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Dover Daily Reporter Newspaper Archives

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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - December 19, 1964, Dover, Ohio Tornadoes, Ramblers Taste Defeat—Page 34 Midvale Maintains Unbeaten Status—Page 35 Worker Wins Compensation Appeal Case Floyd Campo of 215 E. Broadway, Dover, this week was awarded the right to participate in Ohio Workmen’s Compensation Fund because of injuries received in an accident Dec. 29, 1961. Common Pleas Court Judge Raymond Rice ruled that Cam-po’s cervical spine condition was proximately caused by the injuries he received while in the employ of Weigand Truck Sales Inc. of 1008 N. Tuscarawas Ave., Dover. In his appeal against Weigand and the Bureau of Workmen’s Compensation, Campo stated he was using an amylene torch under a truck when molten metal struck him in the left ear, causing him, in reaction. to strike his face and head against the truck’s gas tank. Campo stated he suffered facial paralysis, inner ear and spinal injuries. Philo Man's Auto, Taken At Church, Found At Another There is the right way and the wrong way to go to church, and somewhere there’s someone who apparently doesn't venture inside and therefore doesn’t heed the commandment “Thou shalt not steal.” On Thursday night, Edgar Richardson of 2450 E. High Ave. Ext., New Philadelphia, had his auto stolen from the United Brethren Church parking lot in Barnhill. Last night, it was recovered by Dover police—at the St. John’s United Church of Christ parking lot on N. Wooster Ave. Doverite Sues To Collect Wages Adrian J. Deetz Jr. of 112V& W. 4th St., Dover, has filed suit in Common Pleas Court for $579 claimed as wages due against Clarence A. Farbizo, Blue (’reek Coal Inc. and Clarence Mining Inc., all of 412 Chauncey Ave., NW, New Philadelphia. Deetz claims the wages are due since June 26 for work performed during last May and June. Nc'town Man Jailed Dennis Welsh, 30, of Newcomerstown was jailed this morning by sheriff deputies as a parole violator on order of Parole Officer Hugh Hill. He is wanted on a a grand larceny charge, according to deputies. 0f. I The Daily Reporter WISKUS!® I Phila Blue Law Cases Blocked ll Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Saturday, December 19, 1964 VOL. 61. NO. 136.    48    PAGES.    7    CENTS ♦ J Judge Clarence W. Ferrell and the Central District Court have been temporarily barred from further action against 2 New Philadelphia merchants involved in alleged violations of the Sunday Blue Laws. In granting an alternative writ of prohibition in the 2 cases, the Fifth District Court of Appeals further ordered Ferrell and the Central Court to show cause before Jan. 30 why a permanent prohibition should not be granted. Defense Atty. Daniel P. Lehigh of New Philadelphia yesterday filed for and obtained the writ from the Appellate Court for his 2 clients, Samuel Hassin, operator of IL & A. Drug Store, and Joseph G. Tur-rin, owner of Turrin Discount Co. Hassin of 703 Hance Ave. NW See BLUE LAW, Page 40 PANAMA LOCKS OUTMODED New Atlantic-Pacific Canal Ahead Bv LEWIS GULICK WASHINGTON (AP) — A historic presidential order has opened the way for a new Atlantic-Pacific canal to replace the Panama Canal within IO to 15 years. The new canal is to flow at sea level through Panama or a neighboring country, and will probably put the old passageway with its expensive locks out of business. The troubled 1903 treaty with Panama is to be scrapped soon in favor of a new pact which the United States hopes will heal old wounds while the original canal becomes a relic of bygone days. President Johnson went before television cameras Friday to read his landmark announcement that the United States will now “press forward in earnest” to achieve the long discussed goal. Ile announced: I. Secretary of State Dean Rusk will start talks with three or four countries which have potential canal sites — Panama, Colombia, Nicaragua and perhaps Costa Rica — looking toward agreements with any interested in obtaining the new route. Then on-the-spot engineering surveys will be made in those countries signing agreements to decide which site is best. 2. “An entirely new treaty on the existing Panama Canal” will be proposed to Panama to replace the half-century-old pact that gives the United States Canal Zone rights “in perpetuity.” The new treaty would retain U.S. rights needed to run and protect the present canal, but it would recognize Panama’s sovereignty. U.S. control of the IO by 50-mile Canal Zone strip as exercised under the 1903 accord would end when the new canal opens. Friday’s announcement climaxed lengthy talks between the United States and Panama begun after the bloody anti-American riots there last January. Panama’s president Marco A. Robles hailed it as “a historic day” for his country. The announcement also marked a turning point in the years of deliberations over Numbing Cold Wave Hits Hard At Cattle Mf***!#’ I ON THE INSIDt Around The World ...........IO Goren On Bridge.............12 Hospital News ...............40 Obituaries ...................16 Television ..............19    to    21 Sports..................34    to    40 Women’s Pages ..........8    &    9 By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A numbing cold wave which has brought death from exposure to tens of thousands of cattle and sheep in Montana and North Dakota knifed into the East Coast today. No longer the bone-chilling cold which froze the Midwest, it nevertheless loosed    snow squalls on the eastern shores of the Great Lakes and bored into the north and mid-Atlantic states carrying the promise of zero weather in the North Carolina mountains. It was near zero in northern Maine. Freezing air extended to the Gulf Coast and nearly to the south tip of Texas. But the 30-below temperatures    that t Stupid Or Brave! tilPCHRISTMAS WICHITA, Fan. (AP) — “Dad said I was either stupid or very brave.” Judy Jershin, 18, Wichita State University freshman, was telling how she snatched a jail-breaker’s gun away from him and helped capture him Friday. “I had never touched a gun before in my life,” Miss Jershin said, “and I don’t know why I did it.” The fugitive, Richard Lee McArthur, 22, charged with armed robbery, slid down a bedsheet rope and escaped from tile sev enth-floor Sedgwick County Jail Dec. 5. Police had described him as “extremely dangerous with homicidal tendencies.” McArthur told police he picked the university campus as a place to hide occasionally, thinking no one would recognize him in student crowds. Police got a tip, however, and patrolmen Jerry Skelton and Harry Holtz entered the fine arts building Friday looking for him. They spotted McArthur, who See CAPTURE, Page 40 gripped Montana are gone. Ranchers in Montana and North Dakota continued efforts to save their remaining livestock. One estimate put livestock loss at $250,000. Eight southeastern Montana counties were declared a major disaster area and $100,000 in federal funds were made available to help save animals, some of which have been seen wandering blindly, their eyes frozen shut. Others, their nostrils cemented with ice, have died of suffocation. Four Air Force flying boxcars were on standby at Malmstrom Air Force Base, Great Falls, Mont., waiting to airlift hay bales to cattle in inaccessible areas. Rain and snow lashed the West Coast as a new weather front there began its march across the nation. A snowstorm brewing in the Pacific Northwest dumped up to four inches of snow on Washington, beginning at Tatoosh Island off the state’s northwest tip. Gusts of See COLD, Page IO DAY BRIGHTENER Progress is the continuing effort to make the things we eat, drink and wear as good as they used to be. building a second trans-oceanic waterway for security and for the growing ship traffic already starting to clog the present canal. Johnson noted that 300 modern vessels which have been or are being built are too See CANAL, Page IO Dover Burial Fee Reviewed Dover City Council’s cemetery committee will meet Monday night at 6:30 in City Hall to review current fees being charged for the opening and closing of graves subsequent to making recommendations to council. Committee members, Mayor C. LeMoyne Luthy, Parks Supt. Clarence Stucky and Service Director IL S. Ream conferred yesterday with Dover funeral directors and others using city cemeteries. Ream said that adjustments to rates in effect since 1959 to meet rising costs are comtem-plated. The city currently charges $60 during the week for a regular burial and $65 where special handling devices are required. An additional $20 stipend is charged for Sunday burials since it is all overtime work. Weathervane YESTERDAY High 20    Low    6 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, clear . 30 27 .03 Chicago, cloudy .... 20 16 .. 50 85 68 54 50 52 15 8 trace .07 .44 Los Angeles, cloudy 56 Miami, cloudy .... San Fran., cloudy . Washington, clear . TODAY 7 a.rn........ SNOW Last 24 hours . TOMORROW Sunrise............7:46 Sunset.............5:00 High 35    Low    20 Forecast:    Cloudy,    warmer and snow. ;