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

OCR Text

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - December 9, 1964, Dover, Ohio There's a Network of Reporter Newsmen and Correspondents Serving You. The Daily Reporter VOL. 61. NO. 127.    36    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Wednesday, December 9, 1964 HOME EDITION ★ NOW READ BY 12,000 FAMILIES PHONE 4-2167    7    CENTS Ward Store Won't Open On Sunday "The Montgomery Ward Store In Miracle Lane Plaza definitely will not be open on Sundays.” That emphatic statement was Issued this morning by a Ward spokesman following a Daily Reporter story yesterday concerning rumors that the store would operate on the 2 Sundays preceding Christmas. "This is not true,” the spokesman said. When his attention was directed to the fact that Ward stores are operating on Sundays in some Ohio cities he replied: "I know that, but we will not be open. This is a local management decision, and does not come from higher up. I am sure Mr. Purple (George L. Purple manager of the Plaza store) will have an additional statement when he returns from Chicago.” Purple was among merchants filing charges against business places which have been open on Sunday. A total of 4 hearings will take place Friday in Northern and Central District Courts. A fifth hearing Is scheduled Monday morning. Sale of merchandise, contrary to the Ohio Blue Law, is charged by the complainants. This morning warrants were being prepared on second offense charges against 3 of the merchants after filing of affidavits yesterday by Prosecutor Harlan Spies. They were against Miracle Lane Plaza proprietors Clair L. McCord of Gray Dug and Rob- ' «MWMB w  -7-1 atip* rn BOOKS ALMOST AS TALL Elected by a 2,500-vote margin in November, Bill McGuire of London, O., is the smallest county recorder in the state. He is 44 inches tall. Foes Challenged To Follow Soviet Military Cutting' By HENRY S. BRADSHER ; 12.9 per cent of all government MOSCOW (AP) — Premier: expenditures, as against 14.5 Alexei N. Kosygin announced per cent in 1964. today a cut of 500 million rubles — $555 million — in the Soviet Union’s military budget for 1965 and called on other major powers to follow suit. Kosygin told the Supreme Soviet, the Soviet Union’s rubberstamp parliament, that the Soviet cut and an expected reduction of military spending in the United States “constitute a definite positive step toward reducing international tension.” He said the Soviet Union attaches great importance to the further reduction of the military budgets of the big nations. The new Soviet premier said the military budget next year will total 12.8 billion rubles, or National Assault Urged On 3 Top Killer Diseases' WASHINGTON (AP) — A presidential commission called today for an unprecedented na- The military budget in 1964 totaled 13.3 billion rubles and was 600 million rubles less than 1963. Western officials contend that much Soviet defense spending is disguised under nonmilitary items in the budget, and; some Western military analysts! believe total military spending —"a"M    The    blue-ribbon    group    urged this year is well over twice the! SHOOTS SELF. Cuban La- immediate implementation of budgeted figure.    bor Minister Augusto Martinez its "realistic battle plan,” say- The official value of thp Soviet Sanchez is reported by a com- ing nearly $3 billion in federal ruble is $1.11.    imunique issued in Havana by funds over five years would be Kosygin spoke at the opening I Rr*me Minister Fidel Castro, prehensive national program of education and public information regarding the hazards of tional assault on the three j cigarette smoking” — including greatest killers of Americans — 'creation of a national network heart disease, cancer and    cere-    of “smoking    control    clinics”    to bral strokes.    help people who    wish    to    give    up Among its major    recom-    smoking, mendations is creation    of    a na tional network of 540 new treat-' ment and other centers. near death after shooting himself in the head early Tuesday. needed as a starter. A spokes man said considerable additional funds and other aid from The shooting followed notifica- i states and cities also would be Railroads Seek To Prevent Tieup Weathervane YESTERDAY High 35    Low    28 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. ert E. Button of The Hobby Albuquerque, clear . 40    15    .. Shop, and Fannie L. Marlowe, Chicag0j fog ....... 33    22 owner of Marlowe Drug in Cleveland, clear . downtown Dover.    Los Angeles clear Spies charges the merchants Miami cloudy See WARD, Page 31    ’    J Three Crashes Occur In Dover 31 13 71 48 70 63 38/ 33 33 28 T .06 3 Unions Set Next Tuesday For Walkouts On    The Inside.... Sparks May Fly In U. N. Debate..........Page    8 Ice-Covered Bridges Up Accident Rate Page 14 Dog Catchers Appreciate Different Title .... Page 15 TV's Joe Duebner On AP Second All-Ohio .. Page 19 COBPA Schedules Invitational Event .... Page 20 of the first Supreme Soviet ses sion since the ouster of Nikita Khrushchev on Oct. 14.    .    .    ,    .    x    , Although still a member of ;11011.116 was.    t >ousted    j required. “serious administrative errors.” Thp «3 nhvsirians editors See KOSYGIN, Page 31    |_(AP    Wirephoto)]h,„inpssmpnP/nri    othen; sajd, their report to President Johnson, that immediate results could be expected. Up to several hundred thousand lives a year are “now needlessly sacrificed” because available knowledge is not properly utilized, they said. The commission was appoint Three minor automboile mishaps were investigated by Dover police Tuesday and no citations were issued. At 7:48 last night an automobile operated by James M. Capozella, 18, of 421 Crater er. Ave., Dover, traveling east in an alley between 4th and 5th SLs. and Tuscarawas and Walnut St., started to make a right turn onto Cherry St, sliding into the parked car of Harold L. Schwifzer, 48, of 415 Cherry St. A car operated by Wayne New York, cloudy Pittsburgh, cloudy St. Louis, cloudy ... 40 San Fran., cloudy .. 61 Washington, cloudy 45 (T-Trece) TODAY 7 am............... SNOW Last 24 hours .OI TOMORROW Sunrise............7:39 Sunset.............4:58 23 55 31 28 inch ..I CHICAGO (AP) - The na-.. tion’s railroads have filed a pe-.. tition in U.S. District Court .OI seeking to prevent a scheduled .. strike IO days before Christmas .. by three shop unions. The unions, representing some 53.000 workers, called a walkout Tuesday for 6 a.m. Tuesday, Dec. 15, after talks broke down in Washington over wages. A strike would cripple 187 railroads and terminal and switching companies which handle more than 90 per cent of the a union Dear Abby Obituaries 35 Television ......... ..........24 35 Sports ............. 31 Women’s Pages ... .....16 & 17 33 Dr. Crane ........ ..........33 2 Dr. Alvarez ....... ..........35 Coroner Report Challenged In Traffic Death Officials Grope For Solution In Levy Dilemma Voters in the Goshen Local School District, prior to the Nov. 3 election, were told that if the Southern District Local consolidation went through a 4-mill additional operating levy for Goshen Local would be annulled. This, however, is not the case. The Ohio Revised Code provides no “conditional” terms for ed last March by Johnson — suc^ action, victim of a heart attack in 1955 County School Supt. Linton R. Dems May 'Unlock' Reapportionment Honaker huddled for nearly an hour this morning with Auditor Donald Kinsey and Treasurer Victor Martinelli to search for a solution. “We will have an answer by next week,” Honaker told The Daily Reporter this morning, _____________  VU(I11VU    w    w    vuiu_    m    and recommendations of saying Kinsey, who will leave Dr. Crane °.................331 ner’s*report" tQ^Ta^mes"”wlthe Surgeon General’s Advisory for a Columbus convention later ~    -------- ~ Starcher died as a direct re- Committee on Smoking and today will discuss to® Health which termed cigarette | with officials of the State Board of Taxation. The commission called for a "We don’t know how it hap- — to recommend steps to reduce the incidence of the three diseases from which he said two-thirds of all Americans now living would suffer or die unless something is done about it. The commission also said it Defense Atty. Harry Schmuck strongly endorses the conch!- High 45    Low    25 Forecast: Cloudy and warm- nation’s rail traffic, spokesman said. I Judge Joseph Sam Perry scheduled a hearing today on the railroad petition filed late Tuesday. The unions — electrical workers, machinists and sheet metal .... r rnpntmn    workers — reinstated a strike MILLERSBURG — The $300,- calj originally set for Nov. 23, East Holmes Issue Fails The railroads alleged in the yesterday’s petition that the strike deadline Price of Alliance failed to stop ”,2*^calThooT Z j tb|^P°”d t0r “ Unnecessary Caro A. Bain 17. who had stop-    e(, for    p^ge £ xtnLltZ annTrnn Avp    special    election.    is an illegal    attempt to    compel Tnrnh r staider 76    of BD    Votes    cast in favor    of    the    *s*    the railroads    to bargain    directly 8 Dover ’according to    Doliee ; sue ,()tale(1 492* with    409 against,    with the three unions,    rather mis iud cod his "Lee while or 546 per cent in favor    than with the AFL-CI° Railway misjudged his distance n Jn Mechanic Township, none Employes Department which traveling south on N Wooster jn favor of the and^mployes 1JeParimeni* Ave bumping the left rear cor-;n v()(od jnst *    t nero tte parked vehKde of LU- creek had 119 favorable votes See RAILROADS, Page 31 !lan JufWvkin‘SSI-, ,°122Vh 1! and 83 against. Berlin voted 234 Dr MW Now Philadelnhia. The .    *    .    ^    . NW, New Philadelphia. The mishap took place 20 feet south of the N. Wooster and 2nd St. intersection. DAY BRIGHTENER One way to reduce your bills Is to put them on microfilm. in favor and 121 against. Paint Township had 59 for and 163 against, and Saltereek Township had 80 for and 31 against. At the close of tabulation, school officials announced that the issue again will be put up for vote at a later date, since the repairs to heating systems, plumbing, toilets, sewage system and lighting are needed, along with additional classrooms to several schools. Winesburg Couple Gets Citizenship VINESBURG - A dream ne true for 2 Polish natives esday afternoon when they re granted United States cit-nship at a hearing in Com-n Pleas Court at Millersburg. Valter and Catharina Pacula, o operate a meat and gro-■y store here, became cit!-is after 7 years of waiting. iy lived at Canton before ving here to operate the tilrCHRISTMAS grocery store. Two sons, Marion, IO, born in Poland, and Mike, 7, born in the United States, were present for the hearing before Judge W. W. Badger. The older boy will file for citizenship at a future date since he was born in Poland. Esther Gindlesberger, clerk of courts, gave the oath of citizenship and Arvid Boyes of Cleveland, naturalization examiner for the Immigration and Naturalization Service, presented their papers. Rules for good citizenship were read by Mrs. Gindlesberger, Luetta Bailey and Judge Ar-rea Reynolds. Judge Badger presented the couple an American flag and explained its significance. BULLETIN COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP)-The administration’s Senate - approved $290 million bond issue for higher education and capital improvements cleared the House Elections and Federal Relations Committee today by a vote of 16-0. Speedy floor action in the House is expected on the proposal for a constitutional amendment for final determination by voters at the polls. CAPE KENNEDY (AP)-The Space Agency tried to launch an unmanned Gemini two-man space capsule on a re-entry and recovery test today but last second trouble resulted in shutdown after the Titan 2 booster rocket engine was ignited. When the countdown reached one second, flames burst from the base of the 90-foot-tall rocket. But they died quickly and the Titan 2 remained locked firmly on its pad, surrounded by a cloud of reddish orange smoke and apparently undamaged. Bv John W. Saffell Reporter Columbus Bureau COLUMBUS — The “informed sources” so often quoted in news stories came up yesterday with a possible solution to the present stalemate in the Ohio Senate on a completely-stalled reapportionment bill. The “informed sources” in this instance reported that Democrats today may release their party members from a solid front against the reapportionment bill. Should that happen, Republicans believe they can pick up 3 votes, or more than enough for emergency passage of the measure. “This is something that absolutely must be done, something that may effect Ohio for the next 50 years,” said Sen. Kenneth F. Berry of Coshocton, representing the 17-18-19-28th Senatorial District and an active worker in the fight for the reapportionment bill. “Reapportionment is something we must do, not only for the people but for the Republican party. If we don’t do it now, while we have the majority, it may be a long time before we’re in this position again,” Berry declared. “It far transcends our personal feelings and in my mind it is our No. I job in this special session.” Berry was joined in this feeling by Sen. Robert Stockdale of Kent, who represents the 24th-26th District, and Sen. Roy B. suit of injuries received in an.    ,.    .    A    _ auto accident last Aug. 8. I smoking a hazard to health. County Coroner Dr. Philip T.. Doughten, on the stand, declar- $10-million appropriation to the Public Health Service over a three-year period “for a corn ed that Starcher had died as a result of at embolism locating in the lungs. The embolism ^    ,    came from the fat being releas- And though they started a1-    ed from the |)0ne rnarrow 0f the most an hour late on that one,: man’s fractured left leg. they still didn’t have the votes; starches 43, of Canton, was and the session adjourned un-1 injured when the car driven by til this afternoon.    ihjs    nephew,    Carl    E.    Starcher With the Democrats expected    jr>> 22, also of Canton, collided to vote solidly against the    deadon with a station wagon measure, it means the GOP    driven by Kenneth C Blair Sr L    ACii!IulSp.,10    £    ru"luI would need its full 20 votes to    n"Jo,L I: IbV    The    DailY    Reporter today District Court Change Slated According to a rumor heard pass it as an emergency. At one point earlier in the week, Republicans reportedly lacked 3 votes. But by last night, Sen. Robin T. Turner of See DEMS, Page 31 of Burton, O. on Route 21 at an there wjd be a slight realign-intersection south of Stone ment o[ the count;.s Dist£ct ou ii * .    ,.    ..    Court    assignments. Schmuck is defending the W&S Hourly Wage Boosted Officials of the Warner & Swasey Co. plant at New Philadelphia and Local 1285 of the International Assn. of Machinists recently concluded wage reopener negotiations which resulted in a 7-cent hourly increase across the board for hourly employes. In a joint statement released this morning, terms of the agreement also call for a 1-cent per hour labor grade increment adjustment, which will provide a total direct increase of 8 cents an hour for all hourly employes in labor Grades 6 through ll; according to Local president Walter Henry younger Starcher on a charge of second-degree manslaughter in Common Pleas Court in connection with his uncle’s death. The Canton lawyer produced a County Board of Health office record signed by Acting Coroner Dr. James Houglan, which named a cardiac arrest as being the cause of Starcher’s death later in the evening after the accident. Doughten this morning said Atty. Socrates Space of Dover, who was the winner over incumbent Clarence Ferrell of Central Court in New Philadelphia at last November’s election, will be assigned to the Uhrichsville court. That would mean that Atty. Richard Musgrave, who now presides at Uhrichsville, will take over the New Philadelphia judgeship. pened,” he said, adding that it was a “technicality of the law.” There is a possibility that adjustments will be made on the tax statements of Goshen Local District taxpayers, thereby annulling the 4-mills. However, this is not definite and is only to be considered. “They (Martinelli and Kinsey) will have to look into it further,” Honaker concluded. He said he does not plan to discuss it tonight at a closed, informal meeting of the new Southern Local School District board that was just appointed by the county board Monday night. Kinsey said today he would rather not comment until he returns from Columbus. Martinelli, along with Honaker, agreed this morning that if the additional 4-mills (approved at the Nov. 3 election) remains on the tax duplicate, it still would not affect the tax rate of the other 3 districts involved in the consolidation. Martinelli said it will be up that Ids conclusion was based District Court in Dover. See CORONER REPORT Page 2 Judge Charles Eckert will) continue to preside in Northern to the Board of Tax Appeals to 1 See LEVY, Page 2 4 Autos Involved In Philo Mailing Cards? Crash; Pedestrian Is Hurt Several readers, apparently Gardner of Richland County in piant personnel and labor relathe 27th-29th District.    ^ons    managerf    joseph E. Elco Yesterday afternoon the Sen ate recessed twice during which Republicans caucused. But the 20 votes needed to pass the House-approved bill weren’t available so the Senate went into an evening session. A 4-car accident was among Lance and driving without a li-engaged in addressing’ Christ- 5 mishaps investigated by New cense, mas cards, called to inquire forj Philadelphia police yesterday. zip codes for towns in Tuscara- The chain reaction crash, on A pedestrian, Helen Lovell, was County.    W. High Ave., was triggered 57, of 253 E. High Ave., suffered In reply, and with the mail when a car driven by Galen B a back injury at 9:15 last night rush in mind, here they are: Frutig, 24, of RD I, Dundee, hit!when she was struck by a car Baltic 43804, Bolivar 44612, Den- the rear of another, forcing it operated by Michael C. Ervin, nison 44621, Dover 44622, Dun- into 2 others which had stop- 18, of 1055 Kelly St. NW on 2nd dee 44624, Gnadenhutten 44629, | ped for a red light.    St.    at    E.    High    Ave.,    police    said, and I Midvale 44653, Mineral City The other autos, police say, The woman was treated at 44656, Newcomerstown 44832, were driven by Richard E. Union Hospital after taken there New Philadelphia 44663, Port Lloyd, 21, of Crooksville, Jeanne in a Linn-Hert-Geib ambulance. They stated that the effect of the increases on incentive earnings, vacation pay and holiday pay will result in approximately a one cent per hour additional cost to the company for a total approximate cost of 8.7 wright 44686, Zoar 44697, and cents per hour per man. 1 Zoarville 44698. Washington 43837; Sandyville 44671, Stinesville 44674, Somerdale 44678, Stone Creek 43840, Strasburg 44680, Sugarcreek 44681, Tuscarawas 44682, Uhrichsville 44683, Wain- CINCINNATI (AP) - Xavier University, saying it’s not about to drop football from its athletic program, has bestoed its highest pigskin award, the Legion of Honor, on senior halfback Roger Thesing. Assembly's Legislation Nearing End By ROBERT E. MILLER i ting the state to guarantee COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) — The; loans to college students. Ohio House neared the end of j House Speaker Roger Cloud, its legislative agenda today but R-Logan, said a floor vote should the end to the special session still was keyed to congressional redistricting and legislative reapportionment. come today on the administra tion’s $290 million bond issue proposal. “This would just about but not before a spirited debate over whether to accompany the boost with a mandatory retirement age of 70 for judges. Eventually, the provision was stricken. E. Haney, 39, of 912 4th St. NW, Ervin was cited for failure to and Carole A. Scolati, 19, of 4911 yield the right-of-way to a pe* 2nd St. NE, Mew Philadelphia, destrian. Two drivers and 2 passen- E. A. Weber, 68, of 828 N. gers complained of minor inju- Tuscarawas Ave., Dover, was ries, but were not treated. Fru-: charged with improper backing tig was cited for failure to stop following a mishap at 4:03 p.m. within the assured clear dis- Tuesday on 6th St. NE when his auto struck one operated by Charles N. Bebinger, 70, of 206 6th St. NW. A pickup truck driven by to $22,000 at present.    (John    C.    Luyster, 53, of 940 Lo- Appellate judges’ pay would gan St. NW struck the rear of be raised from 118,000 to    aut0    «Per»t^„b? "b*rt K- nnn rru * * ,    *    u *•    «    I Lorenz, 76, of RD I, Newcom- 000. The state’s contribution toL^^ at 3:3l p.m> Tuesday the salaries of common pleas I on w> High Ave. at 7th St. judges would be hiked from $7,-i There was no citation. OOO to $9,000 a year with the re-1 Charles Baio of 337 Gooding Under the bill, which now goes I clear up all the business wejto the Senate, the salary of the The House gave swift appro- have pending at present,” Cloud chief justice of the Ohio Su-1ma|nder of their pay to be de-|Ave* Nw toW    yesterday val Tuesday night to three bills, told the House.    preme Court would be boosted tennined on the basis of popu- aflernoon someone struck his from $22,500 to $24,500. Assoc-1    ‘ iate Supreme Court judges would receive $24,900 compared including one to provide judicial pay raises, and a proposed constitutional amendment permit- The judicial pay raise bill passed as an emergency measure by a lopsided vote of 106-7 lation. Maximum pay for com-See ASSEMBLY, Pa*e ii van truck while it was parked at a gas station on E. High Ava. ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Dover Daily Reporter