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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - April 16, 1964, Dover, Ohio Over 600 Man Hours Are Needed Each Day To Produce The Reporter The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION VOL 60. NO. 236.    28    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Thursday, April 16, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Families PHONE 4-2167    7    CENTS$3 Million Reeves Expansion OK Johnson Cuts Deadline For Rail Report By NEIL GILBRIDE WASHINGTON (AP) — Bargaining talks aimed at averting a nationwide railroad strike were spurred on today by President Johnson’s implied shorter deadline for a voluntary settlement. “We should know definitely, not later than next Monday, whether the parties to this dispute will settle it by the process of bargaining and by responsible reason,” Johnson said Wednesday. “The country expects that answer to be yes,” Johnson said after conferring privately with federal mediators and negotiators for five unions and nearly 200 railroads. Johnson did not say what he might do if the talks fail, but he would have no power to halt a scheduled strike April 25 unless he asked Congress for special legislation. The five-year dispute over wages, job classifications and working conditions had exhausted all provisions of federal law when Johnson won a 15-day strike postponement last Friday and set up the emergency bargaining talks. “There is no settlement yet,” Johnson said Wednesday on the sixth day of the talks, “and there can be no settlement until all issues are disposed of.” His reference to a definite decision by Monday was the first official indication that he will not let the entire 15-day postponement elapse without considering other steps. “So far, there’s been no threat of legislation,” said George Reedy, White House press secretary. “The principal question,” Johnson said, “is whether these bargainers can, in 15 days, get over four years of the idea of somebody else settling their disagreements for them. I hope they can. I think they can.” He asked for another “definitive” report on the talks by this weekend. The five train operating unions represent about 200.000 employes. They are protesting proproposed railroad work-rules changes which they contend would amount to substantial pay cuts for many workers and eliminate many jobs. FOP BANQUET. Approximately 150 were present last night for the annual Fraternal Order of Police banquet in New Philadelphia Elks auditorium. Shown at the smorgasbord serving line are Lt. Joseph Wolfe (left), Ohio State Patrol special service representative and guest speaker, Carl Bare, Cleveland policeman and president of the state FOP, New Philadelphia Mayor Joseph Pritz and Police Chief Louis Clark of New Philadelphia, president of the county association. Wolfe spoke on the need for more cooperation between law enforcement agencies and citizenry. He also noted that members of the police profession are grossly underpaid as communities continue to seek good law enforcement as cheaply as possible. Bare briefly discussed the recent racial troubles in Cleveland and said the problem will soon be spreading into smaller communities. Driving Licenses Of 5 Area Youths Suspended By Finley County Juvenile Court Judge Ralph Finley this morning sus-t ponded the licenses of 5 youthful motorists on charges filed by Dover and Dennison police and state patrolmen. Hearing of a delinquency count against a 16-year-old New Philadelphia boy was postponed because Judge Finley’s court steongrapher was ill. The State Liquor Department had requested a copy of the testimony, Finley said. The youth had been charged by Dennison police with drinking beer at a bar there. Traffic offenders penalized were: Philip C. Cole, 17, 216 6th St. NW, New Philadelphia, 2 months, failure to stop within the assured clear distance as the result of an accident on S. Tuscarawas and Harger Ave. in Dover. Sandra J. Moore, 17, 823 East Ave., Dover, 2 months, reckless operation as result of accident on S. Wooster Ave. and Oxford St. in Dover. north of Mineral City. Judge Finley suggested to the arresting patrolmen that such violations should not be brought into court but that a lecture would have been sufficient. Frederick J. Strothers, 17, Somerdale, 3 months’ suspen- Ronald K. Dunlap, 17, RD sion- speeding. He had been 2, Tippecanoe, 2 months, reek- j Hocked by state patrolmen go-less operation. He reportedly in8 in excess of 90 miles per squealed his tires on Center St. h°ur on Route 8 while playing “leap-frog” with another motor- in Dennison, throwing debris on the police cruiser and then zig- ist. The other driver recently By Charley Dickens XJot all is quiet on the elec-1 tion front, judging from reports from at least one sector. A “cold war” has broken out among Democratic candidates for nomination as County Recorder. There have been telephone threats, destruction of campaign posters and calls for legal assistance. Sheriff Tony Young can’t say his deputies aren’t supporting him for nomination in his bid for a second term. The other day a deputy parked his patrol cruiser (license OJ-466) on N. Tuscarawas Ave. in Dover and went from pub to eating place, distributing signs and posters. Mayor Joseph Pritz and members of the New Philadelphia Police Department have done a good job of rounding up motorists who failed to pay parking fines. Now Wabash Ave. area residents are hoping they can concentrate on stopping the drag racing that occurs on Wabash from morning to night. Three Dover policemen recently “backed off” when an unruly bar customer they were called to eject from the place told them to keep their so-and-so hands off him. Perhaps that explains, in part, why older members of the force are having a say regarding future appointees. There was a day when one, and not more than 2, policemen would have put an unruly drunk in his place. GalvanizingConner Takes TDj Stand In Auto To Broaden Market Position Accident Trial The jury trial of an accident suit against a former Mineral City deputy marshal continued Dover’s industrial picture was further brightened this morning into its second day in Common with announcement that a $3-nullion plus, continuouus galvanizing Pleas Court, line will be installed at Reeves Steel & Mfg. Co. plant.    Harry    F    Conner    of    llfi The announcement was made by Donald Hattman and Sam J. Reeves Ave., Dover, defendant Reeves as directors of Universal-Cyclops Corp. and coincides with in the suit, was called to the the previously-announced $500,000 warehousing facility now being stand for cross-examination ves-constructed at the Dover plant and the $7-million-plus expansion terday afternoon and continued of the Eanpire-Reeves Steel Corp. at Mansfield.    to occupy the stand    for    most Reeves Steel is a division of Empire-Reeves, which is a subsidiary ^'s morning s session. of Universal Cyclops.    Atty.    ( harles Smart of Can- Approval for the $3 - million project came yesterday at a (nn’ .c’°!J!l1se* *jor Plain,lff Wil- Universal-Cyclops board of directors’ meeting in Bridgeville, Pa. ,r ' ePPe » questtone ( <>n- ner closely on details prior to According to Hattman, the line will incorporate all of the latest    scored N()\. 9, improvements in continuous galvanizing equipment and will be Connc|% said he wag chasj capable of producing coils up to 48-,nch widths rn gauges    from    8    a ^ ^ ^ ^ through 30. The present line. moved to the Dover plant    in    I )j>5,    through (he sc.10()j zone    an(J has a width limitation of 36 inches.    through a red light    on    State “This expansion is another expression of the faith and confidence Route 8 in Mineral City, just at our company has in the continuous growth and prosperity of tile the time school children had Dover area,’’ Hattman stated.    been dismissed. “The new line will allow our company to participate in tile Connet insisted his patrol car galvanizing market through wider widths and flexibility in the *ltU* I,s flasher light operating Weathervane YESTERDAY High 58    Low    29 The Weather Elsewhere High Low Pr. Albuquerque, clear 77    50 Chicago, clear ..... 53    53    T Cleveland, cloudy .. 51    37    .. Los Angeles, cloudy 95    54    .. Miami, clear ....... 81    70    .17 New York, clear ... 58    39    .32 Pittsburgh, clear ... 59    32    .. St. Louis, cloudy ... 71    63    .. San Fran., cloudy .. 75    50 Washington, clear .. 70    39    .. (T—Trace) TODAY 7 a.m.............. 36 RAINFALL Last 24 hours . . none TOMORROW zagged up the roadway at was fined in Northern County speeds in excess of 50 miles per Court. hour.    Strothers,    who    is    in    the    arm- Brian B. Becker, 16, Canton, ed services, is stationed at 30 days, reckless operation. Oklahoma and Judge Finley aristate patrolmen said he was vised him that his commanding not using his hands while driv- officer and other officials will mg a motorcycle on Route 183, Ohio Aviatrix Nearing Goal OAKLAND, Calif. (AP)— Jer-i the time,” said Mrs. Mock, Sunrise Sunset . High 78 Forecast: warmer. ........... 5:44 ...........7:07 Low 48 Partly cloudy and Sleep Disturbed! Dover police were called at 1:28 this morning by a woman who said a ear was driving around the vicinity of 15th St. and Wooster Ave., blowing its horn and making loud muffler jfided her husband as he hand-noises. The car had left the scene when they investigated. rie Mock prepared today to fill the cockpit of her single-engine plane with operatic song along the last 2,800 miles of her attempt to be the first woman to fly solo around the world. “It was about time a woman did it,” she said. Mrs. Mock, 38, mother of three, needs only to fly the 1,200 miles or so from Oakland to El Paso, Tex., and then the final evaluating her flight. “It was about time a woman did it.” be notified that his license is under suspension. All were ordered to pay court costs and he warned them not to drive during the suspension. Fire Runs ■J New Philadelphia — At 9:05 this morning to 436 Front Ave. SW where Mrs. Anna Hinds, 66, Her husband told of the crowd had trouble breathing. Oxygen expected to greet Mrs. Mock was administered until she was when she returns to Columbus either Friday or Saturday. “The homecoming will be taken to Union Hospital in a Kaserman-Naylor Funeral Home when I decide,” interrupted ambulance. Mrs. Mock, indicating she’s in    - no particular rush. “I’m just a housewife,” she said. “I get tired of washing 1.650 miles to her hometown of dishes and ironing clothes. Columbus,    Ohio,    the starting    “Maybe 1    11 want to get    out point    March 19.    She has flown    °f Me house    again and take    an- more    than    20,000    miles east to    j other flight.    But this time with west    over    both    major oceans and three continents, singing arias to relieve the loneliness. After the 2,400-mile flight from Honolulu to Oakland in 17 hours and 39 minutes Wednesday Mrs. Mock stepped out of her red-and-white Cessna 180 into the arms of her husband. Russel, 39, a copy supervisor in an advertising agency. “She’d rather have a double shot of Scotch right now,” con- Cor, Truck Collide New Philadelphia police sued no citations as the result of a cur-truck accident on E. is- Mclntire Gets Jail Sentence Wade Mclntire of 117 N. Tuscarawas Ave., Dover, was found guilty yesterday in Northern District County Court on an assault and battery charge and fined $200 and sentenced to 6 months in County Jail. Judge Charles Eckert suspended $175 of the fine on the condition Mclntire pay all hospital, medical and drug bills charged to the complaining witness, Mrs. Mary E. Briggs of 210 N. Tuscarawas Ave. Mrs. Briggs suffered face cuts requiring 50 stitches in a March 12 incident at the Wagon Wheel Bar at 132 N. Tuscarawas Ave. Mclntire who was represented by Atty. James Thomas had pleaded “no contest” to the charge filed by Ernest Small, who also was involved in the incident. Little Theatre's Membership Has Meeting Friday production of sheet steel products.” Last Dec. 4 the Universal-Cyclops approved the 45,000-squarefoot warehouse facility, scheduled for completion in July. A week later, the $7-million project was announced for Mansfield. Hattman stated that the engineering on the new line has already been completed and that work on the project will start immediately. It is hoped the line will be in operation within a year. No figures were released on the affect the expansion would have regarding increased employment. Hattman added that the new line would be installed within the area of the existing line, with some additional space being built onto present buildings. He indicated the project had been under discussion for more than a year, but that final proposals were readied for board consideration within the last 2 months. The new warehouse and the Mansfield project indicated a major expansion at the Dover plant, with Hattman stating last Dec. I I that the 2 projects “would compliment programmed growth at Dover.” The warehouse is designed to provide needed space for inventories and also ease crowding around the production line. Company officials indicated that an increasing number of requests from customers for wider widths of galvanized steel sheets necessitated the expenditure for the new line. Hattman and Reeves, along with I. R. Scheffer, were re-elected directors of Universal-Cyclops at a shareholders’ meeting, which preceded the board session. Hattman also was renamed president of fcjnpire-Reeves and Reeves was retained as executive vice president. William Stewart was re-elected Universal-Cyclops president. and the siren sounding during the chase. He had already passed one vehicle going north out of Mineral City, before approaching Kleppel’s auto. Kleppel, Conner slated, suddenly slowed his car and stopped on the* wet pavement. The patrolman said he tried to apply his brakes and then veered to the left and crashed into the front of an oncoming fractor-Irailer. The force of the collision spun his car and it hit the left front of Kleppel’s auto. Kleppel, a real estate broker of Cleveland, who has not appeared on (he stand, has asked for $60,403 in damages. Trapped Miner Sought In Idaho Bv BURL OSORNIA the debris-choked tunnel. The wife and two daughters of McCoy waited for word in their nearby Wallace home. The Hecla Mining Co. oper- Patrons, members and inter- BURKE, Idaho (AP)—Rescuers worked through    the night attempting to reach    a 47-year- old miner trapped at the 7-OOO-1 atJ<T~the~Star mine with its 355 foot level in (he Slai mine, employes. A standby emergen-Idaho s biggest and deepest c.y_rescue team was dispatched zinc mine. One man died in the (0 m,ne after the word came accident.    that the men were trapped late Crews were within 12 feet of Wednesday. Barney McCoy near    dawn. He    (jus    Voltolini,    employment and Reed Peck, 41,    Wallace,    manager    at    the    Star,    said    res- Idaho, were working in the deep-    cue crews have    dug to within ested    persons will be    included    cst Part °f ^ie m‘nc when they    six-feet of where    McCoy was be- when    the Tuscarawas    County    were trapped by a roekburst    licvcd trapped. McCoy could in if a broken timber held off! County Home Man Hunted UHRICHSVILLE—Fifteen volunteers from the area were organized into a search party yesterday to try to locate Charles (Chalkie) McMasters, a former resident here, who strayed from the county home more than a week ago. Burton Kennedy also organized a citizens* radio band unit to aid in the search. When last seen, he was wearing tan pants, a plaid shirt, brown hat and blue canvas shoes. Mayor Robert Croniser said today 2 small streams, located near the home, were checked to the river at Goshen. He also plans to contact relatives in Frazeysburg today. Police had a report yesterday that McMasters was seen near the City Auto Co. but they could not locate him. City Property Hit By Truck And Car Fly Around the World and Sec hj, (hc rcar of a truck 1.1 sion. county teenagers who won Jive hours afte Nothing, said Mrs. Mock.    recently in the Speech League He had been c “She just may do that,” said    Clarence    IL    Lanett, 45, tournament will present their by the debris w her husband. of RD I, Millersburg. ON THE INSIDE mm Around The World ............ 6 Dear Abby ................... 27 Dr. Alvarez .................. 27 Dr. Crane .................... 25 Goren On Bridge ............ 27 Hospital News ................ 6 Obituaries ......-.......... Sports .................. 15    &    16 Television .................... 1° Women’s Pages ........ 12    &    13 Your Horoscope .............. 25 ed her two orchids instead. About six hours later, Mrs. Mock sat on a bed in an Oakland hotel room, sipped her Scotch and told of her loneliness in flight. “I couldn’t even get any good music on the plane’s radio,” she said. “So I sang opera. I’m not a very good singer.” On her current flight the 5-foot, 107-pound aviatrix became the first woman ever to fly solo 21 across the Atlantic Ocean to Africa and the only woman ever to pilot a single - engine plane across the Pacific. City of Dover property was damaged yesterday by a truck and car. The first mishap occurred at .»• i «    ,    lit ni , .    —.....- ------------   j    ...    --    -    , .    ,    ,,    8:45    a rn. when a tractor-trailer High Ave.    and    4th    St.    at    J.57    LitUe Thcatrc holds it general    which sent rocks    and timbers    McCoy    could    survive the cave-. yan    dnvcn    b    Haro|d    L    Al)d| my husband in a bigger plane. I Wednesday afternoon. They said meeting in the Little Theatre into the shaft    in    if    a    broken    timber    held    off    35    ()f    ,,n    Fairview    Ave    Dover “And, about this trip I’m go- a car driven by Rollin L. Hud- building Friday night at 8.    * he body of Peck was reeov- the min and nicks auf e lim was forced to    a    sharp ing to write a book—“How to son.    21.    of    241    Fair    Ave.    NE.1 Following the business sos-    cml Wednesday    night about    an    air    pac    ct,    o    ohm    sak.    | ^    y(    w    Slinjduff    and    W()(), ......-    ' - 1  after the accident.    - crushed to death present their by the debris which came down winning orations.    (on him. Scheduled to appear are Bruce    A mine official    said rescuers Gross, Francine Finzer and Dick    had no indication    whether Meshed of Caraway, John Aul of    Coy was alive. Strasburg and Connie Foster of    A mining expert says the Tuscarawas Valley.    J    “rockbursts” are    small, local Little Theatre members also earthquakes. Peck was found in Petitions for reopening Route    and own and operate the South    have been informed that June 211, from S. Broadway to Route    side News, a newsstand and    14 has been set as a tentative    IncllVlcluGl    Not 21, will have to be carried be-    variety store at 650 S. Broad-    date to host the Southeastern I    .    *    . yond Ohio Highway Depart-    way, just 2 doors north of    Region of the Ohio Community    Firm FmGu    L IG YI    toriurn ment’s Division ll, after offi-    where Route 211 joins S. Broad-    Theatre Assn. Guests are ex-!    r .    ,    (*OIM> cials there advised New Phila- way.    erected from Athens Cambridge Everett Waltz & Co. Inc. of I delphians they are not immedi-| Watkins today declined to Coshocton Welirvil{e zTneS: Strasbur« was incorrectly .den- rn counting through yesterday Petitioners Told Route 211 In Philo Will Remain Closed Cope Sets Pace In 'Maharajah' Voting Contest ster Aves. The right rear wheel went over the curb and pulled a steel guard post for a fire hydrant out of the ground. At 9:30 a rn.. Raymond J. Pizzonelli, 65, of 127 W 6th St., Darrell Cope, representing pulled into the entrance of the the Dover Kiwanis Club, is off Street Department lot on W. to a substantial lead in the con- Broadway and struck a gate. test to select a “Maharajah” Damage was minor. for the Union Hospital Auxiliary--- “High Fever Follies” scheduled r May 0-7 in Dover High audi- Strasburg Area Home, Car Looted today declined ately responsible for the reopen-1 comment on what contacts he j vjue .Monessen, Pa., and Wheel inS-    i    was making until he was sure jnt! w Va    °ne Petitioners either will have to;0f action    that could    be taken. I    -— --- contact the contractor or high-    Wa(kjns    ,ook M    Jagt' way officials rn Columbus.    Thursday    to of(iciaU    of Digtrict More than 150 truck drivers,L, lhe stale h De. 'aC ILW0 -eJrS'    Partment.    In the absence of Deputy Director Earl W. Nelson, he consulted with Levi nessmen and other signed the document. citizens DAY BRIGHTENER Executive: A man who talks „ThC £C,.‘.,“>n ®riginatd.,Wi,h I Campbell, assistant division en- golf in tho office and business an tnHis .<*«.»! drill | Mr. and Mrs. Gomer Watkins, j    lhc    course    no    association wu “This is something men do all who reside at 740 4th St. SE. See PETITION, Page 2 had received 425 votes Harry Keller of RD I, Stras- tified in an April 13 story as afternoon. Don Packer of the burg, reported to Sheriff A. J. of 2 drilling companies I Dover Jaycees is runnerup with Young yesterday that miscel-which have filed mechanics 166. and Bob Shryock of Dover, laneous items had been taken liens in the County Recorder's Exchange Club has 60    from his home and auto, office against Mary L. Conroy. Stations have been establish-j Items stolen included 3 tires, foot exten-g a Hons of oil, paso- The    Everett    Waltz for whom    New Philadelphia    to permit sub-lime anti a    I? vol* gener*r« r one of the    2    liens was filed is    mission of votes    at    one penny    Deputies    aUo are in'.eitigat- lier, who has    each,    tn^ a report ‘fiat window** *»ere h the corpo- The contest closes    Thursday,    broken bv    vandals !a«t night at ration.    April 30.    iTuscarawas Valley High. president of Hallam Petroleum ed at both Marlowe s Drugs in tubes, wheels, a IOO ^\S—ye* 'Co. of Alliance.    Dover and The Boston Inc. at non cord. 2 gallons o ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Dover Daily Reporter