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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - April 28, 1964, Dover, Ohio Dr. Alvarez Is Nationally Recognized Reporter ColumnistThe Daily Reporter HOME EDITION VOL 60. NO. 246.    28    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Tuesday, April 28, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Families PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTSPhila Council Sets Wheels In Motion For Storm Sewer System Seek Federal Aid To Delray Survey Plans New Philadelphia City Council passed a resolution and an emergency ordinance last night to set in motion long-standing plans for the extension and enlargement of the city’s storm sewer system. Other major actions during the lengthy session were: (1). Mayor Joe Pritz’ use of veto against Council’s vote to make Dawson Lane a one-way street from 3rd to 4th St. NW. (2). Authorization for advertising for bids for water and sewer pipe needed to extend lines to the Holderbaum Addition on the Southside. (3). Ordering Service Director William Stevenson to serve 506 property owners with 60-day notices to have their sidewalks repaired or be assessed for the work. Council voted unanimously for the resolution authorizing Mayor Pritz, in behalf of the city, to file with the U.S. Government for an advance in funds needed to defray the engineering survey and planning costs in connection with the storm sewer project. Chamber Reception Surprises LBJ, Derris AND MRS. GODFREY SCHEETZ * By JACK BELL WASHINGTON (AP)—If his reception by the U.S. Chamber of Commerce is a reliable indicator, President Johnson has won the general approval of the nation’s business community. But many of those who applauded or laughed 60 times during his hour’s rambling discourse before the group Monday obviously are going to take a hard look at Johnson’s dealings with the big labor unions before they reach any final political judgments on him. Johnson’s reception by the chamber was an astonishing one. After his speech, one member of the overwhelmingly Republican audience observed: “Maybe not a soul here will vote for him. But he’s sure Friday Is Special Day For Strasburg Couple Such advances are provided for planning    of    public    works by    _    _    ..    ,    ,    .. c u * u    * j j r,    ui    t    cen co j    Bv Juanita    Abel    and    Mr. Scheetz, who    came to amended Public Law 560, 83rd    J    .    .    ’    ... US Congress Tho funds nd    Womens    Page    Editor America from Germany with vanced are    returned if and only    , Although no special plans are    his parents    at the age    of 2, is a lf. the public works plans are    be'"S. I”ade’ F„r‘da-V ''■" be    son of the    late Mr.    and Mrs. finally carried out. However, the I "sI*clal c 'or, Mr; ■ and    ! Jaf?b Schc,etz' , ,u resolution docs provide that the* Godfrey Scheetz of 407 S. Bod-! The couple resides with a son city will    supply such funds    mer Av*- Strasburg. They will    in-law and    daughter,    Mr and observing anniversaries    Mrs. Reese    (helen)    VVlllia—^ 2 families moved to which might be needed to de-    be observing anniversaries    Mrs.    Reese (Helen)    Williams. fray the planning costs in addi-    roarking lbe,r 55,b wedding and    an 0 Mr. Scheetz 80th birthday.    their present home    several died tion to the federal advance.    ,    lt    ...    ., With the resolution passed,' Mrs. Scheetz 74 is the for- months ago after residing on the Council then moved to the pas- mer Mary Elizabeth Balr, Bo liar sage of an emergency ordinance daughter of the late Mr and Their only other child. directing the mayor and service ■ Mrs. Jacob Balr of Strasburg daughter, Elsie Mae, director to enter into contract with Burges, Niple Ltd., consulting engineers from Columbus, to prepare preliminary plans for the proposed storm sewer system. Approval of Columbus firm had been voiced at the April 13 Council meeting. The emergency ordinance provides, however, that no services Ruby's Sanity To Be Studied trial, in which a jury rejected a defense plea that Ruby was insane Nov. 24 when he shot Oswald, accused assassin of President John F. Kennedy. Ruby’s lawyers said Monday that their client’s condition has worsened since his conviction .    .    .    4.    ....    DALLAS,    Tex.    (AP)    -    Jack will be given by the firm until Hubv may escape the electric the Federal Community FacUi- J chair if hls counsel can convince ties Administration has advanc- the jury in a sanity trjai that ed the funds to be requested lhe balding convicted slayer of by Pritz for the public works Lee Harvey Oswald is insane, project.    Judge    Joe    B.    Brown    said    Mon- City Solicitor Donald Zimmer- day be wm empanel a jury at man suggested that Pritz, and the first suitable date, in re- March* 14, that his “mind perhaps other Council members, sponse to a sanity trial request falling apart” and he has delu hand-carrv the petition for funds fjied by Ruby’s sister, Eva sjons fhat his crime has brought to the Federal offices in Chicago Grant<    ab()ut    a siaughter that will bring in order to expedite the mat- Texas law requires a judge to death to 25 million American ter.    hold such a trial if the defense jews Aug. I IS the deadline for the asks for j,. Judge Brown presid-    ju fjnds Rub insanei Council to have the storm sewer ed over the first month-long hp wi„ ^ committed to a state proposal ready in its final form1--- years ago. They have 3 grandchildren and 5 great-grandchildren. Mr. and Mrs. Scheetz were married May I, 1909, in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Lirgg of New Philadelphia with Rev. Williams W. Gans as officiant. The late Mrs. Lirgg was a sister of Mr. Scheetz. Mr. Scheetz’s other sister, Mrs. Joe Neidenthal, resides in Strasburg as do Mrs. Scheetz’s 2 brothers and a sister, Harry and Frank Bair and Mrs. Emmett Geckler. A brother, George, lives in Dover and a brother, John, in New Philadelphia. Mr. Scheetz retired 12 years ago after being employed 52 years by the National Brick Co. in Strasburg. He now enjoys working in his garden and his wife likes to grow house plants. They are members of Strasburg St. John’s United Church of Christ. done some damage to Republi- j bate on government welfare f can campaign contributions.” spending. Another commented:    “This    There was booing again in fellow is trying to get elected 1961 when Sen. Joseph S. Clark, unanimously.”    I    D-Pa.,    grew    angry at the hostile ,    ,    .    ,    .    .    „    reception    he received in a de- . ,he thamber “ blst°rically ajbatew.tll a conservative econ-poor audience for Democrats. omist. at a U.S. Chamber con-The late Paul Butler, when vent ion. Clark advised the dele-Democratic national chairman, gates to “grow’ up,” he got a was booed during one hot de-1 storm of derisive jeers. President John F. Kennedy, in his lone appearance at a chamber session, received little more than polite applause. Although former President Dwight D. Eisenhower never missed addressing the chamber’s annual meeting in his eight years in office, the friendly receptions he received never approached the storm of ap plause that Johnson won Monday. The chamber’s applause for Johnson was the more remarkable because Edwin P. Neiian, retiring chamber president, has been stumping the country for months denouncing the administration’s domestic policy. Neiian, a Delaware banker, has accused Johnson of wearing “the false face of frugality.” He has used such terms as “immorality/’ “seduction by subsidy,” “picking the taxpayer's pocket,” and “bribery” to describe the administration’* See CHAMBER, Page 12 UNIQUE HONOR. Millions of visitors are expected at the New York World7* Fair this year but Mr. and Mr s. Wilson Miller of 1588 Batesburg St., East Sparta, already have been accorded an honor there. First in line to see the Tower of Light show, they were asked to turn on its famous searchlights during a special ceremony. They produce a 12-billion candlepower beam that soars miles into the sky as a symbol of welcome. Mrs. Miller pulled the switch to activate the beam. Strangely enough, Mrs. Miller was an Ohio Power Co. employe in Canton for IO years and it is one of 140 investor-owned companies sponsoring the Tower of Light pavilion. Miller is a route supervisor for Superior Dairy. Parrish Takes Job With Ohio Cancer Staff Announcement was made at last night’s meeting of the Tuscarawas County Unit of the American Cancer Society in Union Hospital that Warren Parrish of Gibbs Lane, Dover, has accepted a position as field representative for a 17-county area of Ohio Division Inc. of the American Cancer Society. Parrish, who has a long record of volunteer service with the American Cancer Society on state and local levels, will resign his position as manager of McCurdy Candy Co. and assume his jiew duties May ll. As a member of the field staff, he will travel extensively throughout his area, coordinating his activities with the Cleveland office. Harry Meese, president of the county unit, read Parrish’s letter of resignation to the board. John Kelker of 226 South Ave., Dover, became a now board member. Campaign co-chairman Mrs. See PARRISH, Page 12 is to be placed on the ballot for See PHII A COUNCIL, Page IO Cope Again Taps 'Maharajah' Vote j For Follies Role Darrell Cope of the Dover Ki- Auto Dealers OK Road Issue I institution. Dr. Louis Jolyon West, psy-| chiatry professor at the Univer-i sity of Oklahoma, testified that Ruby’s hallucinations triggered I his apparent suicide attempt Sunday. Ruby banged his head against a cell wall, raising a Tuscarawas    County members sizable knot. of the Ohio Automobile Deal- Judge Brown rejected a de-wams Club has regained the ers Assn. have been advised    See    RUBY,    Page    12 lead in the contest to select a that its Board of Trustees has i    ...    -    '    > “Maharajah”    for    the    Union    unanimously    approved an ^    . T ii c i ki c i rn c Hospital Auxiliary    ‘High    Fever    amendment to    the Ohio Consti- O N THE INSIDE Follies” slated May 6-7 in Do- tution to authorize $500 million ver High auditorium.    highway financing.    , .    ...    _ nm*/    has    Dolled    2 947    Around The World ............ 7 v Cope    now    Has    ponea    z.jh/    The 0ADA    resolution approv- Dear Abby .................... 27 Bob Shryock of Dover Ex change Club with 2,837, and    , of Dover Lions has moved into I on use of m()tor vehicles to j Horoscope the No. 3 spot with 1,074. transport citizens and materials| Hospital News The contest closes April 30. and that the proposal Turkish-Held PossV. |V MMB    f    r, ^Weathervane Under Greek Fire YESTERDAY perched. By the light of the moon, they dug elaborate foxholes and camouflaged them. The commander of the U.N. peace-keeping force, Indian Lt. Bv HAL MCCLURE NICOSIA, Cyprus (AP)-Greek Cypriot forces brought the Turkish-held Kyrenia Pass under fire for the first time today and sporadically attacked the castle of St. Hilarion from positions only about 200 yards away.    oi me unneo canons in cyprus. ‘A U.N. officer said the Greeks I He said he has sent a full rethreatened to plaster Kyrenia Port to Secretary - General L road, a link between Nicosia Thant, and the Turkish-held highlands near the north coast, with mor- \/— ~    I tar shells.    V OCQllOnQl Compared to earlier actions ai •_    1 1    , in the area, however, the scale ^JlUl iVlGGrS of the fighting remained minor.i There was a brief flurry of shots1 Tentative plans were made to about dawn. Greek guardsmen tour the Heath Vocational High lobbed three mortar shells at School at Heath, near Newark, gunposts near the lith century ion May 27 when the informa-castle.    tion committee of the County High 60 Low 53 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, clear 70 40 • • Chicago, cloudy .... 64 53 .42 Cleveland, cloudy .. 58 M .. Los Angeles, rain .. 71 54 .01 Miami, cloudy ..... 83 79 .. New York, cloudy .. 63 53 .29 Pittsburgh, clear ... 60 55 .23 St. Louis, clear.....79 53 .ll San Fran., clear ... 58 49 .. Washington, rain ... 66 56 .14 M—Missing TODAY 7 am................ 60 Ex-Mill Township Clerk Owes $1,325 Mill Township authorities, by 1 this work at the expense of tht authority of Ohio law, may take I township,” the report contin- ship clerk, Mrs. Josephine Smythe, to claim a forfeiture of $1,325. That is the amount determined by a state examiner as a penalty for Mrs. Smythe’s delay Last Dec. 17 adequate unposted records were obtained from the clerk by the examiner to construct a cashbook from which the 1962 annual report in filing a report covering the was compiled. It was submitted township’s financial transactions t° Hie statistical department of for the 1962 calendar year. Hie State Auditor’s Office Dec. Twenty-seven shells have fall-    Vocational High School steering ing    the issue, which will be on Crane    25    en inside the castle since the    committee met last night in s    a1 close'Second    the    May 5 primary ballot, points    Doc Writes  ...........27    Greek offensive started, but I    Dover High. Atty Richard Han- rl Frank    Rrechhiel    out    that growth is dependent up-    Goren On Bridge ............ 25    found no damage to the struc-    hart is chairman. _    v, ‘    into    on    use of motor vehicles to    Horoscope .................... 25    ture on a visit to the Turkish    Msgr. A. L. Freund of the RAINFALL Last 24 hours .35 inch TOMORROW Sunrise............5:27 Sunset.............7:20 High 65    Low 50 Forecast: Cloudy, showers. will Obituary 6! stronghold.    home economics committee sub- 2 Greek forces worked    through    nutted a report, prepared under Voting stations areat Kreisher speed state and interstate high-1 Sports .................. 15    &    16 the night    to fortify    advanced    the direction of Alga Weaver, * Dover and Heller way construction “without new Television .................... 14 positions at the base of the lofty committee chairman, on a pro- or additional taxes.”    I    Women’s Pages ........ 12    &    13i*rag on which the castle is posed program. ------- I Plans were also discussed to secure information on vocational high schools with individual programs in specific areas, such as vocational-agricultural and business education departments. Drugs in Drugs in New Philadelphia. NICE WORK IF YOU CAN GET IT! Ll. Gov. Brown ... Flight Cost By Richard Zimmerman 1 Contractors. Reporter Columbus Bureau Brown admitted the flight COLUMBUS—Lt. Gov. John but said he will not charge for Brown made a flying trip to ll- the speech. He said he put linois for a private speaking en- some Ohio Industrial informa-gagement, using a state-owned tion into the speech to justify plane at a cost of $285 to tax-; the use of a state plane, payers.    J    Charles Boettsler, in charge of Gets $250 For Speech To Taxpayers Is J285 ^“neHitsHo“se' r    T.    *    4    Passengers Die mg as one of his occupations. The Illinois group selected him from a list of speakers who charge $250 per talk. In an interview published in awaiting a bill from Brown. The Highway Department figured the cost of the trip and its records show the lieutenant governor now owes $1,533 in Park School Concert Set Section 117.19 of the Revised Code requires the township clerk to prepare such a report on or before March 31 in the following year. The section also provides that any clerk who failed to comply with the requirement will forfeit, into the township treasury, $5 a day for each day the report is delayed after March 31. The report of examination of Mill Township records for the period April 12, 1961, to Jan. 3, 1964, made by the Bureau of Inspection and Supervision of Public Offices of Ohio, states the following on Page 12 concerning 21. That was 265 days after March 31, and as the examiner’s report declared: “The amount of forfeiture required! by law for such a delay at $5 a day would be $1,325.” The examiner’s report explained that the forfeiture is “a fine or a penalty recoverable in civil action.” The money forfeited would go into the town-ship treasury. According to County Auditor See CLERK, Page 2 Park ^Elementary School will, present its spring concert Fri-, day night ut 7:30 in the school. Dean Rusk Warns Of Red Aggression unpaid flight bills. The depart-1 Sunday’s Akron Beacon Journal, ment    is charged by law    to bill Hrciwn told reporter Robert iyeis.    ,    other    state departments    which!Kotz.baueJ' that hls office did ................. He received    a    professional! Kockford    meeting, said Brown    use    Department    planes■n»“n>en«J to paiy tb* d“* bdls    Dead are C. R Shearman cnpaker’s fee of $250 for his ,    ,    ,    ...    i on official business.    I    from tne nignway department. Hood vice president; Don Mc- 1      March    26    agreed to the fee and did not    It    was    pointed out that sever- Cabe 35 the pUot; Stev(l Ml„er The office of lieutenant gov- a} other state departments have 2o, employed by Shearman; and!Cathedral, The Happy Wander ernor is a part-time job and bills due and that the line be- Edward Utley, 20, a friend of er, We Sing of Golden Morn Brown lists professional speak- See BROWN, Page 12 Miller.    lings,    and    Over    the    Rainbow. OjlvMOV* —’    -    - “inspirational” talk .    . at Rockford before a joint meet-1 inform him otherwise on the ing of the Institute of Architects j evening of the speech. He said and the Association of General I he is holding up payment, combined choir. Margaret Jones and Mrs. Florence Toomey will direct the program. Mrs. Alberta James will be accompanist. Second Graders will present April Showers, Sleepy Tulips BILLINGS, Mont. (AP) — A and Robin’s Return. Fourth private plane plunged into a Graders will offer All Through frame house and exploded in the Night, Mississippi River and Springtime, while The Lone Prairie, The Streets of Laredo and Home on the Range will be presented by the 6th Grade. The choir will offer Fairest Lord Jesus, Good News and Climb Every Mountain. The finale will be The Green the annual financial report for 1962:    WASHINGTON    (AP)    -    Secre “The clerk of    this township I    tary of    State Dean Rusk warned Participating    will    be    2nd.    4th    Inot ,mly    to    prepare such    today that the threat    of Com and    6th    Grades,    along    with    the    a reP',rt' but als"    alled *» keep    mumst    aggression has    not been a cash ledger of the township’s removed and there is still a financial transactions for the need for a Middle East defense year 1962 as required by law pact. (Section 507.04).    Rusk’s    comment came in a “The clerk’s failure to comply speech prepared for the open with these known    requirements of the law made    ii necessary for the Bureau of Inspection and Supervision of Public Offices to assign a state examiner to do killing four flames Monday, men aboard. The plane was operated by the Hood Corp., a Boise, Idaho, construction firm. 50, ing session of the 12th Counci of Ministers meeting of the Cen tral Treaty Organization attend ed by foreign ministers    from Iran, Pakistan, Turkey    ani Great Britain. “Let us not forget that tty leaders of both the prineipa Communist nations proclaim world domination as the    ult! mate Communist goal. And w* Recession:    Neighbor    out    of I    ““st take particular care not U work. Depression: You’re outlj^ any ^°™mums^s anywhen of work.    Panic:    Wife    out    of    think that they can gain    from wyfk    a policy of militancy,” Rust   _ said. DAY BRIGHTENER ;

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