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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - December 10, 1964, Dover, Ohio Ohio Voters To Decide Legislative Action On Redistricting In May COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) -Ohio voters will be asked at the polls next May to approve a constitutional change reshaping Ohio’s legislative districts. The revisions will mean that starting in 1966—if the voters approve—the method used to'day night in the Senate, resulted determine membership in the from recent decisions by the Ohio House will be changed. The U.S. Supreme Court calling for State Senate would not be af-representation on the basis of fected.    virtually    equal    areas    of    popula- Final legislative action on re-'tion. apportionment, taken Wednes-1 Ohio, because of the 1903 Hanna Amendment which provided every county at least one state representative regardless of population, stood clearly at odds with the decree. The Legislature, after receiving a study by the Legislative Service Commission, came up with this plan: A divisor of 140 will be used to divide into Ohio’s 1960 population (the last federal census), and this will give a population ratio of roughly 69,000. Each ratio of 69,000 would be entitled would have to share a represent-to one seat in the house. At ative with another county or part present the divisor is IOO and of another county, the ratio 97,000.    The    larger    counties, some with Smaller counties with less I many times the Dopulation rat-than 69,000 population—now en- io, would face a more compii-titled to a seat of their own—leafed system. representative for each population ratio but an equal number of representatives would have to be elected at-large from each See OHIO VOTERS, Page St All Papers Print News. Some, Like The Reporter, Discover It! The Daily Reporter VOL. 61. NO. 128.    40    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Thursday, December IO, 1964 PHONE 4-2167 HOME EDITION ★ NOW READ BY 12,000 FAMILIES 7 CENTS3 Weigand Truck Firms Are Sold Singing in the Philharmonic concert will be: FRONT—Robert Bird (left), Mrs. Paul McCrea and Mrs. James Baker. BACK—Mrs. Joyce Whinery (left), Mrs. Richard Casper and James Baker. -V-    *    ★ Philharmonic Christmas Concert Is Slated Dec. 20 Kenneth Lang of New Philadelphia, first violinist, and Eugene Killnski of Cleveland Heights, conductor, will be featured as soloists when the Philharmonic Orchestra presents its Christmas concert in Dover High auditorium Dec. 20 at 8:30 p.m. They will perform in the Double Concerto in D-Minor (Bach) for 2 violins and strings. The program includes a presentation of: Hansel and Gretel (Humperdinck); Valse Suite, Opus 39 (Brahms); Lully - Suite for Or- Tax Payment Date Extended Final date for payment of real estate taxes has been extended from the Dec. 20, date set by Ohio law, to Jan. 20 by the County Treasurer, with authorization of County Commissioners. Treasurer Victor Martinelli yesterday said taxpayers' statements will be mailed to all county subdivisions, except for Dover, New Philadelphia and Newcomerstown corporations by Monday. Statements to residents of Dover and New Philadelphia should be mailed by Dec. 28, the treasurer said but could give no date for Newcomerstown. Though state law sets Dec. 20 as final tax payment date, statements are consistently mailed late in the county. Auditor Donald Kinsey explains the lateness by the fact that his office must usually wait past November elections in order to establish tax rates. Only after the rates are determined, the auditor says, can his office begin preparation of the individual taxpayers statements. chestra (Einstein); Vorspiel and Siciliana from Cavalieri a Rust-icana (Mascagni), and Schubert’s Ballet Musik from Rose-munde, Opus 26. A double mixed/ quartet will present the second portion of the program, closing the concert by leading group singing of Adeste Fideles. Mrs. Lucille Flora of New Philadelphia will be piano accompanist. Quartet members are: Lianne Casper and Betty McCrea of New Philadelphia, sopranos; Evelyn Whinery and Mamie Baker of Dover, altos; Garrison Fin* zer of Sugarcreek and Robert Bird of Dover, tenors; and Thomas Maurer and James Baker of Dover, bassos. They will present Go To Sleep, Holy Child (Arthur Gwynne); II Iledentore — The Savior Is Born (words and music by Tino Comini); and God Rest Ye Merry, Gentlemen (arranged by Sir John Stainer), with the orchestra. Tickets may be obtained at the Dover High box office prior to concert. The first concert presented in November, was attended by one of the largest and most appreciative audiences in the history of the Philharmonic Orchestra. Anyone interested in becoming a member may audition for Conductor Kilinski any Monday between 6:30 and 7 p.m. in the rehearsal room at Dover High. Adults are in demand and especially anyone playing a French horn, oboe, trombone or stringed instrument. To make an appointment for auditioning, interested persons I should call James Baker at 4-1 2872 or 7-2616. All Employes To Be Retained; Expansion Set Sale of all stock of 3 Dover-I based companies, A. J. Weigand Inc., Weigand CMC Truck Sales Inc. and Tri-Val Lease Inc., was announced today by Maurice Weigand and Max Krantz. The stock was sold to an investment group headed by Joseph A. Frates and Atty. Robert E. Warren Jr. of Cleveland. Weigand and Krantz said all 3 companies will remain in Dover and that all personnel, including present management, will continue with the firms. It was further stated that the new owners will supply additional capital to the businesses to take advantage of the growth potential in the truck sales, truck lease and truck transportation fields. Industrialist Frates is wellknown in this area, being president and principal stockholder of Ridge Tool Co., parent firm of I. F. Mfg. in New Philadelphia. Warren is his executive I assistant. Weigand is president of A. J. Weigand Inc. while Krantz is | president of Weigand CMC Truck Sales and Tri-Val Lease. Gerald Young is vice president and manager of the Zanesville branch; Ronald Weigand See WEIGAND, Page 30 LBJ REQUEST ON VIET NAM WARFARE Use Influence, Soviets Asked By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER AP Special Correspondent WASHINGTON (AP) — The Johnson administration has asked the new Soviet leaders to use their influence to halt Communist operations from North Viet Nam against South Viet Nam. The request was made to Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gromyko by Secretary of State Dean Rusk in the course of a series of conferences Gromyko held here with Rusk and President Johnson. Rusk also asked the Russians Wednesday to work for peace in Southeast Asia. Gromyko conferred with Johnson at the White House for about 90 minutes. In a show of cordiality, the President escorted him to the door when the talk ended. Gromyko said disarmament and several other subjects were discussed in his meeting with the President and added: “I think that the exchange of views was useful and the atmosphere in the course of the conversation was friendly.” He did not specify the other topics taken up with Johnson. But he did say that the President welcomed the $555 million defense budget cut which was announced Wednesday by Soviet Premier Alexei N. Kosygin. Asked whether Johnson and he talked about the possibility of an East-West summit conference, Gromyko brushed aside the question. Johnson was understood, however, to have developed the line that he is deeply interested in easing tensions and improving East-West relations particularly in the field of new disarmament agreements. He has made clear in the past that if there were constructive results in j view he would be willing to go anywhere and meet with anyone I for the purpose. Gromyko said he brought to Johnson a message of best wishes from the Soviet leaders — the men who replaced Premier Nik-jita Khrushchev in mid-October. An earlier meeting between Rusk and Gromyko over luncheon at the Soviet Embassy produced what U.S. officials called a lively exchange on the war in South Viet Nam. It was on that occasion that Rusk told Gromyko the United States hoped the Soviet Union would use its influence to work for peace in Southeast Asia. Gromyko, according to U.S. See INFLUENCE, Page 30 BULLETIN MERIDIAN, Miss. (AP) — An FBI agent told a U.S. commissioner today he had a confession signed by one of 21 men charged in connection with the killing of three civil rights workers. A dozen defense attorneys immediately objected to use of the alleged confession on grounds it was “hearsay” evidence. The report of the alleged confession came at a preliminary hearing before Commissioner Esther Carter for 19 of the 21 men arrested last Friday. Woman Takes Own Life In Sandyville A suicide and attempted suicide were investigated by sher-| iff deputies within 3 hours Wednesday. Mrs. Harold (Marie A.) Williams, 48, of Sandyville was ; found hanging in the basement I of her home shortly before noon by her husband when he returned from work. Williams told Deputy Gene I Lyons he tried mouth-to-mouth j resuscitation without success. The victim, Lyons said, had used a cotton clothesline tied to a water pipe. Mrs. Williams reportedly had been ill for several months. Her husband, president of the Sandy Valley School Board, said she was okay when he was home at 9:30 a.m. The body was taken to Gor-i don Funeral Home in East Spar- J ta. Tuscarawas County Coroner; Dr. Philip T. Boughten, called; to the home by deputies, ruled suicide by strangulation. In the attempted suicide, Max Calton, 43. of RD 2, (County Road 75), Sugarcreek, shot himself in his left side with a sin-See WOMAN, Page 20 10-DAY EXTENSION INCLUDED Restraint Order Will Delay Strike Canton Man Found Guilty In Death Case A Common Pleas Court jury By JOE DILL    ithe railroads broke down in CHICAGO (AP) — A disa-j Washington. The railroads filed greement over wages that could! a petition in federal court in affect traffic on more than    90'Chicago asking    that the sched-    deliberated 3 hours yesterday per cent of the nation’s rail-    uled strike be    postponed and    before returning a guilty ver- roads has moved from the bar- requesting a temporary injunc- dict against Carl E. Starcher gaining table to the bench.    tion.    J**-, 22, of Canton, charged with U.S. Dist. Judge Joseph Sam; Judge Perry said he would second-degree manslaughter. Perry said Wednesday he would hear arguments for a tempo- . Sentencing,was deferred pend-issue a restraining order Mon- nary injunction after he issues mg a ProbatIon reP°rt-day forbidding three railroad the restraining order Monday. Starcher had been indicted by 'shop unions representing more The carriers argued that the    September    Grand    Jury    in than 53,000 workers from strik-1 strike deadline is an illegal at- conn€cti°n    will1    tbe death    of his ing for at least IO days.    tempt to compel    the railroads to    ^-year-oW uncle James W. The order would nullify    a    bargain directly    with the three    Starcher, also of Canton, in a strike scheduled for Dec. 15. unions, rather than with the [afflc accide.rl fet g~ Judge Perry said the re- AFL-CIO Railway Employes R™.t€ 21» south °f st°ne Creek straining order would take ef- Derailment    . The y°unger, starcher ,was feet Tuesday and run through ‘    ,    driving a sports coupe from Christmas Eve.    The    unions,    in their reply, which he and his uncle were The unions issued a strike call contended the court is without thrown when it spun after col* Tuesday after negotiations with jurisdiction in the dispute, the Ming with a statoin wagon driv- £ 5-----1    railroads’    complaint    fails    to: en by Kenneth C. Burton Sr. of state a claim for relief, and the three unions are autonomous Burton, O. In delivering its verdict at and need not bargain through about 6:30 last night, the jury, the employes department.    comprising 7 women and 5 men, The unions involved are the apparently accepted a patholog-Electrical Workers. Machinists leal report confirmed yesterday and Sheet Metal Workers. DAY BRIGHTENER —riif' ON THE I N    SID t IMR3ME " KXHKI&f    '    £    I Dear Abby ..................37 Horoscope .................. 37 Goren On Bridge ............39 Obituaries ....................2 Television .................. 14 Sports ..................21    -    22 Women’s Page ..........18    -    19 Doctor Crane ................39 Doctor Writes ..............39 Violin soloists will be Eugene Kilinski (left), who also is director of the Philharmonic Orchesv—a, and Kenneth Long. Reorganization Of Ohio School System Outlined To NEO Group Hospital Patient Disappears While Visiting In Philo I Frank Pfaeffli of Akron told New Philadelphia police yester- j day afternoon that his wife, a state hospital patient, had disappeared in the city Sunday after she said she was going to visit a friend. The woman, a patient of Hawtorden State Hospital at Macedonia, is 5 foot 7 inches tall, has blonde hair, weighs 130 pounds and was last seen wearing a dark red and white dress and a full-length gray coat. He said she had disappeared about an hour after leaving her out at the home. Pfaeffli said she may have headed for a Reorganized Church of Latter Day Saints at Indianapolis Ind., or to the home of a brother, Dr. Joseph Barker, at Eldorado, Okla. John Barlock Hurt Slightly Chief Sheriff Deputy John Barlock escaped with minor injuries at 8:40 this morning when his unmarked cruiser was demolished in an accident at 3rd St. and Wabash Ave.,    New,    _ . A    - Philadelphia    Infatuation    is    a    state    of    mind Police have cited the    other    that has    nothinS    t0    do    with    the marr°w released .into the blood driver, Hazel Porcher, 18, of    mind. 437 3rd St. NW, New Philadel-j- phia. Miss Porcher, police said made a left turn in front of the approaching cruiser. Barlock, 39, of 438 E. Front St., Dover, was able to keep his auto from careening into 2 trees along 3rd St. after the crash. Miss Porcher told police she did not see the approaching crossed today, auto because of frost on her windshield. Barlock complained of a knee and hip injury. by County Coroner Dr. Philip T. Boughten. An autopsy was performed at Union Hospital the day after the older Starcher’s death by pathologist, Dr. Robert Hastedt. Hastedt determined death was caused by fat emboli in the lung area, induced by fatty bone the compound fracture of See CANTON, Page 30 Roswell s 65 Budget Goes In — With Hope Members of Roswell Village Council have their fingers Their 1965 budget, due July 20, was submitted last this Weathervane By James Davis Dally Reporter City Editor Reorganization of Ohio’s 777 school systems into larger attendance and administrative units, a familiar refrain in Tuscarawas County, was proposed yesterday at Kent State University School. Robert Beynon, director of re-| search for the State Department of Education, outlined the contents of a study made by what he termed a 12-man “professors of higher learning” to some 150 school superintendents and executive heads from northeast ern Ohio. He said that the committee was charged with making recommendations    to    overhaul Ohio’s school districts and in what manner it is to be done. Beynon told the group that no public school officials had been involved to date in an effort to keep bias out of the recommendations,    adding that “school people would be brought into the study soon.” In prefacing    his    address, Beynon distinguished between attendance units    and    adminis trative units, the latter being comprised of 2 or more attendance units (schools). He termed the major concept of the study as “the permissive reorganization by means of a planned program.” Using a projector, he pointed out that the number of Ohio school districts had dropped from 2,023 in 1929-30 to 777 in the 1964-65 school year, the vast majority through consoli-l dation via local initiative. Beynon also stated that if re- See REORGANIZATION Page 24 Beaverdam Creek Dredging Begins City crews began dredging Beaverdam Creek near 8th Dr. SW in New Philadelphia this morning. Mayor Joseph Pritz said they would continue until reaching the corporation limits near Beaver Ave. NE. City officials hope the dredging will help alleviate the annual flooding problem in that section of the city. A “clam digger” was on the job today, but Pritz said the city Graball will be used later. ?UU T U1JUT ii morning by Village Solicitor The Porcher auto was heavily AUy 5^ Fiupatrick to damaged.    , Treasurer Vie Martinelli, a member of the County Budget Commission. Despite fine lettering of the law which states the budget could be ignored due to its lateness, Village Council members, meeting last night, hope the Dover License Deadlines Set YESTERDAY High 34    Low 46 THE WEATHER ELSEWHERE High Low Pr. Albuquerque, clear .    39    29    .. Chicago, cloudy ....    29    24    T Cleveland, clear ... 32 17 .. Los Angeles, fog ... 70 49 .. Miami, cloudy ..... 76 63 .. New York, clear ... 36 23    .. Pittsburgh, clear .. 32 21    .. St. Louis, cloudy ... 42 30    .. San Fran., cloudy .    61    M Washington, clear .    45    24 (M-Missing) (T-Trace) TODAY 7 am...............17 SNOW Last 24 Hours .... None TOMORROW Sunrise ........... 7:40 Sunset ............ 4:58 High 48    Low 30 Forecast: Rain and mild. prophecy of one colleague, that “They (the budget commission) in 9 cases out of IO would accept it, anyway,” holds true. The budget, or the lack of it until now, came under discussion at Wednesday’s meeting, presided over by Mayor Leonard (Diz) Simonetti. Clerk Tom Daniels told them then that responsibility for its tardiness lays with him and that he had it prepared since July I. It was reported previously that Roswell officials had ignored repeated requests for the budget from county officials. But Daniels said: “If any notices were ever sent, and I have received many of them in previous years, I never received them.” Because of the alleged ignor- Deadline for purchase of city!!"1* °,f »s rotlues,s- lhc Co“"<y licenses    for    oration    of soft    nudge Commission unposed a M| drink,    pinball and    bowlin,    on^ui‘™    . » machines, juke boxes, pool I See KOSH LLL. Page 30 tables and bowling alleys is Jan. I, according to Mayor C. LeMoyne Luthy. Taxicab licenses must be purchased before Feb. I. They    may    be purchased at the Mayor’s office from 8 a.m. to 4 on Monday through Friday    and    from 8    a.m. to 11:30 a.m. on Saturday. 1VCHR1STMAS ;