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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - April 14, 1964, Dover, Ohio Don't Miss The Around The World News Capsules Day After Day VOL 60. The Daily Reporter NO. 234.    20    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Tuesday, April 14, 1964 HOME EDITION Serving Over 11,000 Families PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS I—Don    2—Kelly    3—Sally Biancamano Goodrich    Deems 4—Dennis Slabaugh 5—Paul Finlayson 7—Margie Bernardo    Sligar 8—Wendy Kempf 9—Bonnie    IO—Ellen    ll—Stanley    12—Susan Frenzel    Dunbar    Scott    llarriff I US' /#f’i ■ rn $ M * U'WwM 13—Thomas    14—Christy    15—Sally    16—Brenda Hall    Campbell    Beu    Festi I rn 17—Bruce    18—Patty    19—Joyce    20—Terry Simmons    Edgar    Perkins    Oldt One Will Become County Spelling Champ Tonight rn Si: MB* 21—Reed    22—Becky    23—Jane    24—Ronald Bowers    (’barton    Warrick    Schworin -MMI6* 4Mj 25—Ann Melzer 26—Leslie Paulus 27—Joyce    28—Roberta    29—Susan Little    Everett    Yackey 30—Thomas    31—David    32—Sarah    33—-Lisa Capozella Miller    Petersheim    Gardner 34—Barbara    35—Christine    3fr—Marilyn    37—Betsy Korns    DiDonato    Miller    Hastedt -I Af 38—Debra Bair 39—Doug Fouls 40—Cheryl Jones Agency Chastised For Khru's Death' HAMBURG, Germany (AP)— A West German news agency apologized today for circulating an erroneous report that Soviet Premier Khrushchev had died. The report Monday night caused a sensation around the world and sent stock prices tumbling on the U.S. Pacific Coast before the director-general of Tass, the Soviet news agency, termed it “rubbish.” Tass reported today that Khrushchev had begun talks this morning with Polish Communist Party Secretary Waldys-law Gomulka and Premier Josef Cyrankiewicz, who arrived in Moscow Monday from Warsaw. DPA—Deutsche Presse Agen tur—the West German news agency—announced it is making a full investigation to determine how the erroneous dispatch got oijJto its wires. Staff members connected with the affair have been suspended, a statement said. A spokesman 'J'hese 40 contestants will battle it out tonight at 7:3( Dover High Auditorium for The Daily Reporter's I1 30 in gh Auditorium for The Daily Reporter's 1964 countywide spelling championship. The winner will receive a trophy and $20 in cash, the runnerup $10 and third placer $5. regional spelldown April 24    at 8 p.m. in Canton Timken The last 5 contestants will    be eligible to compete in the Vocational High School Auditorium, for the right to represent this area in the national    finals at Washington. Atty. Joseph Streb will    serve as pronouncer tonight. said    all    those    involved    were    in    Judges will be A. G. Riddle,    county elementary supervisor, the    agency’s    head    office    in    Harry Yockey, editor of The    Daily Reporter, and Kenneth Hamburg.    Eckert. The agency said it received i-—-    - Council Picks Firm For Phila Survey 3 In Phila Family Hospitalized After Early-Morning Fire Mr. and Mrs. Leale Anderson j gency room as the Anderson’ of RD 4, New Philadelphia, and daughter, Debbie, 6, who had a 16-year-old son, Robert, are contusions and abrasions to her in Union Hospital today follow- j back. ing a fire early this morning at She was injured after being their home.    dropped from her second-floor All are being treated for, bedroom by her father and smoke inhalation and are listed as “satisfactory.” Anderson also suffered a hand abrasion. Another, son, James, 18, who aroused the family after smelling smoke, suffered second-degree burns of his back and body lacerations but was released following treatment in the emer- James. Two other children, Sonja, 9, and Midge, 13, were not hurt. New Philadelphia firemen, summoned to the Goshen home at 1:45 a m., quickly extinguished the blaze which heavily damaged the kitchen, located below See FIRE, Page 2 New Home Tract Planned At Phila The 3 owners of the 122-acre Gilgen farm off N. Broadway ext. (Route 16) on the north edge of New Philadelphia have agreed to sell the property, it was learned today. Buyers are to be building contractor, Angelo Martinelli of 708 Hardesty Ave. NW, and Vie Ga-langa of 122 W. High Ave., both of New Philadelphia. The property will be developed into a housing allotment of homes in the $20,000 to $75,000 range, Martinelli said. The 122-acre tract runs from 3rd St. NE on the top and east side of the ridge to just south of the Limbach property, at the rear of the properties facing N. Broadway and Route 16. The 3 owners are Mrs. Deo Steffen, who lives at the farm now, Mrs. Charles Gilgen of Fair Board Accepting Bids For Judging Ring Bids for construction of a 60 x IOO steel building at the Fairgrounds will be received by the Fair Board until May 6, Secretary Walter Findley announced today. The structure, which will be used as a judging ring, will be 12 feet high. Two different bids are being asked, one including siding and the other excluding siding. The bids may be mailed to Findley at the Fair Board office at 259 S. Tuscarawas Ave., Dover. 456 N. Broadway and Mrs. Walter Knecht of 125 Front St. SW, both of New Philadelphia. The agreed-upon price was not disclosed. The history of the property, which is adjacent to property formerly owned by former Gov. Vie Donehey, goes back 3 generations in the Gilgen family, according to Mrs. Steffen. Her great-grandfather, Frederick Gilgen, owned the farm at the time her father was born. See TRACT, Page 2 agency an inquiry by Teletype from a West German radio station quoting what purported to be a Tass story on the death of Khrushchev. The inquiry was said to have originated in the Bonn office of a Japanese newspaper. DPA moved a flash saying “Khrushchev dead” at 9:49 p.m. —3:48 p.m. EST. This was followed five minutes later by a one-paragraph story under a Moscow dateline which said: “Soviet Premier Khrushchev died suddenly Monday at 2019 CET—2:19 p.m. EST—four days before his 70th birthday as a result of an acute hephocapalyti-rosis. (according to Tass).” A number of European news agencies that have an exchange agreement with DPA picked up the dispatch. All quoted the German agency as the source. At 10:12 p.m. DPA issued note to editors to withhold the PATRICIA NEAL BEST FEM Sidney Poitier Gets Top Movie Oscar .sr ******* W.\v    '/OWW r v ”,\?5, Post Offices To Assist Late Tax Return Filers Dover and New Philadelphia See APOLOGETIC, Page 8 Mother Cited In Motorbike, Auto Mishap Mrs. Betty J. Mathews-, 38, of 220 E. 21st St. was cited yesterday by Dover police for permitting a minor to operate a motor vehicle. Her son, Jeffrey A., 14 was involved in an accident on Saturday when he struck a car at an intersection while driving a motorbike. Police Chief Garrison Groh stated this morning that motorbike operators must be 16 years old, noting that if motorbike does not have pedals, then the driver must secure license plates in addition to the required operator’s license. “Parents will be held responsible for any motorbike violations where the operator is under age and they will be By JAMES BACON AP 3fovie-TV Writer HOLLYWOOD (AP) — Sidney Poitier, brilliant Negro actor who had trouble getting started because of his calypso - type British West Indies accent, has become the first of his race to win a top movie Oscar. The 37-year-old son of a tomato farmer in Nassau, the Bahamas, was named best actor of 1963 at Academy Awards ceremonies Monday night for his ingratiating portrayal of an itinerant Baptist construction worker who helped nuns build a church in “Lilies of the Field.” Patricia Neah 38, whose career has included downs as well as ups, made it a comeback story by taking best actress honors. Her winning role was as the slovenly housekeeper in “Hud.” “Tom Jones,” a racy, rollicking tale of 18th century England, was selected best picture at the 36th anual festivities at Santa Monica Civic Auditorium. Melvyn Douglas, once Greta Garbo’s favorite leading man, pulled an upset by winning as jest supporting actor for his performance as the patriarchal rancher of “Hud.” John Huston of “The Cardinal” and Hugh Griffith of "Tom Jones” had been cofavorites. Margaret Rutherford, dowdy duchess of “The V.I.P.S” and a heavy favorite, was named best supporting actress. New Philadelphia city fathers crowded at least 20 items of business into a 70-minute session last night. Highlights of the Council meeting were a surprise approval of an amended ordinance on Dawson Lane, a proposal for an expansion of swimming pool facilities and selection of a Columbus engineering firm for a city storm sewer survey. By a 4-2 vote, Council approved and amended an ordinance making Dawson Lane NW a one-way street from 3rd to 4th St. Councilman Paul Young had entered the amendment to have the traffic flow changed from 4th to 3rd St. at the previous meeting after 2 readings of the ordinance. But his motion was tabled because 3 members were absent. Last, night, however, despite Safety Director Joseph Frenz-el’s strong objections, the change was approved and the ordinance passed in its third reading, with Comer Watkins and William Hicks voting “Nay.” from Mayor Joe Pritz, who pre- ! His plans call for: a sunbath* viously voiced his objection ing area on top of the bath-against the Lane being made house; a wading pool inside the one-way. The proposal on the Tuscora Park swimming pool came from John Stratton, who said he already had received Jaycee backing on it. Stratton said he thought the pool could be made a source of more financial profit by making it more appealing to the public. confines of the swimming area, and an enlargening of the deep end of the pool. Council President William llin* ig referred the matter to tho Park, Airport and Cemeteries Committee for study. Stratton, who heads the contact committee, got Council’s See PHILA SURVEY, Page 16 Frenzel declared Dawson did “not deserve to be a one-way street” and said it was imprudent to direct its traffic into the flow of heavier traffic on 4th St. Watkins argued traffic on 4th St. was already a problem and 1 added traffic from Dawson would increase it to the point of probably necessitating another signal light there. With Frenzel’s obvious disagreement, the approved ordinance will meet a probable veto School Office Remodelings Planned By Dover Board Sidney Poitier in a scene from “Lilies of the Field.” Poitier, only major winner in the audience, trotted beaming Sec AWARDS, Page 6 BarbHainesToChaperone Band UnitOn EuropeTour Weathervane Barbara Hines, Dover jun- pojt office lobbies will remain chyrSe(l with permitting a min- ior high and elementary music opt*n until midnight Wednesday to accommodate “late-mailing” income tax filers. Anything mailed inside the post offices prior to midnight will be post- j marked Wednesday, the deadline for filing 1963 income returns. or to operate a motor vehicle,” the chief said Voting Stations Set Up To Help Pick Maharajah Voting stations have been established at Marlowe Drugs in Dover and The Boston Inc. to determine who’ll fill the role as “Maharajah” for the Union Hospital Auxiliary “High Fever Follies” scheduled May 6-7 in Dover High auditorium. Votes aie one cent each. Members of service clubs iii Dover and New Philadelphia, IO & ll I pictured on the station posters, Your Horoscope .............. 17    are vying for the role. ON THE I N S I D E J ; rn , rn * * - Around The World Dear Abby ......... ........... 19 Dr. Alvarez ....... ........... 17 Dr. Crane _________ ........... 17 Goren On Bridge . .......... 19 Obituaries ......... ........... 2 Sports .............. .... 13 & 14 Women's Pages .... ...... IO & ll instructor the last 5 years, has been named one of 25 adults to accompany the 130-member School Band and Chorus of America which will tour Europe this summer and present 2 concerts at the World’s Fair in New York City. James Johnson, a senior at Uhrichsville High, is the only other area participant. Miss Haines was selected, via an application by Edward T. Ham of Bloomington, IIL, director in charge of the School Band of America. Students were chosen on the basis of submitted tapes. Cost of the monthlong trip is paid by the I participants. I The tour will begin June IO See HAINES, Page 2 YESTERDAY High 69 Low 46 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, clear 67 37 • . Chicago, clear ..... 64 45 T Cleveland, clear ... 66 45 .02 Los Angeles, clear . 89 64 Miami, clear ....... 80 75 New York, rain .... 64 53 .23 Pittsburgh, cloudy . 70 54 .iii’ St. Louis, clear .... 67 46 • • San Fran., clear ... 79 56 # . Washington, rain ... 69 58 .18 T—Trace TODAY 7 a.rn............. 46 RAINFALL Last 24 hours ... trace TOMORROW Sunrise............5:47 Sunset.............7 05 High 64 Low 40 Forecast: Sunny and mild. The Dover Board tion took action on several items late yesterday before recessing to attend the Tornado Club All-Sports banquet. Tentative approval was given for plans to remodel the junior and senior high offices at the conclusion of the school year and landscaping around the new cafeteria, library and gymnasium. Estimated cost of the remodeling has been set at $7,-500 by resident engineer James Marshall. Included will be additional space for guidance counseling, a file room and more efficient use of present space. The landscaping is expected lo cost approximately $1,200. In other action, the board: Hired Charles W. Terry as a high school English teacher for the 1964-65 school year. Terry, who just completed his student teaching in Dover and received his Bachelor of Science De gree from Kent State University, is now working on his master’s degree. He formerly had been with the Air Force from 1946-61 as a photographer and weather forecaster. He resides with his family at 305 Poplar St., Dover. Set the 1964-65 calendar, with school to open Tuesday, Sept. 8, and close June ll. The calendar will give junior high students 180 days in class, the of Educa- senior high, 180 days and elementary pupils, 179 days. Christmas recess will begin after classes Dec. 22 and enc! Jan. 4. Spring recess begins after classes April 13 and ends April 19. Named Terry, along with Barbara Ceboid of RD 3, Dover, and Mrs. Juliette Singhaus of 415 E. 17th St., to the substitute teacher list for the remainder of this year. Approved home instruction for Robert Strausbaugh of RD 2, Dover, an elementary student at Park, who is confined See REMODELING, Page 8 Philo Police Check 3 Calls David Krebs of 328 2nd St. NW reported to New Philadelphia police at 5:46 last night that someone had taken a wheel cover from his auto. At 4:08 p.m. yesterday, Mrs. Florence Marsh of 508 N. Broadway reported the theft of a 24-inch bicycle from her lawn. Lee Dunn of 124 2nd St. NE Larson Named Foreman For Jury Duties Barbara Haines DAY BRIGHTENER One thing to be said for money is that it keeps parents in touch with their grandchildren. John A. Larson of Stone Creek was appointed today as foreman of the April Grand Jury, consisting of IO men, 5 women and one woman alternate. Common Pleas Judge J. If. Lamneck instructed the jury in regard to their duties in reviewing 20 cases which will be presented for possible indictment by County Prosecutor Harlan Spies in the ensuing days. Members include 4 Dover* ites:    Mrs. Florence Espen- seined of 315 Reeves Ave., Mrs. Treva E. Baker of RD 3, William E. Gallagher of 451 E. 5th St., and Bill J. Ruegsegger of 239 E. 17th St. New Philadelphia residents serving as jurors are: Ralph H. Li ch ti of RD 4, Earl J. Fisher of RD 2, George Cerveni Jr. of RD I, and Mrs. Betty Barker of 219 Ray Ave. NW. Remaining jurors are: Paul Kail of 724 N. Main St., Uhrichsville; Keith K. Russell of 245 N. Beaver St., Newcomers- told officers yesterday morning) town; Alvin C. Cappel of Main that someone had taken an oil St., Gnadenhutten; Harry J. pressure and amp gauge from Phillips of Bolivar; Mrs. Edith his auto while it was parked I Fisher of Baltic and Mrs. Wan-in a shed at 211 E. High Ave. Ida Everhart of Shanesville. He said the thieves also broke Mrs. Beverly J. Myers of RD a vent window and tried to I, Newcomerstown, will serve take a flnor-shift transmission.las alternate. ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Dover Daily Reporter