Low Resolution Image: Become a member to access this full resolution image at 375% higher quality.

OCR Text

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - April 17, 1964, Dover, Ohio Dover High School News Staff Spends Day At Reporter .... See Below Don't Miss The Around The World News Capsules Day After Day VOL. 60.    NO. 237.    24    PAGES. The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION %««• Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Friday, April 17, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Families PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS Court Rules Glenns Name Stays On Primary Ballot LBJ ’PLANNING AHEAD' ' Moderate Civil Actions Asked Rival Given Until Monday To Plead Case COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP)-The Ohio Supreme Court kept Lt. Col. John H. Glenn’s name on Ohio’s Democratic U. S. senatorial ballot today, but gave an opponent until Monday to plead further. The state’s highest court refused to order the 42-year-old space hero eliminated from a four-wav race, despite his belated attempt to withdraw be cause of a head injury and later complications which affected his inner ear. But Glenn has insisted he is out of the race for good, and would not run even if nominated. An opponent, Albert T. Ball, 56, Cleveland business consultant, had asked the court to order Glenn’s name blacked out on ballots already printed and to prevent a count of votes cast for him. Twenty of Ohio’s 88 counties using voting machines. Atty. Gen. William Saxbe had filed a demurrer for Secretary of State Ted W. Brown, contending that Ball lacked a cause for action. The court sustained the demurrer, but kept the case alive by giving Ball an opportunity to plead further. Final court action will depend on what Ball does, attaches explained. Other democratic candidates are U. S. Sen. Stephen M. Young, 74, seeking a second six-year term, and William Hotchkiss, 33, Akron electronics technician. Brown, 57, is contesting Congressman-at-large Robert Taft Jr., 47, son of the late senator See NAME STAYS, Page 6 By FRANK CORMIER WASHINGTON (AP) — President Johnson, deploring violence and disorder in the civil rights struggle, says all groups should exercise moderation and try to understand the other fellow’s viewpoint. Johnson was asked to comment Thursday, at his biggest-ever news conference, on civil rights demonstrations that run against the law or threaten violence. He replied: “We do not, of course, condone violence or taking the law into your owrn hands, or threat- go to this extent.”    members of the American So- The President also expounded ciety of Newspaper Editors. The on national defense controver- previous high was 437 for a 1961 sies, the rail negotiations, the Kennedy conference, booming economy and politics. Speaking slowly, softly, and At one point, he virtually an- tossing out occasional quips, nounced his candidacy for a Johnson volunteered eight an-four-year White House term, j nouncemcnts and fielded 16 saying he was enjoying his work questions with apparent and “prepared to continue.” The conference, broadcast live by television and radio networks, marked Johnson’s first appearance Department ease the 31-minute confer- during ence. Asked to give his attitude on civil disobedience as a tactic in in the big State the civil rights struggle, John-auditorium where son said, “We do not think the President John F. Kennedy held violation of one right or the de-all his sessions with newsmen, nial of one right, should permit Wearing television blue, John- the violation of another right.” The President said he would “counsel moderation to all rights cause no good when you J reporters and conventioneering groups, and understanding of ening the health or safety of our son faced the biggest news con-people. You really do the civil ference crowd on record—512 their fellowmen and trying to appreciate his position.” He said that as long as racial discrimination exists, “We are going ot have protests and we are entitled to protest and petition under our constitutional rights.” But he expressed the view that Senate action “with reasonable dispatch” on the civil rights bill would “bring those protests and bring those petitions and bring those disturbances from the streets and the alleys into the courts where they belong.” In the political sphere, Johnson said he expects the preside CIVIL RIGHTS, Page 6 STUDENT JOURNALISTS. Cindy Wendling and Don Ammiller, Dover High juniors and members of the school news staff supervised by Paul Sharp, are shown Conferring with Editor Harry Yockey during publication of today's edition. Twenty-three others on the staff also participated in the visitation and were given an opportunity of performing some of the duties involved in publishing a newspaper. $100,000 Asked In Traffic Death MILLERSBURG - A $100,-000 damage suit has been filed in Common Pleas Court by Ella Marie McClelland, widow of Wayne F. McClelland and administratrix of his estate, against the estate of Viola McKee, administered by James H. Estill. The suit is the result of an accident last April 15 in which Mrs. McKee and McClelland were killed in a head-on collision on Routes 39 and 77 near here. Mrs. Mock Nears Columbus Windup Mechanics Dismissal Liens Asked Mrs. Mary Louise Conroy, i show cause why he should not president of the Hallion Petrol-1 do so. eum Co. of Alliance, today fib Mrs. Conroy contends in her ed suit in Common Pleas Court suit that Stockert had caused against Walter Stockert of his attorney, Redinger, to file Stockert Drilling Co., Strasburg, false, invalid and void mechan-and his Dover attorney, M. Paul i ics’ lien, in that wells drilled by Redinger.    Stockert for her were not on In her petition, Mrs. Conroy the property designated in the asks that Stockert be ordered to liens. cancel and discharge the rec- According to the petition, ords of 2 allegedly void me- Stockert did drill one well on chanics liens against 2 of her a 142-acre farm, owned by the Rail Hike wells in York Mathiases, leased to Sun Oil Co. and farmed out to Hallion. This well, known as Mathias well No. I, was completed on Nov. for in the gas producing Township. An affidavit, accompanying the petition, states that neither Stockert nor Everett Waltz has 22, 1963, and paid ever dug or drilled a gas well amount of $2,000. on the 5-acre tract of property owned bv Hugo and Marv Ma- By another contract a sec-thias and leased to the Hallion and well was drilled and corn-firm, as described in the liens pleted on the same farm by filed in the County Recorder’s Stockert, through contract with Office April IO    Waltz, on Dec. 13, 1963. No fur- See LIENS, Page 2 Redinger, as attorney for both ggggigMiNMMgMlliMKRIWriMIMIMMIMi Stockert and Waltz, who was    ..    _    .    . operating by contract with    Seems Fair Stockert, filed 2 liens to the I ****************** amount of $2,528 and' $2,541 WL.°,ND0N (AP) “ Er"est A „    '    Wedding was granted a divorce against the wells as monies j()(jay beCause 0f his wife’s due since last Dec. 16 for | adultery with Walter Day. machinery, material and labor The judge also gave a diused in digging, drilling and bor- vorce to Mrs. Day for her bus ing the 2 wells.    band’s adu^ery with Mrs ” - In a decree filed with the Judge To Rule On Motion In Damage Trial Common Pleas Judge J. IL Lamneck was to rule on a motion for a directed verdict in favor of the defendant at I today after completion of the tic man, plaintiff’s case this morning in a jury trial involving a former Mineral City deputy marshal. Atty. Charles Smart of Canton, representing Wilfred Koppel of Cleveland in a $60,403 damage suit against Harry F. Conner of 116 Reeves Ave., Dover, completed his case at ll a.m. as the trial entered its third day. Conner’s lawyer, Russell Burke, then moved for the di- two Negotiations Parley Pace WASHINGTON (AP) - With President Johnson still hopeful of voluntary settlement in the national railroad crisis, negotiators and federal mediators continued talks at a stepped-up pace today. “I am not an overly optimis- but I do believe that under our collective bargaining system a result can be reached,” Johnson told a news conference Thursday. DAY BRIGHTENER When some people put in their Wcd- cents worth, i ected verdict, claiming that the change coming, plaintiff had not substantiated    ' his allegations.    !___ Conner is charged with exces- ^ sive speed, reckless driving and improper passing by Kleppel, a real estate broker. Kleppel has asked for the sum as the result of a 1960 accident on Route 8, north of Muieral City, after Conner’s police cruiser hit a semi-truck and then went into Kleppcl’s car. Conner claims he was chasing a traffic violator when the accident occurred. Conner lawyer contends that evidence showed they “I hope and pray it will be by the end of the week,” he said. The comment followed Johnson’s statement Wednesday that “we should know definitely, no later than next Monday, whether the parties to this dispute will settle it by the process of bargaining and by responsible reason.” Johnson didn’t say what he w'ould do if the talks fail to remove the threat of a nationwide strike at 12:01 a.m. April 25. The White House said day and night talks, with mediators trying to get both sides to give ground, would continue until Monday. George Reedy, White House have Press secretary, indicated there is little possibility a final deter- COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP)—Mrs. Jerrie Mock, 38-year-old Colum bus housewife who seems to have clinched a record of being the first woman to fly solo around the world, hopes to lane in Columbus between 7:30 p.m. and 9:30 p.m. today. She took off from El Paso, Tex., at 10:50 a.m., EST, according to her husband, Russell, a Columbus advertising execu tive who has returned to Co lumbus after greeting her in Oakland, Calif. Mrs. Mock flew into Tucson, Ariz., Thursday night, and went to El Paso today. She plans an intermediate stop at an unannounced point for refueling somewhere between El Paso and Columbus, her husband said. Depending on weather conditions and conditions of the fight, she should arrive in Columbus by 9:30 p.m. A big civic welcome is planned for her at Port Columbus, where she took off on the globe - circling flight March 19. Earlier plans had called for her to make a stop Friday night at some intermediate point between Texas and Ohio, and con usee RAIL, Page 6 RUBBISH SCHEDULE City trucks will pick up rubbish on the following schedule. Monday — E. 3rd St. north to Slingluff Ave. Tuesday — E. Slingluff Ave. to the northern limits. Wednesday — W. Slingluff Ave. to the northern limits. Thursday — W. Front St. to W. Slingluff Ave. Friday and Saturday — Downtown. tinue on lo Columbus for a Saturday morning arrival. But a weather front moving into the Columbus area Saturday caused the change in plans. Mrs. Mock told newsmen in Tucson she planned to “go back to being a housewife” after completing her flight in which she met no dangerous situations, other than some adverse weather conditions at a couple of points. Longest hop she made in her single-engine Cessna 180 was the non-stop 2,400-mile flight from Honolulu to Oakland Wednesday. The 18-hour flight made her the first woman to solo the Pacific. Her flight today from El Paso to Columbus approximates 1,700 miles. Weathervane YESTERDAY High 66    Low    44 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr* Albuquerque, cloudy 79 44    .. Chicago, clear ..... 84 Cleveland, clear ... 66 Los Angeles, cloudy 71 78 64 66 86 61 67 62 54 56 74 51 51 64 48 51 .70 .02 55 Miami, cloudy New York, cloudy . Pittsburgh, clear . St. Louis, cloudy .. San Fran., clear .. Washington, cloudy TODAY 7 am........... RAINFALL Last 24 hours ... trace TOMORROW Sunrise............5:43 Sunset.............7:08 High 80    Low    58 Forecast: Showers, windy and warm. De Gaulle Surgery Not 'Disturbing' Till Day was ordered to pay the K, , was ,, of , lb costs of both divorces.    1    -    J tory negligence. ON THE INSIDE petition today and signed by Common Pleas Judge J. H. Lamneck, Redinger has been ordered to execute the neces_ j Enter Science Fair sary releases for discharge and cancellation of the 2 mechanics’; 0n Saturday New Philadel-liens, or to appear Tuesday to p^|a students Mike Wiener and Dave Kutcher will enter exhibits in the State Science Fair at Columbus. They will be accompanied by Syl Harmon, advisor. Wiener, a 9th Grader, will display his project “The Fuel Cell”, and Kutcher, a junior, will compete with “The Bacteria Cell”. Harmon will serve Goren On Bridge ............231a* a iudSe- No Dover students Hospital News .................6    wlU cxh,blt ProJects- However, | rep0rt today that vandals    broke Obituaries ..................... 2    2 school officials, Donald Pe- out reflectors and bulbs    from Sports ............... 13 & 14 ters and Charles Wilson, and Nickel Plate Railroad flashers Television ............... 7    teachers Clifford Schrader and near Tuscarawas Valley    High. Women’s Pages .....  IO    &    ll    Charles Zupanic will attend the Damage was set at $65 by rail- Your Horoscope .............. 23, fair.    I    road officials. Around The World .......... 6 Churches .................. 8    &    9 Dear Abby .................. 21    j Dr. Alvarez .................. 21 Dr. Crane .................... 21 Bolivar Station Breakin Probed Sheriff A. J. Young today received a report that thieves had broken into Mickey’s Sohio Service Station at Bolivar sometime last night or early this morning. Stolen items included a battery, $7.65 in cash and 7 cartons of cigarets. Entrance was gained through a side window. Deputies also investigated a PTA SESSION OPENS. Mrs. Eugene Bowers (left), president of Dover PTA Council, presents registration cards to sme of the 600 members of the East District PTA attending a conference today in Dover High. Shown are Mrs. Earl Walters of New Philadelphia, Mrs. William Hamlin of Alliance, James Trimmer of Steubenville, Mrs. Gorge Spiker of Canton, presidents of their respective groups, and Mrs. Harry Hall, president of Stark County Council. PARIS (AP) — President Charles de Gaulle was reported lo have undergone an operation for a urinary tract disorder today, but one official said “there is no reason for anxiety.” The semi-official French News Agency reported that the president underwent surgery this morning. It said the operation was on the urinary tract and lasted a bit more than one hour. There was no immediate official confirmation of this report. The agency said that De Gaulle was taken to the Cochin Hospital about 9 p.m. Thursday shortly after his nationwide radio - television address had been broadcast. The address had been recorded earlier. On the television screens, he appeared as vigor- Pair Sentenced, Given Jail Terms In Assault Case Walter Emery, 21, of RD I ous as ever, and his voice was firm. Cochin Hospital, in the southern part of the city on the Left Bank, specializes in the treatment of urinary diseases. The agency said that the operation was not of an urgent nature. The independent Radio Luxembourg said the operation was See SURGERY, Page 6 Funds Hiked For Defense WASHINGTON (AP) - The House Appropriations Committee steered clear today of the Pentagon controversy over relative U.S. and Soviet military might as it recommended $46,# 759,267,000 in new funds for the Defense Department for the fiscal year starting July I. This is $711,733,000 less than it ii i    to t tea oil. I President Johnson requested and James Ilidey, 18, of 150 8th N, enoUf;h thp commi^e said St. SW, both New Philadelphia, I jn j(s report, “to continue the each were fined $210.40 and giv en 180-day jail sentences yesterday by Southern District County Court Judge Richard Musgrave on assault and battery charges filed Wednesday by Lane Baumberger of 413 N, Uhrich St., Uhrichsville. Baumberger reported to sheriff deputies that 3 men, 2 of whom he identified (Emery and Hidey), attacked him after his car ran out of gas on County Road 64, north of Uhrichsville. He suffered face bruises. The third man has not been identified. maintenance of the strongest military establishment in tho peacetime history of the United States.” It is $460,743,000 less than the department was given for tho present fiscal year. With only minor variations, the committee went along with the administration’s recommendations as outlined to it by Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara. It said it was “inclined to conclude” with McNamara’s testimony that “tho missile force we have pro- , ,    ,,    ,    ,    grammed    can    be    depended    upon Judge Musgrave suspended carry out Uj mili|ary ,mJ. 150 days and $150 of each sen tence. See DEFENSE, Page 6 J ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Dover Daily Reporter