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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - December 12, 1964, Dover, Ohio The Daily Reporter VOL. 61. NO. 13. AA PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Saturday, December 12, 1964 7 CENTS Mrs. Fannie L. the third person charged under Ohio’s Blue Law, was counseled by Atty. Richard Hanhart. A 3-faceted not guilty plea was entered by Redinger in behalf of his 2 clients. A general 2 SUSTAIN INJURIES. Marion E. Wolfe, 30, of RD 4, New Philadelphia, operator    plea of not guilty was followed of the General Telephone Co. service truck, and Guy C. Fabiano, 49, of 1544 Tre-    by a second plea that the Sun- mont St., Dover, driver of a car owned by Austin Powder Co. of Cleveland, re-    ^ay Blue Law was unconsti u- ceived emergency treatment in Union Hospital following a collision yesterday.    tional. He cited t e si an tl •    .    . A oo    c    va/    4    a    ad a • am i    articles of the Constitution and The rn,shop, occurring at 4:33 p.m. on S. Wooster Ave of Regent, is still under    articles    of    Ohio’s invest,got,on by Dover police. Wolfe received treatment for face abrasions and    constitution. The third plea was Fabiano had a lip laceration. They were taken to the hospital in a Toland-Herzig    ^ McCord and Button were ambulance. Several telephones were hurled out of the truck by the force of the    encaged in businesses termed impact, (foreground).________ ________ _ _________________________________________ _    exceptions under article 3773.24 of Ohio’s Revised Code.McNamara Issues 4 State Issues ^ ■    contending she is president of a —^    f    f    corporation and not sole ownerReserve Transfer May Result In .    ...    1 **    the store’s Sunday opening on By ELTON C. FAY    forces “to improve significant-    Nov 22. He cited a previous WASHINGTON (AF)—Se ere.-    ly the early deployment capa-    -nt'if    case of the same nature in tary of Defense Robert S. Mc- bility and combat readiness of I Ql|ll| w B I Iii O a W which that ruling was upheld. Namara announced plans today    the United States Reserve    I    I to wipe out all Army Reserve forces.”    Secretarv of State Ted W Eckert took all 3 cases under units and merge some with the Re estimated this latest reor-    ‘    ‘    .    _    '    advisement, asking for briefs National Guard. He said this See RESERVE, Page 29.    rown    has    advised    ounty    from both prosecutor Harlan will bring the Reserve-Guard      Board    of Elections Office that Spies and Redinger. They are system “into balance with the    *%*■%/    Prtll*    at least 4 State conslitutionaI to be in his hands within the contingency war plans.”    vOUllTy    I QI I    amendments will be proposed week. They will be used by Ile told a news conference r>    JCI    a.    for a statewide vote in the May Eckert in further study before this “means there will be no    DOO TO tlOClS primary    be nia^es a decision, more units in the Reserve,” a1-    Since    most Dollin„ nlaces in . With the exception of pecular- though individuals who are not    The Tuscarawas County Fair    the county are not open for the    ltl0S l^rtinent t0 each case, ar- in units transferred to the    Rnard was reorganized last    ,I    guments and testimony fol- *V u, ... * .V t    .    Vi    t    i    a    uas    rtor8an,zea    lasl    May primary in odd-numbered    virf..Tiiv    the    same    nattem Guard will still be available for night and the following were    years, Brown    has asked the    n lf the ? heaHnPs callup.    elected to office:    Elections Clerk to submit an    1 Vt    } hearings. He said he had instructed Sec- Jasper Simpson of RD I, estimate of the costs involved in Submitted as evidence were retary of the Army    Stephen    Dennison, president; W a I-    opening them    items purchased at the stores Ailes to prepare plans for re- ter Lahmers of RD I, Newcom- M .    ‘    ,    a_    -ctarit    on Nov. 22, having a total re- aligning the Reserve and Guard    erstown, vice president; Lu-    boartekrkLiwsaidt^tshe    “>d value of $2.77. — —  sonv Bowers of Dover, treasur-    eXdefthe ™st would ranee    Induded were:    A «-<*"* a J    Dhihdehl^’^Leretarv "‘simp    cl,)sc *° *20 000 for    a"    political    metal roaster rack (purchased . r -    son 'succeeds Bussell Dess'eck.'r    ^ivlsio^. She based her es-    by George L. Purple. Montgom- ^ Wp^mprvnnp    of HD 4> New Philadelphia, and    "lat ’ wh^h ls "ot Anal, on    ery Ward manager at Gray Y YtXlUILl Val It    Lahmers succeeds Herman    tht c0? ,of the Nov- 5’ 1963-    Drug); a $1.69 model airplane YESTERDAY    Gasser of New Philadelphia.    genera election.    kit with cement glue (purchas- Iligh 52    Low    48    William D. Metzger of 849 4th Vy.,faten ’ °l!y I Tt' ed by C> Bernard Myers’ J' C i Ki>uhirp In us    St SE New Philadelphia is a    cities, Dover, New Philadel-    Penney Co. Store manager at High Low I*r    new member of the board. ‘    pbla and u.brichsville, and the 2    the Hobby Shop, and a 70-cent Aihnmiprmir rlmidv 46 ‘>9      villages    with a population of set of Christmas tree ornaments .. . 1 i ’ ,    AO    or    Aj    r j ai n    more than 2,000, Newcomers- (purchased by Larry Shine, Chicago, cloudy .... 43    J>    .04    pord Plant Rumor    town and Dennison,    are    permit-    Ward’s merchandising manager * 7fi 71    *    *    I I An    ted normally to hold primaries at Marlowe Drug). vifJ vrtrv Ln  ^    GO    in    IS JUSt A RlimOr    m the odd years. A subdivision    Also tagged as evidence was Urn $ w i    i— co aq iii    ,    can petition for a special elec- an affidavit signed by Shine in Pittsburgh, cloudy . 53 48 1.14    The Daiiy Reporter, in check-    lion at the time of the May    his filing of charges against St. Louis, cloudy ... 50 3    ..    ing a reported rumor that Ford    primary, but must assume the    Mrs. Marlowe. San ¥ ran., clear    ...    bf    oil    ui    Molor co. had taken option on    total costs of the balloting.    Closing arguments for all 3 Washington rain o2 4b .19    40o acres of land near the pro-    ___ were withheld until conclusion TODAY    posed Interstate 77 Interchange    m*'    Qf alJ hearings 7 am.............. 48    with Routes 36 and 16, was told    ON THE    INSIDE RAINFALL    this morning that no action had ......   .    A small audience, that in- Last 24 Hours: 1.29 inch been taken.    **    *    ’    eluded one local minister, left TOMORROW    A company spokesman at Around The World...........IO    as final testimony was heard Sunrise ........... 7:42    Cleveland said that he had no    Goren On Bridge.............15    in Marlowe’s case. They miss- Sunset ............ 4:58    knowledge of any plan to es-    Obituaries ...................29    ed the noon’s main feature — High 54    Low    40    tablish a plant between Port Television..............19    to    22    Redinger’s statement. Forecast: Partly cloudy and Washington and Newcomers- Sports..................30    to    37    The Dover attorney launching mild.    town.    Womens Pages ..........8    &    9    his final statement, said: “I BRIEFS TO BE STUDIEDNo Decision' In Sales Cases By Norm Singleton and Pete Groh Daily Reporter Staff Writers A tersely-worded closing argument by Atty. M. Paul Redinger, laying down the responsibility facing Judge Charles Eckert in making a determination on 3 cases of alleged illegal Sunday sales, capped Friday’s hearings in Northern District Court. Redinger represented 2 of the defendants, Clair L. McCord, manager of Gray Drug Store, and Robert Button, owner of Ihe Hobby Shop, both located in Miracle Lane Plaza. Marlowe, think it is well to consider the application and enforcement of the Sunday Blue Laws.” Citing the fact that Ohio’s Supreme Court has not made a decision on any cases since, a 1959 ammendment to the code, he emphatically pointed out: “I suggest to this court that it’s time we pulled our heads out of the sand and recognized these laws for what they are. They are predicated upon reli-See NO ‘DECISION’, Page 2. Pay Increase In Offing For Counfy Judges By John Saffell Reporter Columbus Bureau COLUMBUS—Common Pleas and Probate Court Judges in Tuscarawas County will receive a $2,500 pay increase after the first of the year if a bill now laying in an Ohio Senate committee receives final approval next week. The complete bill affects in one way or another virtually all types of judges in the state. Tuscarawas County’s judges now receive the maximum permitted under the present law, $13,700, but would be raised to $16,200 under terms of the new bill. The bill already has been approved in the House of Representatives where, before reporting the measure out, the committee struck out a provision which would have banned any person, 70 years of age or older, from election or appointment as judge. Tile bill hit another snag Friday in a Senate committee when Sen. Robert R. Shaw of Columbus offered an amendment which would stipulate that all common pleas and municipal judges hold open court sessions See PAY, Page 2. loppinq Days ^CHRISTMAS ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Dover Daily Reporter