Common Pleas judge mg from a book ... he must can just change the plea to not have the experience, too,” the guilty as the court has to do chaplain pointed out.    in a murder case anyway,” first He concluded that, in the fu-1 assistant to the attorney gen- eral, Joe Donohue, told the Daily Reporter today. “And if McIntyre Case Reset Monday ture, the farmer will have to have a combination of skills acquired not only from his background on the farm, but also from an agricultural education. In passing, Rev. Hart commented that he felt “the real artist will also keep the Sab- , I bath Day a holy day” instead a time when: .    ai* of working on Sunday, too. Entertainment was provided by tho Fairfield Grange, who performed a skit, the Winfield trio of Mary and Jane Schwartz and Mrs, James Mizer, and the Jefferson Grange 4-piece ^c‘ band. George Crow of 408 2nd Dr. NE, New Philadelphia, is being The case of Wade ll Intyre, 44, of WV/i N. Tusear-1    - awas Ave., Dover, has been con-    , tinued until Monday by Judge Woman s Arm Broken, Charles R. Eckert m Northern Husband Is Arrested District County Court. McIntyre is charged with assault and battery by Mrs. Mary Briggs, 39,,,    .    _    .    _ of 210'/, N Tuscarawas Ave.,    h<ld Coun‘y    Jal1    afttr    hls who says McIntyre slashed her    w*fe    told police    he    returned face March ll in the Wagon    home    intoxicated    last    night    and Wheel Bar on N. Tuscarawas broke her arm. Ave*    Police found Mrs. Crow at a McIntyre, Judge Eckert said, neighbor’s home and took her requested the week s continua-1 to Union Hospital. A warrant tion for further legal prepara-'for Crow’s arrest was issued by tion.    ;    Robert Moore, probation officer. he has counsel at his trial there should be no trouble with the federal court,” added Chief Counsel Larry Snyder. “That is, unless Dr. Sam wins on that point,” put in Donohue. Dr. Samuel Sheppard is appealing his case in the federal court, claiming that his constitutional rights were abridged when he was not given an op-PLEA, Page 2 Philo Bottling Firm Expands Royal Crown-Nehi Bottling    near the planned    Interstate Co. of New Philadelphia will    Route 77 bypass, giving    a    fleet occupy new quarters by mid-1 of company trucks fast, con-June in the new industrial park venient outlet to the interstate being developed south of Mid- j system. vale by New Philadelphia build-1 The firm, purchased by Weber Leo Gundy. Owner Robert F. Weber said yesterday that an 80 x 150 plant, ON THE INSIDE gas-heated and partially air-! conditioned, would be the princi-1 pal item of a contemplated    Around The World ............13 $150,000 expansion program.    Dear Abby  ................27 New equipment, including the    Dr. Alvarez .................. 27 latest in automatic apparatus,    Dr. Crane .....................25 will make the building “new ;    Goren On Bridge ..............27 from front to back and from    Hospital News ................13 top to bottom,” Weber announc-    Obituaries ......................2 ed.    Sports .......................15-16 The building will Tm* the near- Television ..................... 14 est to Stillwater Creek in the Women’s Pages ............12-13 and Foust, general information. I area situated on Routes 250-8 Your Horoscope ...............25 Glenn Won't Accept Draft COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP)—Supporters of Lt. Col. John II, Glenn Jr. were to meet here today to discuss plans to draft the injured space hero for the Democratic senatorial nomination in Ohio. But even as Glenn’s backers converged here Glenn did all he could to discourage a growing “draft.” From his hospital bed in Texas, where the former astronaut is recuperating from a head injury, Glenn reaffirmed his Monday announcement that he would not contend for the nomination. Glenn said. “I am not looking for a draft and will not accept ..    ...    .,    .. .one. I know you are accustomed off.ee space, with cons.derat.oi. ,0    1Ulcal    double,ta|k g.ven to leasing or selling ii from people want.ng a draft but some other epmpany    is interest- my d£is’’on was *ade „„ advice of doctors and with no The new bottling plant will lie reservation. “I have withdrawn from the . . . race as stated and that is final.” Glenn said. er from W. F. and Thelma Patterson in October, 1962, will retain its present locution at 205 S. Broadway for storage and located on a 3-acre site and will be constructed with future expansion plans in mind, Weber said. “We are happy that our business warrants us making this move, but we don’t plan to rest on our laurels. We want to keep progressing.” Now employing 13 persons, the company presently holds ex- J About the only thing that elusive franchise rights for the comes to him who waits is c mirt * n I* ; whiskers. See PIIILA, Page 13 I DAY BRIGHTENER ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Dover Daily Reporter