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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - August 20, 1964, Dover, Ohio Growing county-wide acceptance creates an even more interesting paper The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION IIT* TO. 34. 28 PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Thursday, August 20, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Familie* PHONE 4-2167    7    CENTS Nc'town Pays Tribute To Baseball Immortal NEWCOMERSTOWN - “In his youth on a nearby farm, Cy played baseball for love of the game. a quality that remained with him throughout his long life. “He began his career in 1890 with Cleveland and continued as an active pitcher in the big leagues until he retired at the end of the 1911 season.” This is the inscription, written by Atty. Vernon Lee. on the Georgian marble memorial which was unveiled yesterday on the pitcher’s mound of a miniature baseball diamond at Cy Young Park. Designed by Dilfred Reiter of here, the Cy Young Memorial was described by the latter as a "labor of love,” and the emotions of the speakers and townspeople who had known the great pitcher were genuine, a kind of memorial in themselves. Ralph Scott, chairman of the 3 Americans Feared Lost At Bukavu , By ROBIN MANSOUR LEOPOLDVILLE, the Congo (AI’) — Three Americans were reported missing today in the eastern Congolese city of Ruka-vu. where messages said fighting persisted between government soldiers and Communist-backed rebels. The LLS. Embassy in Leopoldville said it was without word from its vice consul in Bu-kavu. Louis R. McCarlane, 25, of Seattle, and two Army officers attached to the U.S. military mission to the Congo. The officers are Col. William A Dodds, the 50-year-old counter-insurgency expert, and Lt Col. Donald V. Rattan. 40, an Infantry officer from Alexandria, Va. The embassy said consulate officials lost track of the three men owing to the swiftness of the rebel advance into Bukavu Wednesday. Consul Richard Matheron of Fresno, Calif., and the five other members of his staff radioed they were safe at Kamembe Airport, about three miles from Bukavu in the nearby Rwanda Republic. Almost all of Rukavu’s African quarters were in rebel hands, messages said. Maintaining an airlift started Wednesday night, a planeload of Congolese reinforcements left Leopoldville this morning for Bukavu. Bukavu is the last major city See TSHOMBE, Page 2 dedication committee who had been chairman of Young’s 80th birthday celebration, opened the services before a crowd of 300. John Marstrell, president of the Old-Timers Baseball Assn., was master of ceremonies, introducing a series of speakers, most of w hom had known Young personally. Those who had known him spoke briefly and sincerely of his love of the game, his loyalty to his friends, his qualities as a true gentleman, while many spectators nodded em- I phatically in agreement. Woody Hayes, a former Newcomerstown resident and now head football coach at Ohio State University, said: “The significance of Cy Young is more than even his great record indicates. He was a true sportsman, a true gentleman. He had the kind of spirit we need to see more of in sports today. “He loved everyone he knew,” he concluded “and he is honored, not just for the games he won, but as an inspiration.” Herb Score, former Cleveland , hurler now telecaster for the Indians, noted that the monu- rn ment “will be inspiring to the boys who will stop here to see it.” Score also spoke of Young’s pitching record of 511 victories, compared with recent records such as Early Wynn’s 300 and Warren Spahn’s continuing record. Other speakers, each of whom See NC’TOWN, Page 21 Looking over Newcomerstown'* memorial to Cy Young are: Ralph Scott (left) of Newcomerstown, chairman of the dedication committee; John Marstrell of Stillwater, president of the Tuscarawas County Oldtimers Baseball Assn.; Dilfred Belter of Newcomerstown, designer of the memorial; former major league pitcher Herb Score (Indians and White Sox) and Woody Hayes, Ohio State University football coach and a native of Newcomerstown. INFORMAL EXPLORATORY DISCUSSION Major Vandalism Qover Strasburg Boards Scan Done For Publicity, Future Consolidation Avenues Teen Group Says bonded indebtedness foundation. f s »*    -a    ♦    * t ~ '• - \ v" \ ’ns. x v    '    «*    :    s ’■ .-ar . * ^ ft. v    m    ftw    jsf \ vw'    I    •'    ^ PRIZE WINNER. Lane Zinkon, 9, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Zinkon of Baltic, was looking forward to her 4th Grade studies this fall because her parents were going to buy her an encyclopedia. Bur that won t be necessary because Lane is todays winner of a 15-volume Britannica Junior Encyclopedia awarded by tnt: "Tell Me Why" column appearing daily in The Reporter. The question she sent Arkady Leokum, author of the column, was "How Often Is There An Eclipse?" Lana's mother is a Daily Reporter correspondent for Baltic. Debbie Doney, IO, of Dover won an encyclopedia in July. Questions for "Tell Me Why" are sent to The Reporter, which forwards them to Leokum. The Dover and Strasburg,asked Nov. 3 to vote on an ad-1burg is reducing the indebted-boards of education met infer-' ditional 2-mill    levy    and    renew ness    by    $20,000    a year, mally last night in Dover High a 3-mill levy,    both    for    opera-1 The    system    has 39    teachers, (Editor’s Note: This is the    porter and an anonvmous group    library to discuss    facts and    fig-!tion. If passed,    school millage    40 classrooms and has antici- fourth article in a series on ex-    0f high school seniors regard-    ures relative t0 a    possible con-    would be    raised    to 28.40 mills,    pated 1965 operating    budget af treme vandalism in Tuscarawas jng vandalism.    solidation of the 2 districts.    or $28.40 per $1,000 property $324,905. Helwick added that County, which has prompted    if nothing else resulted from    ^wo mai°r points were    de-    valuation.    46 per cent of the    operating The Daily Reporter to post a    the hour-long session, the best    vel°ped:    Helwick    pointed out that the    money comes from    the state $250    reward    for    the    arrest    and    thing that    came from’it    was    an    . First, .Strasburg is interested district’s conviction    of    those    responsible.)    optimistic    hope for    the    average    'n keeping its own high school now stands at    $.40.(1(11)    for an - (teenager of todav and a higher as ,f>ng as the state Depart- addition erected in 1957. Stras- By Joe YVoerdeman regard for his own outlook on ment of Education will permit    ^ Dally Reporter Staff Writer life.    [and it is economically feasible An interesting    meeting    took    one thing was immediately    t0 operate. place    the    other    evening—    clear: this group of high school) Second, if    the consolidation is a discussion between this re- youths did not and would not effected, the likelihood is that identify themselves with the an elementary school would be kind of individuals who recent- continued in Strasburg, with Iv have been shaking communi- junior and senior high students ties in the county with their being bussed to Dover, wanton acts of property des-    Strasburg    Executive Head truction.    Maurice Helwick served as “Who’s doing it then?” they    spokesman    for the were asked.    board and recounted Rutledge's Estate Tops $2 Million Dover Hires 2 Teachers; Riley Hiked 5 Young Drivers Lose Privileges The will of Robert W. Rutledge, well-known New Philo- I 15, was filed in Probate Court today. Plaza Again Hosts Parade On Halloween Dover School Signup Opens Dover School Supt. Emmet Riley announced today that junior and senior high offices are now open to parents and students for registration and that principals will be available for consultations. Those in Grades 7, 8 and 9 will meet with Edward Hamsh-er and sophomores, juniors and seniors will confer with Robert Parsons. Elementary school principals will be in their offices Monday for registration or to discuss school matters. An orientation program for the system’s 23 new teachers, 9 elementary and 14 secondary, will be held Thursday, Sept. 23. An all staff convocation will be held Sept. 8, with elementary and junior high students reporting to classes Sept. 9 and high school students, Sept. IO. Another New Philadelphia youth. Mark D. Francis of 319 loth St. NW was barred from driving for 6 weeks after pleading guilty to a charge of not stopping at the intersection of Wabash and Tuscarawas Aves. on June 20. Francis, w ho said he had been driving since February, 1963, See DRIVERS. Page 2 Searchers Find Missing Youth DAY BRIGHTENER Living conditions are improving so fast w'e’re running out of humble beginnings for our great men. Six 17-year-old youths, including one girl, appeared in County Juvenile Court today on traffic citations. Judge Ralph Finley dismissed the case against James E. McCrea of 212 Barger St., Dover. because he had been brought into court on an incorrect charge. McCrea was cited on July 21 for failure to stop at a stop sign at the intersection of Shafer and Reeves Ave. in Dover. He had struck the rear of another ear. Dover patrolmen, however, told Finley today there was no stop sign on Shafer Ave. Finley then threw out the case but advised the police that a new A 15-year-old deaf-mute boy, charge could be filed against missing since Wednesday after-McCrea.    no°n from Camp Tippecanoe on Janet L. Border of 725 3rd Glendening Lake in Harrison St. SW, New Philadelphia, lost County. was found at 10:4.-) this her operator’s license for 2 Horning bv searchers who had months after she admitted to c‘0™bed Die area throughout the reckless operation on June 7 ni”ot. when her car struck the rear of Dan Milligan of Orrville was a boat trailer and the car tow- found in a wooded area near the ing it on Route 250, south of lake about 5 miles north of the New Philadelphia.    ^ MCA camp for retarded chil dren. Examination by a physi-Miss Border told the judge (,ian showed the vouth to be suf-that the road was slippery from fenng only from hunger and a recent rain and she was un- c*old. •.hip to dim    De    had been reported missing P‘    at 5:30 p.m. Wednesday and ap proximately IOO searchers, in-rNM TUP    eluding Harrison County sheriff (JIN Int:    uc    deputies and firemen and Na- tional Guardsmen from New Around The World ............ «    Philadelphia had taken part in Dear Abby .................. 27    the efforts to find the boy. A Dr. Crane .................... 25    helicopter from the Akron-Can- Dr. Alvarez .................. 27    ton Airport also had been used Goi-en On Bridge ............ 27    *n the search. Horoscope .................. 25    The same boy had been re- Hospital News ................ 6    ported missing from the camp Obituaries .................... 2    when he attended last year. but Sports    ................ 17    &    18    had been found onlv 3    hours lat- Television .................. lo    er that time, according to Harri- Women’s Pages ........ 12    &    13    son County deputies. Strasburg Board members Walter Hafner, Fred Yenny, Jack Corns, Bob Freitag and I Bill Patton also added points to I the discussion. One pointed out that consider-i ation of a consolidation action was posed to the Strasburg board last fall with release of the state inspection report. The report listed deficiencies of the The Dover Board of Educa- s.vstem as compared with State visiting tion, in a brief recessed meet- Department of Education mini-some of ing last night, hired 2 more ele-; ^ FUTURE, Page 21 They said that very likely    the    statistics    of    the district.    mentary teachers,    granted a some high school kids w'ere in-s    pay increase to the    superinten- volved at times, but mostly in Strasburg expects to enroll dent and made an appointment delphia industrialist, who died the less violent actions, the kind 850 students next month, sup- to the Kent State Academic Aug. 15, was filed in County of things done as a prank, or ported by a tax valuation of Center board of trustees. .    ..    ..    ,    .    .    for fun or thrill.    $6,525,000 or approximately $8,- Wayne Reese of Dover, who In    application    for    appointment    “You get a certain kick out    OOO    per pupil    valuation. *    has taught junior high math 2 of the    executors,    also    filed    this    of not getting caught pulling a    The Strasburg    - Franklin    Dis- years, was given a    contract to morning, an estimate of the es- stunt? or being one step ahead (ncrs tjJX mi„age for schoo, teach in the elementary grades, tate was listed at million in of a pohceman and outwitting purposes now stands at 26.40 He is in the process' of corn-personal property and $1d0,000 him » several agreed, but even mills, with 22.4 for operation pleting the necessary educator real estate    in those cases> really harmful and 4 for bonded indebtedness, tion courses at Ohio State Uni- The bulk of the Rutledge es- ^ VANDALISJVI p ^ Strasburg taxpayers will bt: tate was left in a living trust -    &    h    K    J which was formed last April 3 in agreement with The Ohio Savings & Trust Co. of New Philadelphia, Robert E. Haver-man, Robert A. Rutledge, William M. Frazier, A. L. Schwab and Atty. Matthew J. Smith. In specific bequests, Rutledge’s will leaves: All useful CHICAGO (AP) — The United three companies. and ornamental clothing, jewel- Auto Workers Onion — backed A LAW spokesman estimated ry, books, pictures and autos to by a $66-million strike fund—is that the strike fund, providing be shared* equally by his 3 child- expected to select its prime tar- an average of $25 per week in ren, Robert A. Rutledge. Mrs. 8et today for a possible nation- benefits to each worker, would Frances Geib and Mrs Thelma wide stnke in the auto industry, support a strike up to eight Haverman; $10,000 to Edna S.    CAW    President    Walter    P.    weeks    at GM, longer at Ford or Beahm, a housekeeper; $2,000 Reuther    and    union    officials    Chrysler. “L    All the Big Three contracts are due to expire at midnight, See HIRES, Page fi    I hose interested in sponsoring political or commercial floats in the parade are to contact Bier-le as soon as possible. ZOARYTLLE — Tuscarawas Announcement of this year’s Valley School District Execu- parade theme and prize money five Head Bill Kinneer said to- distribution will be made late LIAW Selects Prime Strike Target Today Bv GENE SCHROEDER system. The resignation of Mrs. Patricia Billups, hired earlier this vote among its members in all month, was accepted due to family illness. Supt. Emmet versity.    Dover’s 43rd annual Halloween Karen Valentine of Sidney, a Parade will be staged again this June graduate of Kent State Un- .vear ut Miracle Lane Plaza by iversity, also was given a con- Die Dover Jaycees in coopera- tract to teach in the elementary ,a)n wdb Die Plaza Merchants Assn. to Mrs. Elda W. Wenger, nurse scheduled a series of meetings for Mrs. Rutledge, and $5,000 *° discuss the status of negotia-jointly to Louis Perko and his Dons over three-vear contracts Aug. 31. The parade, which has developed into one of the largest in the area over the years, will be staged Wednesday, Oct. 28, at 8 p.m. Lee Bierie, one of the Jaycees’ project co-chairmen, said today he is accepting entries for the parade. As in the past, prizes will be offered to the top keeping with pax nu leases jjoabs and marching units as individual marchers ti ley, who is in his second year of a 3-year contract, was granted a $400 pay hike this year to $12,900. The contract adjustment was in granted all certificated and non- uojj a See HIRES, Page 6 wife, Margaret, grounds care- covering more than a half milkers    lion assembly line workers. Union stragety, if precedent is Need Bus Driver followed, would then be to halt dav basis. The strikebound The will names Rutledge’s Du*, of the talks is expected to produ(>tjon a mass walkout daughter. Thelma Haverman come a decision on which    of the    aj jbe target    company’s    plants, and her husband, Robert Haver- Dig    Three automatous    (.en-    wbde extending contracts with man and the Ohio Savings and end    Motors, Ford or C hiyslei    ^be 0}b(,r jw0    fjrms on a    day-to- Trust Co. as co-executors.    will    be tagged as the No.    I tar- Rutledge specifically request- set for a possibly crippling walked in his will that the law' firm out- of Smith, Renner, Hanhart and *be uni°n ls Diking a strike Miller of New Philadelphia, or any firm with which Smith may be connected be employed as , legal counsel in the probation of the will. Ste TARGET, company Page 21 day there is an opening for a school bus driver in the Mineral City area. Applications will be accepted at the high school office. next week. V . It May Be For The Birds Land Suit Filed The State Highway Depart- By ELTON C. FAY AP Military Writer WASHINGTON (AP) — The signed with the General Atron-ies Corp. of Philadelphia. When the Army awarded the characteristic action indicating such recognition,” the spokes man said. Weathervane YESTERDAY High 75    Low    47 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, cloudy 92 65 .05 Los Angeles, clear “The feasibility study indicat- Miami, cloudy Army is wondering whether the contract, it would say only that ed positively that a bird can be jsjew york, clear ment has filed a^$10,()00 deposit    J()b of    muting    out    a hidden    it was a    -research    program of    taught and that a bird will per-    st.    Louis, ch in the appropriation suit against    enemy    may be for the bit (Is. ^    training    birds for field surveil-    form a characteristic response    San Fran., e the estate of the deceased Law’-    *s Pay*n& something mole    i ion    jance» and that *.|jie project    is    indicating recognition of rence J. Breehl. The land in-    chicken feed to find out.    classified.”    presence    of a person, eludes 2 parcels    totaling 4.818    The    research program a1-    \ spokesman went a bit farth-    “fin the    basis of this, a fur- acres located in    Goshen Town-    ready    has winged into its second    or today in answering questions,    tiler study    is being initiated.” ship. It is needed in the con-    phase.    “The initial program was    a    This was about as far as    the struction of new    Route 250 By-    The    results of an initial feasi-    study of the learning ability of    spokesman    was willing to go. pass.    bility    study on birds’ reconnais-    birds. In this ease, the study    Hunters    have long believed A value of $3,215 was placed    sa nee    potential    so    encouraged    was to    determine    whether a    that crows, and perhaps some on the land itself and $6,785 was    Army    scientists at    the A ber-    bird can    be taught    to recognize    game birds, have a system of awarded for damages done to deco. Md., Proving Ground that the presence of a person and. if surveillance and communicate the residue of the property. ta $174,472 contract has been so, would the bird perform warnings of perils to the flock. 86 92 79 94 80 80 64 77 57 71 60 56 oudy .. loudy . Die Washington, clear . TODAY 7 a.m.     50 RAINFALL Last 24 hours . none TOMORROW Sunrise............5:41 Sunset .............7:16 High 86    Low 58 Forecast: Partly cloudy and warmer. * ;

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