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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - December 2, 1964, Dover, Ohio Mineral City area, was burning ed, about 2,000 Indians broke through police lines and surged better view of the leader of the world’s half billion Roman Cath- VIX. 61. NO. 121.    40    PAGES. Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Wednesday, December 2, 1964 PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS Coldwater Ike, Nixon Meets Soon On GOP Problem IF WOMP PLAYS AJUNE, IT MEANS REAL f DISASTER! FIND OUT WHY IN 'SANTA AND THE SINGING TURTLE’ STARTS FRIDAY, DEC. 4 EDITOR’S NOTE—In this exclusive AP interview, Sen. Barry Coldwater tells of plans for a GOP summit meeting and gives his views on demands by some Republicans that the party chairman be replaced. Coldwater says he does not plan to grant additional interviews or hold news conferences. By JACK BELL WASHINGTON (AP)—Sen. Barry Coldwater said today he plans to meet soon with Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower and Richard M. Nixon for a “general discussion” of the Republican party’s future course. The defeated COP presidential nominee said in an interview on his return to Washington from Phoenix, Ariz.. that he doesn’t know where the summit conference discussion will lead. But he indicated he is willing to cooperate with the former president and the former vice president in trying to bring peace among the bickering factions of the Republican party. Coldwater said the meeting!- originally had been scheduled Burch out,” he said. ‘'They for next Thursday at Risen- don’t have the votes.” hower’s office at Gettysburg, This opposition by the presi-Pa., but had to be delayed be- dential nominee to any replace-cause of Nixon’s trip to Japan, ment of the nationarchairman He added, however, he hopes it at this time was concurred in by can be fitted into the schedules See GOLDWATER, Page 27 of all three principals before his return to Arizona next week. Coldwater made it clear he would encourage the formation of the kind pf advisory council suggested by some GOP governors and other party leaders to bring all factions into the for- PORTLAND, Maine (AP) nation from the Rockies to the motion of future party policy. Men an(j snow removal equip-1 western slopes of the Ad-“I tried to get Milton Eisen- ment in northern and eastern j paladins, hower’s group to continue its \jaine labored today to clear Freezing weather again work,” he said. “I thought they highways of heavy drifted snow nipped areas deep in the South-were making some headway. that stranded hundreds of trav- land, with the mercury drop- Elsenhower brother of the elers in a chaotic whlte night* ping to 24 in Macon, Ga., and former president and head of mare-    29 in Tallahassee, Fla., Mont- johns Hopkins University, is The snow Tuesday skipped gomery, Ark., and Albany, Ga. chairman of the Republican Past most of the Atlantic Coast The below zero belt covered Critical Issues Council. The but smacked sections of Maine, northern Midwest areas with ll council a panel of leading Re- ,)riven by winds which some- below at Grand Forks, N.D., publicans issued gop policy times reached 60 miles an hour, one of the lower readings, statements through special task the snow piled in drifts up to The temperature in Maine forces during the recent presi- e*ght feet.    was in the low teens in north- dential campaign.    At least two persons died ern sections. Gokhvater remained adamant Tuesday in the blizzard which At least two deaths, both in in his opposition to the replace- heaped nearly two feet of snow Maine, have been attributed to ment of Republican National on Fastport and heavy amounts the storm. A /2-year-old Ban-Chairman Dean Burch, his per- on other areas of Hancock, gor, Maine, woman, Helen Stod-sonal choice for the job after the Washington and Aroostook dard, died apparently of ex-San Francisco nominating con- counties.    haustion after struggling vention.    Snow and cold prevailed through foot-deep drifts. Near ‘They are not going to throw across the northern half of the Presque Isle, Maine, Elmer K. Stackhouse, a snowplow operator, was found dead as the storm abated. Hundreds of Maine motorists See SNOWS, Page 2 Major Snowstorm Paralyzes Maine New U.S. Plans'ApProval Due On Viet Nam 2^.. By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER AP Special Correspondent WASHINGTON (AP) — Ambassador Maxwell D. Taylor, armed Library Merger Suggested; Dover Balance Cleared' A bill permitting the Muskin- with fresh orders from President Johnson, will fly back to South    Watershed    Conservancy Viet Nam shortly to work out new plans for intensifying the war against Communist guerrillas. Presumably, prospective new military actions could include air strikes against the Communist supply lines that run from North to South Viet Nam through the mountainous jungles of Laos. A White House statement reporting on the conference Johnson held Tuesday with Taylor and other top policy advisers withheld details on prospective actions. Significantly, however, the statement emphasized Red use of the supply lines through Laos and said there is evidence of increasing support to the Viet Cong rebels from Communist North Viet Nam. The statement also said that Taylor would ‘‘consult urgently” with the South Viet Nam government on what should be done to improve the war effort. Against the background of mounting expectation of decisions on whether the war should be broadened beyond the boundaries of South Viet Nam, the White House statement summarized military, political and economic conditions in the country and said: ‘‘The meeting reviewed the 7,000 Chicks Jury Nears Deliberation After Manslaughter Hearing A Common Pleas Court jury! “It happened too fast,” Miss Is expected to begin delibera- Bigler told the prosecutor when tion this afternoon in the trial he asked why she could not re-    I n D A of Marcia Bigler, 18, of Mid- call details about the headon LZ IC III UIUJlC vale, charged with second-de- collision. gree manslaughter.    “I    had    a    clear    road,    so    I    pull-    SUGARCREEK—Seven thou- Miss Bilder a Dover Garment “d out-” she told him> sayin£ sand week-old chicks were burn-To pmnlnvp broke into sobs she had waited for several cars ed early Tuesday morning when while on the stand this morn- •? pass and saw ti* green sin-;fire    destroyed a    brooder    house ins when Prosecutor Ilnrlsn lion wilson some distance up    on    nn    RD    I,    Su^nrcreek,    fsrm Spies asked if she knew some- the road    located    in    Troyer    Valley one had died as a result of the She did not know how far she collision between her station had pulled out from the county wagon and another station wag- road and could not say in what on on Route 250 just south of hme her car or the other withe intersection with County volved in the .smashup were Road 69 last July 19. The farm is owned by Art Wrangler of the Orrville-Woos- ter area and is manned by Amos Yoder, a tenant farmer. According to reports a brood- The only other defense    wit-1 cr chimney with power lines i    Am,    non™'ness,    Judy Overholt, 16, of    Mid- leading to it was smouldering Her lawyer, Atty.    Danny    said she was in the    front Monday night. Burned wood was removed and the fire was apparently out. Yoder went to sleep in his residence, located some distance from the brooder, thinking the same, only to awake yesterday morning to find the brooder burned to the ground. Area residents were alerted she1 when both a power blackout Johnson, strongly j    sgat    nex^    3]gjer    a(_ Spies question and t e    Qf    the    comsion    she    was sustained his objection.    tuning    the    car    radio    as    Miss Bigler began the turn onto Johnson, at press time, indicated he would be ready for final arguments after filing several motions before the court, Route 250, she said. When she looked up and saw crai niuuuiis f mw‘ v\*“v* the other car coming. She said following the testimony of his 2 she shouted:    ..Marcia! witnesses. Prosecutor Spies and Assist- Do something!” Miss Overholt said ant James Thomas rested the h “ th th dri    could took place and water pumps etntn'e oleo at Kl thlC mPHI-    ®    .    ... ing following testimony witi the stand yesterday afternoon. state's case at IO this morn- I have1 missed the Bigler stalion censed *° operate ing following testimony of J n l( he had trjed t0 turn Firemen were not called to witnesses. Three others took car    j    the scene. Today, both Baltic Schmidt told the 7-women and!and Sugarcreek' fire depart-5-men jury yesterday that he men*s were investigating. ^ Rusk, Gromyko To Meet Again By LEWIS GULICK UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) — Secretary of State Dean Rusk scheduled a second meeting with Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gromyko today in an effort to win Soviet agreement to help pay for peace-keeping operations of the United Nations. A last-minute accord Tuesday postponing a showdown at the General Assembly opened the way for basic financial negotiations starting at a luncheon meeting of Gromyko and Rusk at the headquarters of the Soviet U.N. mission. U.S. sources expected other East-West issues would come up also, including disarmament, trade and a U.S.-Soviet consular agreement. The U.N. money issue had top priority. At their first meeting Monday, Rusk and Gromyko skirmished over procedure in what was termed an inconclusive session. U.S. diplomats contended the United States gained more than it lost in Tuesday’s compromise under which the General Assembly is going ahead with routine debate. Voting on important matters was put off to allow See MEET, Page 19 accumulating evidence of continuing and increased North Vietnamese support of the Viet Cong and of North Vietnamese forces in, and passing through, the territory of Laos in violation of the Geneva accords of 1962. “The President instructed Ambassador Taylor to consult urgently with the South Vietnamese government as to measures that should be taken to improve the situation in all its aspects. “The President reaffirmed the basic U.S. policy of providing all possible and useful assistance to the South Vietnamese people and government in See ‘PLANS’, Page 19 By James Davis Daily Reporter City Editor A consolidation of Tuscarawas County’s 7 public libraries into 2 or possibly 3 administrative units with branches was broached yesterday and a 5-year standing misconception involving the Dover Public Library was cleared up. It all happened at a County Budget Commission hearing, called ,    , to consider allocations of classified property tax for 1965 operations The measure, approved by a of |jbrarje! - Several of the library trust- suggested by the Budget Coulees also asked the 2 commis- mission, “to improve and ex-sion members present, Treasur- pand library services under one , er Vie Martinelli and Auditor qualified librarian” was left An emergency clause, to rate I Donald Kinsey, to raise the per- hanging. the bill effective immediately,jcentage auocated t0 libraries! There were no offers to initi-also was passd llz-a.    from 8q to g5 per cent tQ or ate actjon for a survey or C0I|. District to complete the $2- million Atwood Lodge project was one, passed late Tuesday night in a session of the Ohio House of Representatives. 115-4 vote, will free $100,000 for the project. The bill, already approved by the Senate, now needs the governor’s signature. The bill allows the transfer of income from farming, fores- duct a fact-finding program. It was left with: “This is a matter which will have to be IOO per cent. This would be done at the ex-try and royalties from mineral!pense of the municipal and operations on land purchased county governments, which got discussed by the individual li-with general funds and from around $32,000 of the $190,500, rary oa s-the sale of such lands to the collected in classified tax this VV. E. Laws of New Philadel-sale ot sucn ianas 10 .year.    phia, former county school su- See MWCD, Page 2    1 The consolidation action, as perintendent and a longtime member of the County Library Board of Trustees at New Philadelphia, pointed out that a survey to consolidate was initiated in 1947 and that no decision was made when a report was finally made in 1956. The problem involving the Dover Library revolves around a so-called contingency fund President Lyndon Johnson (left) confers with Defense Secretary Robert McNamara while U. S. Ambassador Maxwell Taylor (right) listens in. The President ordered urgent consultations with the Saigon government toward improving the grim situation in South Vietnam. Hearings Set On 2 Philo Sunday Sales The Sunday sales squabble and the battle of the Blue Law will come to a head next week, at least in Central District County Court, with hearings set on charges filed against 2 New Philadelphia merchants. Picked up by sheriff deputies Lamneck To Aid In Selection Of Weygandt Tribute Common Pleas Judge J. H. Lamneck has been appointed to a committee of IO Ohio judges, all former members of the Ohio Supreme Court, which will prepare a memorial honoring recently-deceased Chief Justice Carl V. Weygandt. Lamneck said today he will attend the special session in Columbus on Dec. 16 when the yesterday and posting $100 memorial will be officially prebonds each were Joseph G. Tur- sented to the Supreme Court, rin of Turrin Discount and; Lamneck served with Wey-Samuel Hassin, operator of gandt on the court. II & A Drug in New Philadel- ,    - Both merchants were de- Jail PoDU lotion tamed at the County Jail for ri    £    .. 30 minutes Tuesday until they SnOWS Decline posted the bonds. Hassin is scheduled to appear The population of the county before Judge Clarence Ferrell £“ ■is7 on Dec. ll at IO a.m. and Tur- ^ inmates there today, The darkhaired, attractive defendant was indicted by the September Grand Jury for the July 19 traffic death of Mrs. Kenneth (Regina) Limpert, 30, an expectant mother of North Olmstead, who was a passenger in a car operated by Leonard Schmidt, 43, of Greensburg. I oppinq Days till CHRISTMAS rin, Dec. 14 at IO a.m. Charges were filed by Prosecutor Harlan Spies. Five other charges, against 3 merchants, 2 each against managers of Gray Drug and the Hobby Shop, both in Miracle Lane Plaza, and Marlowe Drug have been filed in Northern District Court. The sheriff’s department this morning reported, however, it had received no warrants for the arrest of merchants involved. men and 2 women. Deputy Loren Vasbinder said the figure is the lowest he can remember since Sheriff A. J. Young took office in 1960. “The most we have had is about 55,” Vasbinder recalled. Stolen Car Found A 1959 Ford automobile stolen at Bolivar yesterday morning, and belonging to William Frye, was recovered at Canton, according to the sheriff’s office. See LIBRARY, Page 2 Than! Appears U.N. 'Vidor' By TOM HOGE UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) — The launching of the twice-delayed U.N. General Assembly without a head-on clash between the United States and the Soviet Union was seen today as a victory for Secretary-General U Thant. Delegates said Thant’s patience and persistence brought the big powers together Tuesday for one more try at getting the assembly under way without a blowup over the issue of the Soviet Union’s unpaid peacekeeping dues and its assembly vote. As diplomats sat in the General Assembly hall waiting for the 19th session to begin, representatives of the four big pow*-ers met in Thant’s office and agreed to limit the opening weeks to general policy debate and noncontroversial issues. During that time a 21-nation committee will try to reach some solution of the issue raised office at 5:01, and Reeves’ by Soviet refusal to pay any Plaza office and Sparta Ceram- Congo or Middle East peace-ic Plant on RD 2 (Route 8), keeping dues and the U.S. con-Dover at 5:IO.    Mention that it should lose its C ulprits in this case, howev- assembly vote as a financial er, were only telephone line- delinquent. men testing lines. Acting Do- Today’s assembly agenda ap-ver Police Chief Ray Ries ex- peared noncontroversial enough plained the alarin system is j a parade of speakers slated hooked up through telephone t0 welcome Malawai, Malta and lines. A line numbering system Zambia, which were admitted xii    iii No Cause | I For Alarm rn    fe ll Dover police and firemen had cause for alarm early this morning it was only because alarms from 3 city banking offices and a local industrial plant were triggered between 4:37 and 5:10. For a while it looked like the resurgence of Jesse James, the Dalton boys and Quantrill’s Raiders all in one as alarms sounded in the Police Department from First Federal Savings & Loan at 4:37, Reeves Banking & Trust Co.’s 2nd St. ON THE I    N    S    I D t mm.    mm Dear Abby ..................31 Your Horoscope .............31 Around The World    ..........27 Goren On Bridge ............31 Obituaries ...................2 Television ...................13 Sports ..................17    &    18 Women’s Pages ........14    &    15 did not know what happened but that he remembered only a “bright light.” “No sir, I do not,” he replied when asked if he recalled what happened that afternoon. Schmidt, a brother of the dead woman, estimated he was traveling about 45 mph, but could not say if a car had pulled out in front of him or if he had applied the brakes before the impact. Schmidt, on crutches as the result of injuries allegedly sustained in the crash on Route 250-8, south of New Philadelphia, said he was in the right hand lane because “we were See DELIBERATION, Page 2 Pope Begins Historic Bombay Visit is used by the phone company and linemen were testing the numbers, unaware that they led to the alarm systems. Weathervane By GEORGE W. CORNELL AP Religion Writer cape at the end of the 4,000-mile journey, BOMBAY, India (AP) — Pope down a Pope Paul 40-foot red walked carpet efforts for world peace, the Pope added: “We come as a pilgrim, a pil- Paul VI arrived today on thej spread from the ramp of thej grim of peace, of joy and love. We greet all the Indian people, across the runway seeking Shastri, a Hindu who was said ad .^e Prions As*a*    every ^ amx)rt, shoved the crowd at first to have opposed the    'n the world.’    --------------- --------------- longest mission ever undertaken 1 plane. by a pontiff, was welcomed by    waiting tn erect him were I every man» woman and chdd-; olios. 100,000 Indians, and said “We    Minister    I ii Bahadur And we extend our greetin8 t01 come as a pilgrim, a pilgrim of    *    “    c peace, of joy and love.’ There was no single incident, although police had been prepared for hostile acts from fanatical Hindu sects opposed to the papal visit to attend the 38th International Eucharistic Congress. Wearing a white skull cap, a red silk stele and a red brocade Pope’s visit to Hindu India; and Vice President Zakir Hussain, a Moslem.    .    .    .....    .    . We rejoice in the honor of "r robe of their impoverished While there were nearly IOO, OOO Indians at the airport, many j poles' barefoot and wearing the dhoti back without using violence. The police used long bamboo meeting you,” the Pope said in his address to Shastri and Hussain. After praising India for its land, only about 8,000 were permitted to enter the airport. Many of these were Indian Catholics. Minutes before the plane land- There was a cheer from the crowd as the jetliner landed in the 87-degree heat. After the ceremonies at the airport the Pope walked to a See BOMBAY VISIT, Page 27 YESTERDAY High 25 Low 21 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, cloudy 54 44 • , Chicago, snow...... 26 24 .19 Cleveland, snow ... 24 21 .01 Los Angeles, cloudy 66 55 •. Miami, cloudy ..... 71 69 • • New York, cloudy . 28 23 Pittsburgh, cloudy . 24 17 a. St. Louis, cloudy ... 30 28 a . San Fran., rain .... 60 56 .14 Washington, cloudy 33 25 a. See THANT, Page ll Area Man Fined For Brush Fire Edward J. Sattler, 80, of RD I, Mineral City, was fined $15.70 Tuesday by Northern District County Court Judge Charles Eckert on charges filed by Earl J. Johnson, a Ohio Division of Forestry pilot, for permitting a fire to get out of control. Sattler, a fire warden for the got out of hand and scorched 25 acres along Route 8 south of Mineral City. The land belongs to Sattler, TODAY 7 a.rn............... 25 SNOW Last 24 hours .. None TOMORROW Sunrise .......... 7:33 Sunset .......  4:58 High 35    Low 30 Forecast: Cloudy and cool. Tryjosa ton. Frame and Eli Bur* DAY BRIGHTENER Humanity is divided into two classes — those in the swim and those in the soup. Initial Steps Taken To Hike Ohio Legislature Financial' Standing By PHIL GUNBY COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) — State lawmakers have taken the first step toward making Ohio’s Legislature the second highest paid in the nation. If a bill passed Tuesday night by the House through the Senate unchange and is signed by the governor, lawmakers’ salaries would jump from $5,000 to $8,000 a year starting with the 1965 session. A study by the Legislative Service Commission — fact-finding arm of the Legislature — a few weeks ago indicated New York heads the list, paying its legislators $10,000 annually. If Ohio’s legislative pay jumps to $8,000, it will top Massachusetts’ $7,800, listed as No. 2 nationally by the commission. Other states presently ahead of Ohio are Michigan ($7,000); California, Illinois and Pennsylvania ($6,000) and Wisconsin ($5,400). New York, Mass achusetts, Michigan, California and Pennsylvania are among 18 states which have annual legislative sessions. A resolution introduced last week, and probably up for a house vote today, would add Ohio to the list. The $3,000 increase would boost salaries of House speaker and vSenate majority leader to $10,500 and those of minority leaders to $9,250. Rep. Edmund G. James, R-Noble, sought to amend the measure to remove pay increases for legislators, but the amendment was shouted down in voice vote. See LEGISLATURE, Page 2 Over 600 Man Hours Are Needed Each Day To Produce The Reporter Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County HOME EDITION ★ NOW READ BY 12,000 FAMILIES ) ;

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