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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - February 1, 1964, Dover, Ohio Doverite s Long Career To End Page 31 Philo Cagers Share Conference Lead . Page 30 Why Jobs For Women! See 'Comments' Page 4 J Strasburg, Midvale Survive 'A' Tests ... Page 31 Law Library s Role Is Vital ..........Page    131 Women Set Record Entry For Tourney .. Page 33The Daily Reporter VOL. 60. NO. 172.    40    PAPES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Saturday, February I, 1964 PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS Ranger 6 Zeroed' For Moon Pictures Arrival Time: Early Sunday PASADENA, Calif. (AP) — Scientists were jubilant today that the camera-packed Ranger 6 spacecraft was heading directly to an area on the moon tinder consideration for future astronaut landings. If all goes well, Ranger 6 should hit the moon at 4:24 a.m. EST Sunday. The spacecraft was launched from Cape Kennedy, Fla., Wednesday. Its course was corrected in midflight early Friday to aim it within a 150-mile-diameter circle on the flat plain known as Mare Tranquillitatis or the Sea of Tranquility. In the last IO minutes of flight, 900 miles before impact, six cameras aboard the spacecraft are supposed to start taking the first of more than 3,000 pictures. The first photos, radioed in a steady stream to earth, should show surface areas (rf 151,000 and 16,000 square miles, taken by two wide-angle cameras. Areas of 9,480 and 1,950 square miles are the targets of four narrow-angle cameras. Closeup pictures, just before impact, should show about half a square mile. The wide-angle cameras are to take 117 pictures each, the narrow-angle See RANGER, Page 12 A. W. Wagner, 72 Dies In Hospital A. W. WagnerAnnouncement Due Harold Alden, Union Hospital administrator, said announcement would be made Monday on the new business manager and assistant hospital administrator. Ronald Pissocra (rf Dover, who held the position 7 years, resigned yesterday to assume the duties of secretary • manager of Reeves Realty Co.Marsh Union Voting) Members of Local 785 of the United Papermakers and Paper-* workers met at ll a.m. today in Memorial Hall to vote on a Marsh Wall Products Co. offer for a new contract. The present too tract expired last midnight. Arthur W. Wagner of 1604 N. Wooster Ave., longtime bank cashier and former part-time Dover city auditor, died early today in Union Hospital following a brief illness. He observed his 72nd birthday last Tuesday. Born at Louden, son of die late Peter and Anna Keplinger Wagner, he was a Dover High graduate. He joined the old State Savings Bank Co., where he became cashier. He continued as cashier at the National' Bank (rf Dover when it was formed in 1947 with the merger of State Savings, Exchange National and First National banks. Wagner became city auditor in 1932, a post he held until 1960 when it became a full-time position- He also was a member and treasurer of Grace Lutheran Church. He belonged to Union Country Club. Surviving are his widow, Helen; a son, Robert of Sharpsville, Pa., and 2 granddaughters. Services will be held Monday at 2 p.m. in Toland-Herzig Funeral Home with Rev. A. Vernon Hess officiating. Burial will be in Maple Grove Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home tonight from 7 lo 0 and Sunday from 2 lo 4 and 7 to 0. Grace Church Council services will be beld Sunday night at 7:30. National Bank's 2 offices in Dover will dost Monday at I p m. for tbs remainder of the day. Harris M. Schurmeier, Ranger project manager, points to a spot on a large photo of the moon, including tho place scientists expect Ranger 6 and its cargo of television cameras to crash land early Sunday morning. Schurmeier said yesterday the spacecraft should land within tho 150-mile diameter circle in a flat plain known as the Sea of Tranquility, just to tho right of the center of the circle. (AP Wirephoto) COMMISSIONER ACTION EXPECTED MONDAY GIC To Get Countywide 'Duty' Tuscarawas County Commissioners are expected Monday to designate the Community Improvement Corp. of Tuscarawas County as the county’s agent for the purpose of advancing, encouraging and promoting the industrial, economic, commercial and civic development of the county. •The resolution, prescribed by die amended Section 1724.01 of the Ohio Revised Code which went into effect last Oct. IO, would enable the CI® to purchase a 5-acre tract in the 40-acre Children’s Home site on S. Tuscarawas Ave. for construc- DAY BRIGHTENER V These days every time you’re about to make both ends meet, something breaks in the middle. tion of the pilot plant for Bobbie Brooks Inc.,” James Lonergan, CIC vice president, said today. The building, 16,800 square feet, will be erected in a joint effort by contractors Leo Gundy of New Philadelphia and Donald Hinson and J. A. Raeder, both of Dover, for an estimated $96,-000. CIC officials have promised Bobbie Brooks occupancy within 4 months. The women’s apparel manufacturer already is renovating temporary quarters in the Robb Building to begin training of 50 women by mid-February. Sidney Gross, manager for the Tuscarawas County plant, was in town today to check progress in the installation of sewing machines and other equipment at the temporary building behind Union Hospital on E. Iron Ave. The CIC amendment, legislated by the General Assembly last August, authorizes commissioners to sell land to a non-profit group such as the county group. Six of the 15-member board are county officials — Commissioners Jacob Dummermuth, Delmer Baer and Richard De-muth, Treasurer Vie Martinelli, Clerk of Courts George Laporte and Engineer Charles Young. Two major parts of the law are: ‘‘Any conveyance or lease by See CIC, Pate 12 I ' \    ;<?    v*-    '    M    * ON THE INSIDE Around The World ...........9 Goren On Bridge ............23 Hospital News ...............12 Obituaries ......  29 Sports .................30    to    35 Television .............15    to    22 Women’s Pages Meieeeees • • Vt ;

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