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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - April 13, 1964, Dover, Ohio Wednesday Midnight—That's Deadline For Filing Income Tax Data The Associated Press Is The Exclusive News Service of The Reporter In Tuscarawas Count/ The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION .*«• VOL 60. NO. 233. IS PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Monday, April 13, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Families PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS U.S. Olympic Star Buried In Switzerland Avalanche Buddy Werner Loses In Try To Race Slide ST. MORITZ, Switzerland (AP)—Buddy Werner, the hard-luck American ski star, lost a desperate race with an avalanche Sunday and was killed under tons of snow. The 28-year-old Olympian was taking part in the filming of a ski fashions movie with other top skiers when the wet spring snow thundered down an Alpine slope at Samedan, a village two miles outside of this winter resort. The avalanche also killed Barbara (Barbi) Henneberger, 23, one of West Germany’s top women skiers. Fifteen others in the group dug themselves out or were freed by rescuers. “It was a nightmare,” said Fritz Wagnerberger, 27, a veteran German racer. “We left early in the morning and chose what looked like a safe slope. Avalanches are frequent in the spring, but they rarely come down in the morning. “We were crossing the slope in a file while the crew was filming when all of a sudden the snow gave way under our skis. It was about IO o’clock in the morning. “Pandemonium broke out. It was terrible. We were yelling and the screams could be heard over the thunder of the snow. “Buddy Warner raced down in front of me trying to get See AVALANCHE, Page 9 Joe W. Yoder checks inventory with the former Collins Market operator, Ralph B. Collins. RENOVATION PLANNED Philo Police Check 5 Calls Darlene Smith of 130 9th St. NW, reported to New Philadelphia police at 7:28 Saturday night someone had taken a tire and wheel from her auto. At 5 Sunday night, David Mitchell of Tippecanoe said a set of half-inch Kraftsman sockets were taken from his auto while parked at Barney’s Tavern’s parking lot. Patrolmen received a report at 9:05 Sunday morning someone had thrown a rock through a window’ at the Medical Building on Wabash Ave. At 9:35 Saturday morning, Leo Sawvel of 215Va 4th St. NW said a battery was taken from his auto while parked at his residence. Eugene Anderson told police Saturday morning someone broke off the antenna and windshield wipers of his car w'hile parked at his home at 230 2nd Dr. SW. News Briefs Sugarcreek Man 'Succeeds' Collins Joe W. Yoder, 42 of Sugar-1 and redecorate the store’s increek, owner-operator of Sugar- terior. creek Provision Co., today as- Grand opening of the store, sumed ownership of Collins which will continue to operate Market on Route 21 near the under the same name, has not Green Gables Interchange. been determined. Collins, well Yoder and former owner knowm for the produce he grows Ralph B. Collins, 70 completed on an adjacent farm, will con- Grissom, John Young Named For First 2-Man Space Ride the deal this morning. Collins, who sold the property and store building last month to Ted tinue to stock produce for the market. Yoder will lease the property Well Drillers Sue Oil Firm Two Strasburg drilling companies have filed mechanics liens against the owners of 2 of the reportedly largest gas-producing wells in Tuscarawas County. Stockert Drilling Co. and Everett Waltz & Co., through their attorney, M. Paul Redinger, have filed separate liens of $2,-528 and $2,441, respectively, on wells owned by Mrs. Mary Louise Conroy, president of the Hal-lion Petroleum Co. of Alliance. The 2 wells, designated as No. I and No. 2, are located off Route 21 on a 5-acre York Township tract owned by Hugo and Vlary Mathias. Mrs. Conroy leased the land from them on Oct. 2, 1963. Last week, the Patrick, Patrick & Lehigh law firm of New Philadelphia, representing Mrs. Conroy, reported she is currently receiving bids for a 2.27-mile gas line leading from her wells See DRILLERS, Page 2 Breyer, has operated the mar-j from Breyer, who plans to re-ket for more than 25 years. novate the grounds and remodel “We have a slaughterhouse the exterior in the near future, and do our own butchering,” j The store, under Yoder’s Yoder said this morning, “and management, will be closed Sun- j our specialty will be country-style meats. I intend to have the best meat in the area.” Yoder plans to expand facil- Cambridge Man Killed In Crash SIGNS OF SPRING. There's nothing that shows the sign of spring fever like a boy with a pole and line “washing worms" in a quiet stream. This trio was found Sunday fishing off the Tuscarawas River bank near Gnadenhutten. They are Gail Davis (left) and Davy Davis (right), sons of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Davis, and Rich Baker, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Baker, all of RD I, Gnadenhutten. 6 Die Slash As Tornadoes Midwest Area days. Hours will be 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. on Monday, Tuesday, { NAVARRE — A Cambridge and Wednesday, and 9 a.m. to 9 man, Graham Day, 52, of 808 p.m. on Thursday, Friday and N. 7th St., was dead on arrival ities in the meat department j Saturday. Canton Water Station Valuation $113,580 ii NORWOOD, Mass. (AP) — A 63-year-old woman was found strangled w'ith a nylon stocking in the bedroom of her home today, adding another to the list of ll unsolved stranglings of women in eastern Massachusetts in less than two years. The victim was identified as Mrs. Goldie Fine, whose husband, Hyman, operates a clothing dry cleaning establishment in nearby Canton. Tuscarawas County officials have advised the City of Canton that a reappraisal has attached a $283,960 sale value to the 474.128 acres in Franklin Township on which the city’s waterworks is located. In a letter prepared by Assistant Prosecutor James Patrick, Canton has been asked to consider the new tax valuation of $113,580 placed on the land, which the county’s board of revision intends to certify for the 1964 tax schedule. (This represents 40 per cent of the total $283,960 re-evaluation.) Since the tax rate on property in the Strasburg-Franklin School District is $31.75 per $1,000 valuation, tax on the 474.128 acres would amount to $3,606. This move by the county of- 2 Dover Children Bitten By Canines ficials is a new effort to recover money which would be lost by the Ohio Board of Tax Appeal’s ruling last December that 84.10 acres of the property —where Canton’s w'aterwork’s improvement is actually located—is tax exempt. Since Sept. 15, 1958, when Canton purchased the 4 farms in Franklin Township for its water plant, Tuscarawas County had been assessing real estate taxes on this property and the at Massillon City Hospital this morning following an accident at 6:55 a.m., 4 miles south of here on Route 21. The Day auto, traveling north in a line of traffic, apparently slid and went left of center and w as struck broadside by a southbound auto driven by Vincent Farrell, 26, of Canton. There were no other injuries reported and no citations were made. State Patrol investigated the accident and are awaiting a ruling on cause of death by the Stark County coroner. The body was taken to the Scott Funeral Home at Cambridge. 6 Institutions Canines Available buildings there on, and taxes . * .    . *. t /* had been paid by Canton au- fyOtlflGQ K+OUflty thorities.    ' In 1961, Canton put in additional wells, lines and a pumping station on the 84.10 acre tract. Tuscarawas County Auditor’s office promptly assessed an addition $354,940 in tax evaluation based on improvements. Canton refused to pay and appealed. The Ohio Board granted them an exemption of nearly $12,000 in taxes for 1963, and 2 also directed a remission of $11,- Pleads Guilty In Non-Support Case John Beach Sr., 23, of 832 Trenton Ave., Uhrichsville, pleaded guilty today in Common Pleas Court on a charge of nonsupport of 3 children. Beach, married a second time, was indicted by the January Grand Jury, but had been hospitalized until recently due to an eye operation Dover police investigated separate incidents on Saturday 200 for 1962 (which the city where people had been bitten had actually not payed). by a dog.    Since that time, county offi- Becky Arbogast, daughter of    See WATER, Page 9 Mr. and Mrs. William Arbogast - of 315 S. Fairview Ave., was bit- r\    .    f    a • t ten by a dog owned by Jack r QrCfltS I O MIO 8th Graders In lice stated that the dog was tied and not loose at the time. f* L^    _ John Ulrich, son of Mr. and L HOOSing LOUTSe Mrs. Arthur R. Ulrich of 116 W. I Special meetings have been research purposes. Prosecutor County Commissioners today sent a latter to 6 Ohio institutions, informing them that stray dogs were available for pickup. Last week, Commissioners had sent a questionnaire to 45 institutions in Ohio doing research work in the prevention and treatment of human and animal diseases. Out of 27 replies, to date, only 6 suggested that they might use dogs from the county. In their letter today, the Commissioners insisted that they could not go to the expense of delivering the dogs. Up to now, the dog warden had an arrangement with a place in Pennsylvania whereby the county was paid for dogs to be used for scientific and KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) -Dazed survivors picked through the rubble of homes and business buildings today in the wake of tornadoes that slashed through eastern Kansas, western Missouri and southwestern Iowa. Six persons were killed and at least 50 were injured. Most of the twisters snaked out of thunderstorms that could be seen for miles in the late afternoon — otherwise the toll could have been greater. Two lines of the storms bracketed Kansas City—one to the northwest, the other southeast—and rolled rapidly to the northeast. The dead wrere: Mrs. Jack L. Wilson, 24, In dependence, Kan.; Warren Kenyan Sr., 43, Neosho, Mo., and his wife, Ella, all killed near Garnett, Kan. Charles Hedger, 13, killed in a bar near Pleasant Hill, Mo. Victor Kerns, 50, killed near his home northwest of Leeton, Mo. Flora Eichhorst, 90, killed in Blind Improves Following Stroke ^Weathervane SATURDAY High 65    Low    36 YESTERDAY High 70    Low    52 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, clear Chicago, cloudy ... Cleveland, cloudy . Los Angeles, clear Miami, cloudy by a car. 5th St., was bitten by his own scheduled in Dover Junior High j Harlan Spies, however, had rul-dog, who had just been struck to give parents of 8th Graders ie(j this as contrary to present an opportunity to aid their child ohio law. J in choosing a course of study for    _ the 9th Grade, Principal Ed-    n ward Banisher said today. UOVeNte KepOITS The meetings, to be held in the r    -r**    r    *.    I cafeteria 'Tuesday, Wednesday    I    ITG    J    EOI    GFI Tuscarawas County Commis- and Thursday at *2 p.m., will be Mrs. Victor F. Schrader of 331 Dover Area Road Petition Filed t- .MWW...    1 stoners today received a petition attended by guidance personnel)S. McKinley Ave. reported to Judice Raymond Rice deferred ^or esta61ishment as part of and principals of the junior and Dover police that someone had sentencing pending a probation J1" Dover Township road ays- —u. bt-*.    .......... — acmciivi g ,    6    k    tem a 620-foot section, with turn- report. Bond was contmued. j around m MC(mn(y R((ad g2 north of Dover, in the Howard Hit-Skip Reported    Reichman Jr. development. senior highs. Each 8th Grader has been given a booklet, “Looking Ahead,” containing information about the courses offered in the 9th Grade, stolen a spare tire from her car which had been parked on W. 6th St. Friday night. Police also investigated a prowler call on Saturday at 5:30 p.m. in the vicinity of W. Sling-luff Ave. where an unidentified Emmet E. Blind of 484 E. High Ave., New Philadelphia, INew York- cloudy who has been writing an antique Pittsburgh, rain . column for The Daily Reporter Louis, cloudy for several months, is reported    c^ur “fair this morning after suffering a stroke Saturday in Cleveland. The antique dealer and music teacher, who also suffered several fractured ribs when he collapsed on the street, is in Charity Hospital. He is slightly improved from Sunday when he was reported as “poor.” . 61 37 . 65 62 . 68 56 . 73 53 . 79 76 57 43 ,.74 53 . 68 50 . 70 55 Washington, cloudy 72 53 TODAY 7 a.rn............... 55 RAINFALL Last 48 hours .06 inch TOMORROW Sunrise............5:49 Sunset.............7:04 High 56    Low    40 Forecast: Fair and mild. .ll .01 T .17 her home at Yorktown, Iowa. One twister sucked up a line of traffic on U.S. 59 five miles south of Garnett and hurled a 50,000-pound truck, a pickup truck and six cars in all directions, killing the Kenyans and Mrs. Wilson and injuring eight other persons. “It felt like the truck was lifted up off the highway,” said Stephen A. Miller, 29, of St. Joseph, Mo., who was hauling 25,000 pounds of meat to Dallas. The pickup truck was flung a quarter-mile. The driver, Christopher Lewis, 54, Parsons, Kan., suffered a knee injury. Right behind Miller’s truck, the Kenyan car was hurled 600 feet to one side. Another landed 600 feet on the other side of the road. The cars were smashed into twisted bits of metal. A tornado roared over Leav See TORNADOES, Page 9 Gemini Craft 'Exploration' Seen In '64 HOUSTON, Tex. (AP) — MaJ. Virgil I. Grissom and Lt. Cmdr. John W. Young were selected today as the astronauts who will pilot the nation’s first two-man space flight—a three-orbit Gemini mission late this year. The back-up crew for the first manned flight of Project Gemini will be Cmdr. Walter M. Schirra Jr. and Capt. Thomas P. Stafford. Gemini is the intermediate phase of the long-range training program that has an objective of placing Project Apollo astronauts on the moon within the decade. Of the four men selected today at the Manned Spacecraft Center, the training base for astronauts, only Schirra has made an orbital flight. Grissom made a suborbital flight of 142.1 miles downrange from Cape Kennedy Sept. 13, 1961, and Schirra followed with a six-orbit mission Oct. 3, 1962. Young and Stafford, former test pilots, became astronaut trainees Sept. 17, 1962. Since the completion of the one-man Mercury flights last year, Grissom has held a primary assignment as coordinator of Gemini affairs with other members of the astronaut team that now totals 29 pilots. Schirra, now 41, is the oldest of the original seven Mercury astronauts now that Lt. Col. See 2-MAN, Page 9 ON THE INSIDE Around The World 13 Paul Mandel of 238 2nd St. Reichman submitted the peti-1 their achievement and aptitude NW reported to New Philadel- tion w'hich contains 12 signa- test results, their grade-point-phia police this morning that    lures of    residents in the develop-    ratio and their teachers’    rec-    person had been seen attempt- a hit-skip motorist damaged his    ment.    ommendations.    mg to break into a home. Ilow- mito while it was parked on    Commissioners set May I for    Parents have    been sent letters    ever, the prowler was scared Tuscora Ave. NW Saturday    viewing    of the road and May 4jexplaining the    registration    pro-    away by a neighbor before po-1 night.    for    the    public    hearing.    cedures, Hamsher added.    ‘lice had arrived. Dennison Vote On Annexation Is Reaffirmed Despite a Saturday protest made by Mayor Donald G. Huston, acting in behalf of the Village of Dennison, Secretary of State Ted W. Brown’s office this morning advised the Board of Elections that the Dennison-Uhrichsville annexation vote must be placed on the May 5 primary ballot. .    ...    Huston,    through    Solicitor    Dania! •    >>y .................. o    ny j0j,nSon, dispatched a pro- Dr. Crane .................... 17    ,    , , ,.    .    ,,    ,    ,,    1 Dr. Alvarez .................. IS    ‘es‘ lc,tlcr “ Bf“wncs of lce (ioren On Bridge ............ ^    Saturday after the Secretary of Hospital News ................ 9    S,ale aPPr°ved the May 5 vote. Obituaries    2    mstead °f a November vote. Sports ........   ll    &    12    firowns office telephoned Vie Television ..................... 6    Turner, clerk of the elections Your Horoscope .............. 15    hoard, this morning and told Women’s Pages .......... 8    &    9    him to go ahead with the pri- ~ —-------mary vote. Huston maintained that Village Council failed to comply with statutory provisions when it approved the annexation ordinance by having 2 readings at a March 22 session. Johnson pointed out that council appointed 3 commissioners on the annexation in July, 1963, and that conditions of the annexation as prepared by them was submitted to council last March 3 with an ordinance receiving its first reading. “At a council meeting March 22. at which I was not present, council was called to order with ; ail councilmen present,” Atty. {Johnson wrote Brown. “John j Dooling presided as president I pro tern, Ordinance No. 1454, the annexation ordinance, was read and passed on second reading. The meeting was recessed and upon boing called to order See VOTE, Page 2 PATCHWORK. Another sign of spring is the perennial road-patching by village, municipal and county crews. Dover city workers already are on the job, filling in holes in streets caused by winter's erosion. Service Director H. S. Ream states that once the patching is completed (another 2 weeks), street crews will begin the 81-block street-sealing program for the year. The project, with an estimated cost of $14,670, consists of adding an inch of crushed limestone and asphalt to the existing roadway. DAY BRIGHTENER What some people need most is a pocket amplifier for the voice of conscience. ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Dover Daily Reporter