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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - April 23, 1964, Dover, Ohio Better Photography . . . A Mark Of Reporter QualityThe Daily Reporter HOME EDITION > VOL. 60. NO. 242.    32    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Thursday, April 23, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Families PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTSRail Knots Untied, Strike Averted Dick Shetler Holds Blue Chips' For GE In America s Moon Game BICHARD (DICK) SHETLER Serenity Prevails On Fair Grounds NEW YORK (AP)--The New! A threatened opening day York World’s Fair    apparently    “stall-in”    of automobiles on settled down today    to    a    peace-!    highways    leading to the fair ful and pleasant routine under a grounds in Queens did not ma-warm sun.    tenalize. The tenor of the billion-dollar The picketing and demonstra-fair’s second day was in marked tion related to the opening recontrast to the rainy, racially suited in more than 300 arrests, hectic opening.    mostly for    disorderly conduct. Couples, many with children,    ,    .    .    ,.    , strolled about the 646 acres of T ic /anal protest, combed reclaimed marshland where w,'th.‘he poor weather, held the Wednesday hundreds of civil fca’f;rs‘ attendance to 92,646. It had been estimated that 250,000 to 500,000 would be present. There were a few bloodied heads, but no serious injuries. One of the 5,000 city and private! policemen on duty said the demonstrators were treated “with! kid gloves.” “We had instructions from our captains to go easy,” said UHRICHSVILLE — Clarence LL Robert Como, leader of one O. Romig, 84, well-known resi- detail. Chanting “freedom, freedom rights pickets marched, sang and demonstrated. C. 0. Romig, 84, Dies In Home Some 23 years ago, Dick Shetler was an egg candler and butcher s helper at Garver Bros, store in Strasburg. Today, Richard L. Shetler, at 42, is general manager of General Electric’s command system division at Daytona Beach, Fla., where only last week he was honored as “Industrialist of the Year” at a large banquet. The son of the late Mr. and Mrs. James Shetler of Strasburg heads 3 GE departments and one operative system, employing more than 10,000 persons. If separated from GE and made into a single company they would make one of the 50 largest firms in the nation. In layman language the present responsibility of Shetler and his associates is “putting astronauts on the moon and bringing them back to earth.” Shetler’s rise through the executive ranks of GE has been almost meteoric as a space shot. Today his departments are responsible for a broad range of products and services, primarily electronic in nature. Those divisions are:    Apollo Support Department at Daytona Beach, Communications Products Department at Lynchburg, Va., Military Communications Department at Oklahoma City and the Mississippi Test Support Operation. A GE sketch on Shetler says: “During his 20-year career Shetler has demonstrated a marked ability to organize and lead several of the most challenging defense and space projects ever undertaken by GE. He established an outstanding record for managing the development of complex radar and communication systems for long-range application.” Shetler first attracted the attention of GE executives when, as a 24-year-old, green project engineer at Syracuse, N.Y., he was assigned to a 3-dimensional radar warning system. He jj was handicapped in testing his theories because he didn t have adequate space. But that didn’t stump the Strasburg High and Ohio University graduate. He simply wrote out a requisition slip for “one building!” Never before, and never since, have GE overlords received such a requisition. But Shetler got his building and was immediately tagged as one of the most promising men in GE employment. That was in 1946 and he had been with GE less than 3 years, having gone there from Ohio University as an engineering trainee on long-range navigation equipment. In 1946 he was named production project engineer at Schenectady. The next year he was promoted to liaison engineer in the electronics division and soon became a major project engineer, working on one of the nation s priority radar search systems. In 1959 Shetler was chosen as supervisor of ground radar engineering and 2 years later became department engineer. In 1955 he was selected to manage a special radar project with the responsibility for the development of the longest range radar system built in the free world. The onetime egg candler-and butcher’s helper really was on his way to the top. When GE was selected in 1957 as prime contractor for Atlas ICBM guidance, Shetler was appointed manager of the sponsibility for the designing and production of the radio newly - formed missile guidance section with over - all re-See DICK SHETLER, Page 2 Negotiators 'Give, Take' In Argeements Bv NEIL GILBRIDE WASHINGTON (AP)-A give and take agreement has ended the threat of a nationwide railroad strike with President Johnson a victor in the toughest domestic test of his administration. A few hours after the agreement was reached, two dissident union officials threatened to strike part of the New' York Central Railroad. But sources involved in the negotiations in Washington discounted the possibility that the threat would be carried out. Johnson, obviously elated, went before television cameras Wednesday night to announce settlement of the long, highly complex dispute a little more than 48 hours before a scheduled strike threatened to tie the nation’s economy in knots. Shown is the roofless portion of the Carl Lebold home destroyed in this early morning fire near Zoarville. The blaze started in a utility room and spread to the garage, bedroom and kitchen. Mill Township Audit Reveals Discrepancies Fire Guts Home On Rural Route ZOAR VILLE — Fire of uncle- Township and Bolivar firefight The Ohio Bureau of Inspec- termined origin gutted 3 rooms ers also were summoned, tion and Supervision of Public and a garage at the Carl A. Offices report on an audit and Lebold home on RD 3, Dover, examination of Mill Township early this morning and also dis-lecords indicates shortages rupted the amounting to $1,083 Of the discrepancies listed, 3 items, totaling $343, relate directly to Josephine Smythe, former township clerk, according to the report. A breakdown showed: $14 as overpayment for convention expenses, $304 for owner s fishing trip Lebold, who resides in the 10-vear-old brick home with his The agreement in effect gave union members financial gains in exchange for letting the railroads reduce employment. Just how many jobs will be affected or how much money the rail- roads may save won’t be known    '?    ,rfPon a Breakdown    snloke. for some time after the general    showed; $l4 as overpayment for He awoke his daughter and agreement is translated into con',en ,on expenses, $. 4 for ^en attempted to call firemen, contract language.    ™ad od ™fPts not accounted According Barbara< partieg The biggest issues of the long ,or an ^' |)r I'eceip s pertain- on bne refused (0 glve ft up. dispute, elimination of some 0 ceme er-v 0 s-    Lebold    thon went to the burn. 30,000 firemen’s jobs and re- Three other items, in the re-;.    ,    ,    .. vision of the number of the rest port filed from the office of J.g    ,    ga age and pulled of tram crews, were not at:Glenn Buller, who works under , e ,faI 0 la'    .    1    re    urne stake in the new negotiations,    the    Secretary of State, involve    “ ll'c,    s«>oke^iIled    house    and They are in court.    per    diem expenses. They are:    :the <eIeP>>°"e    '>"*    was    clear. Mineral City Fire Chief Bill Homan, who alerted the 2 other p anne departments, set a damage estimate in excess of $10,000. The kitchen, garage, a bed- At the time of the threatened nationwide tie-up last year. Congress stepped in with the first' compulsory arbitration law in peacetime history. The result was a ruling permitting elimination of the firemen on diesel freight and yard trains and call-ing for review of the crew makeup issue on a local basis. The unions have gone before the Supreme Court with an appeal against that ruling. The carriers have agreed not to start cutting off firemen or reviewing train crew size until the high court has ruled. In herding union and management negotiators successfully through 13 days of emergen- See RAIL, Page 20 daughter. Barbara,    was    roused    room and nil lily room and confront    his sleep    at    2:30    by    heavy    j tents were totally destroyed. Homan said the blaze started behind a refrigerator in the utility room. By the time firemen arrived, the flames had eaten through the roof. With approximately 50 volunteers from the 3 departments on the scene, the fire was extinguished within 45 minutes. Some firemen remained on the scene until 8:30 this morning to See AUDIT, Page 20 Mineral City firemen received the alarm at 2:35. Fairfield See FIRE, Page 2 Youngster Gets TV Reply PARK FOREST, III. (AP)— President Johnson’s announcement of the nation’s railroad dispute settlement has gained him the special friendship of at least one 7-year-old. “He’s nice,” said Cathy May Baker. “He mentioned my name.” Two weeks ago, Cathy May wrote to the President, asking him to “keep the railroads running” so her grandmother, Mrs. May Coyle of Yonkers, N.Y., could be present at the girl’s first Holy Communion last Saturday.. Wednesday night, via network television, President Johnson answered the second grader. “Cathy May,” he said in announcing the settlement, “if you are watching tonight, I am pleased to tell you that the railroads are going to continue to See REPLY, Page 20 RETALIATION WITHIN MINUTES POSSIBLE U.S. Aerialists' Aimed At Cuba Weathervane See SERENITY’, Page 20 Dover Postal Changes Set dent of Deersville Ave. Ext., died of a coronary attack this morning in his home. He had been ill 5 years. Son of the late Joh . and Iso phine Shamel Romig and a life resident of Uhrichsville, he served in many community projects and his services were recognized by the Weather Bureau and the Chamber of Com- j Dover Postmaster Clifford merce at a testimonial dinner. Hagloch announced today that A Uhrichsville High gradu- jn bne with President Johnson’s ate, he was a self-educated sta-i program providing for cuts in tionary engineer, receiving his Federal income tax, adjust-license in 1936. In 1958 he re- ments are being made in the tired after 57 years as superin- postal service provided by a1’ tcndent of the Twin City Water post offices throughout the Department and the Ohio Serv- country, ice Co., starting with it 14 months after its founding. He no parcel post delivery from initiated a long career as a me- the Dover office on Wednesdays ^«1FR teorologist and weather observ- with the exception of rural manager of WOSU at Ohio State er in 1909 and still was Twin routes and residential mounted University on May I. By FREI) S. HOFFMAN WASHINGTON (AP) - Hundreds of U.S. jet fighter bombers and attack planes — each capable of hurling tons of explosives — are poised within striking reach of Cuba, a check disclosed today.    Mayport,    Fla., area. A significant force of these President Johnson, the State high speed, powerfully armed Department and other U.S. offl-U.S. lets could be over‘carefully cial and unofficial sources have been warning Cuba of possible serious consequences if Fidel pinpointed Cuban antiaircraft missile batteries within minutes of any order to go. Some of them are posted at Air Force and Navy bases in Florida. Others are aboard two big aircraft carriers now in the Steis Accepts New Position William B. Steis, vice presi- YcSTERDAY High 74    Low    36 Elsewhere Iii U.S. Strasburg To Get 'New' Post Office would be a swift blow to knock J out one or more of the Cuban! antiaircraft missile complexes. Almost certainly it would bt* a high explosive attack,    a1    Albuquerque, clear .    70    39 though all the U.S. jets    art*    Chicago, cloudy ....    64    46 capable of nuclear warfare. Cleveland, cloudy .. 67 36 Coming in low under radar, Los Angeles, cloudy 63 55 the American fighter bombers Miami, cloudy ..... 78    76 and attack jets could hit    fast    New York, clear ...    47    46 and hard before the defenses    Pittsburgh, cloudy .    73    42 could react, sources said. St. Louis, ram .... The United States gets photo- San Fran., clear ., Castro follows through on his graphic coverage of all of Cuba! Washington, cloudy Strasburg will get a new post threat to shoot down American by high altitude planes at least reconnaissance planes.    once a week. These U.S. warnings have    ^ been prompted by a belief thai QoVCf I CQChCrS the Soviets may be about to turn    Afr, over to the Cubans 24 complexes El0Ct Ol ll CG TS 41 i~,.•    -nu    —    -      —    rn----(Of SA2 antiaircraft missiles. ( tent . ay , ere wi e    and    general    manager    of    It    was    such    a    missile, able to Approximately 70 teachers, ,    "»«*    '"*"*    W1„    become    general    reach 80,000 feet, that downed wives and husbands attended a high altitude U.S. U2 recon- the Dover Teachers Assn. cov-naissance plane over Cuba at ered dish dinner meeting last mild r * it,    o*    hi*    I    .    * „ ip*„* i    i    i    ’    '    I    the peak of the 1962 crisis. night in Park School. City weather observer at hi. routes. First class parcels, air Steis, who had been associat- pentagon sources said no pre- death. His wife, the formei iparcel post, perishable articles ed with the local station since cautionary alerts have been or-Mabel Burke*, died rn 1961 and special delivery parcels will; 1652 als0 wil, work wlth cautionary alerts have been or He wjs a moniier o vs c|be dehvered.    telecommunications    center    al    The    most    probable form of re- Tie Lodge of F&AM, Iuscara- On Saturdays, according to    u    < .a i    un See ROMIG, Page 20    uLi^u ♦    tht university, where he basiation, observers believe, I ODAY 7 a . rn.......... RAINFALL Last 24 hours ... trace TOMORROW Sunrise ........... 5:34 Sunset ............ 7:15 High 70    Low    52 Forecast office. That’s the word today High Low I*r. from U.S. Sen. Stephen Young’s office in Washington. An assistant said the post of-.. flee, which has occupied the .. present building at 123 N. Woos-.. ter Ave. for 60 years, will be .. moved across the street to 120 .02 N. Wooster Ave. into complete-.12 ly-remodeled facilities. .. j The General Service Administration office in Chicago is expected to take bids shortly for the remodeling. The building reportedly is owned by C. L. Newton of Strasburg. Occupancy date for the new office is Sept. I. Action for a new facility was initiated by Regional Postal officials in Cincinnati, who rec- 72 57 54 46 62 48 walls replastered. Separate lobbies for lock boxes and stamp sales are planned. New counters will be built with open bank-style windows. All present serviceable equipment will be moved into the new building. Floor space will be increased from 800 to 2,000 square feet. I he present building underwent some remodeling in 1958 when a See OFFICE, Page 2 2 Auto Crashes Reported In Philo i News I I Briefs WASHINGTON (AP) - President Johnson will tour the de- Johnson said the governors of Postmaster Hagloch there will been stud ,n ' for his dodor.s be only one consolidated stamp ,    ,,1    "    •    ,    .    •    I>A and parcel post window open    n    received    his    BA    al    Humphries    Buys    Tract from 8 a.m. to noon. No money N°,re Dame and hls master s ■    “    * The theme was “The Best of 1963-64—The Outlook for 1964-65.” Tom Kane Jr., president and senior high guidance counselor, reviewed last year’s activities and Mrs. Park (Aldine) Reiser, discussed the outlook for next year. Mrs. Armand Bouk orders will be sold that day and at University of Florida where    'in    The    Tarawa's    '£”n‘ed * Pr°‘raW * ^    J’"'"    Post rural earners will not accept.    County Recorder*. Office. Harry    followin,    offlcer8    were    2“5'    -    co-sponsorshtp    wtth    Do- money order applications on \    p l*    W1U    Humphries of New Philadelphia elected- Mrs Reiser president* Saturday. Also, there will be no ™n inue as general manager has purchased 4.74 acres of land Glen Huffman, principal at East I ostal Savings transactions that J J JI- pr Bident of the Dover from Thoodore greyer, also of School, vice president; Donna day.    station. He and    Mrs. Steis    have    New philadelphia.    The tract is    Circie|    secretary,    and    Grace The postmaster also pointed    been at.ive in    numerous    civic    j l0c*ated off Route    21, west of    Click,    treasurer,    and    Donna Dressed    Appalachian    area    Fri- ou1tl there wil1 ^ J}0 after    hour    organizations    New Philadelphia,    across from    Weber,    assistant.’ passed    Appauu n    a    a    a    r I call service nor after hour    win- He was president of the    Little    Collin’s Market, in    Dover Town- _____________ ____— day, he announced at a news dow service    Theatre and vice president of shlp.    I- conference today.    The jsjew Philadelphia post of- the County Red Cross Chapter fice will operate on the same and United Community Fund No citations were issued in 2 auto mishaps investigated in Partly cloudy and ommended that the move be ^‘^Philadelphia yesterday. made. Strasburg residents and T , f.a*d a car dr*ven by - postmasters had asked for a Jack D Nei*wonger, 29, of 342 new facility the last several lst Dr> NE c°lbded with one op-years.    erated    by James L. McLaugh- The new office will have a ,in’ 61* of Uhrichsville at 4th white-brick front and the in- and Par^ NW. terior will provide the latest in a mishap on W. High Ave. healing, lighting and customer at 7:35 test night a car driven service features. Asphalt tile by Donald (\ Stewart, 17, of 268 floors will be installed and the Carrie NW struck the rear of one operated by Hugh E. Niu-man, 51, of 1234 Lakeview Rd. NW. Miss Alga (Peg) Weaver of.   ...... 415 E. 15th St,, county home    3 extension agent, is “up in the Q |s| these days. Legion Selects BBS Delegates Peg Weaver Improves DAY the Appalachian states will    bt;    basjs_    and    served    as administrator    of    Bolivar On    Fast Time invited to meet with him    at    These    adjustments in    postal    the    Philharmonic Camp for    5    in    addition to    other surround- Huntington, W. va.    .services    were ordered in    Wash-    years and    on the committee    ing    community    residents who He said he also will make    mgton March IO by Postmaster    '    ' BRIGHTENER ver Rotary, Dover Elks, Dover Eagles, Midway Lumber Co., Reeves Banking & Trust and the Knights of Columbus, will |air send 5 local youths to Buckeye Boys State at Ohio University June ll. Selected for the 10-day event are Richard Benson, Terry De-Bois and Rodney Kendle of Do- THE INSIDE While motoring to a Columbus meeting a defective tire Around The World .......... 20 went flat. A service station Dr. Crane .................. 29 employe was selling her a new Dr. Alvarez  .............  31 Dear Abby .................. 29 Goren On Bridge ............ 31 Hospital News  ..... 15 stops in South Bend, Ind., and General John A. Grounouski to Inez and Paintsville, Ky. I save $12.7 million. which was instrumental in es- will be turning their docks* wlVfi    think*!    hp    I se ph’s. Alternates are Peter tablishing a Kent State Aoadem- ahead Sunday will be those in dwes    I Weller, Barry Robinson, Gerald ic Center in New Philadelphia. Bolivar.    '    lContim    and Ronald Kraut*. tire when another one fell against her right leg, breaking a blood vessel. Since then she’s ver High, and Kenneth Seikel been at home on doctor’s order Obituaries .................... 2 \ smart man never tells his Iand Charles Schubert of St. Jo- to keep the leg in a raised Sports ...  .......... 17    &    18 position. It is improved enough Television  ............. 22 that she could mako a brief Your Horoscope ............. 31 dowatowu In# today.    I    Wornout Pa^es ........ 14    &    Ii ;