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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - February 7, 1964, Dover, Ohio Dover-Phila Cage Renewal To Attract Huge Throng Here Tonight — Page 13 The Reporter Is Your Action Newspaper VOL 60. NO. 177    20    PAGES. The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Friday, February 7, 1964 Serving Over 10,700 Families PHONE 4-2167    7    CENTSU. S. Refuses To Be 'Parched Out The family's role is the most important in growth of today's teenager and worship of God affords the best guidebook on right and wrong. ★ ★ Teen Trend Indicates I I Changing Family Life By James Davis Daily Reporter City Editor “The strength of America Is centered in the family and home'* is a much-repeated quotation but there are indications that the harmony in "Home Sweet Home** and "There’s No Place Like It” has acquired more than a little discord. The frequent refrain nowadays when referring to juvenile problems is "delinquent parents’* instead of “delinquent children.’’ Those active in church work are realizing that more and more of the religious and spiritual training of children is falling on their shoulders instead of the home. There art numerous other barometers that family life is changing from the parent-child relationship to the child-parent, with authority about evenly divided. The survey by the Dover PTA Council’s Family Life Committee did not delve into the basic causes, but as one parent put it, "touched only the superficial details of social behavior, which are the symptoms of a more basic problem.” Her suggested list of questions to ask parents of young teenagers went like this: “Do you love your children? Do you let them know you love them? Do you talk with your children? Do you set a good example for your children by your own social conduct? Do you go to church with your children?” Doubting the wisdom of opinion data, this parent also pointed out that even though young people "dress right, do not dye their hair, are in on time, etc., etc.,” they are not automatically good. The majority of parents, as would be expected, said they had time limits for their children to be home after classes or school activities. There were 250 "yes” responses to 14 "no’s” and one undecided. Police, however, could seriously question the enforcement of the time limit by many and undoubtedly have talked with the 14 parents whose youngsters were picked up "after hours." In regard to nights when there are no school functions such as basketball games, or dances, 83 parents set a time limit of 9 p.m. for their young Teenagers to be at home. Another 71 selected 8 p.m. and 30 set a time limit of 7 p.m. Forty-four others specified other hours. One factor which causes family controversy is the unlimited use of the telephone by teen- See TEEN TREND, Pare 9 Fishermen Get Legal Consultant KEY WEST, Fla. (AP)-An official from the Czechoslovakian Embassy in Washington conferred today with 36 Cubans arrested for fishing in Florida waters. The normal water supply to the U.S. naval base at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, appears to depend on their fate. The Czech Embassy’s first secretary, Frantisek Telicka, talked in the Monroe County Jail gymnasium with 29 adults held in lieu of $1,000 bond each. A report on the conversation was awaited. Then he conferred with seven juveniles, ordered freed Thursday by Criminal Court Judge Thomas Caro. Telicka said he did not know how the seven youths would be returned to Cuba or when. The 29 adult Cubans are held at the jail in a 10x20-foot cell without bunks. Their conversation, heard outside the two-story red brick jail Thursday night, indicated See LEGAL, Pare 2 Gerber To Head Historical Unit D. W. Gerber, former Dover postmaster, was elected president when the board of directors of the Dover Historical Society met Thursday night. Sam Ream was elected to the vice presidency and Mrs. George Wills and Mrs. Ernest Warther were re-elected secretary and treasurer, respectively. The board discussed plans for improvement of the museum room in Memorial Hall and will announce its program of available visitation periods soon. By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER A.P. Diplomatic Writer WASHINGTON (AP)—President Johnson and his top military, diplomatic and intelligence advisers met for nearly two hours today on how to deal with the new Cuban crisis over the cutoff of water from the Guantanamo Naval Base. There was no immediate announcement of any decisions on what to do about the new gesture from Fidel Castro. At the. Capitol, meanwhile, Sen. Mike Mansfield of Montana, the Democratic leader, Dem Senate Leader Says Cuban Pressure' Won't Sway Action expressed full confidence Johnson will see to it that the United States is not "parched out” of the Caribbean base. It is obvious "we have no intention of being pressured out” of Guantanamo, Mansfield told the Senate. Sen. Thomas H. Kuchel of California, acting Republican leader, commended Mansfield’s statement. Secretary of State Dean Rusk and Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara headed the group of advisers who met with Johnson on U S. counteraction. Cuba cut off the base water supply Thursday and first advised the United States it would remain off until 36 Cuban fishermen seized off the Florida coast last Sunday are released. The men are charged with illegal fishing in U.S. waters. Johnson, in a speech in New York Thursday night before flying back to the capital, said the Castro government’s cutting the flow of fresh water to the U.S. Guantanamo Naval Base had been expected sooner or later and contingency plans are already in force to keep the big base supplied "indefinitely.” "Our troops in Cuba and their families will have the water they need," he declared. Originally Havana announced it was shutting off all water to the big base until the United States released all of the 36 See PARCHED OUT. Page 2 Officials Rap Planning For Subdivisions Zero Weather Adds To Southwest Misery Driver's License Loan Gets Philo Pair In Trouble Thurman W. Waiion, 18, of New Philadelphia, was arrested by state patrolmen yesterday after he allegedly loaned his driver’s license to Kenneth L. Rothacher, 20, also of New Philadelphia. Rothacher had been stopped earlier in New Philadelphia for not having a muffler on his auto and he reportedly snowed patrolmen Walton’s driver’s license. Rothacher was then cited for failing to have a driver’s license. Both will appear before New Philadelphia Mayor Joseph Pritz. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Temperatures as low as zero were expected today in large areas of the nation’s Southwest, where unusual back-to-back blizzards have paralyzed entire communities and marooned thousands of travelers for nearly a week. The new cold air mass, with snow-whipping winds, complicated attempts to clear high- ON THE I N S I DE Around The World ...... ii Dear Abby .............. IR Dr. Crane................ ,, IR Churches ................ 8 Goren On Bridge ....... , IR Hospital News ........... .....9 Obituaries ............... 2 Sports ................... .13-14 Television ............... 17 Women’s Pages ......... .10-11 Your Horoscope ......... .. ie Technicalities On Land Sale To CIC Studied Technical terms for the sale of 5 acres of land at the Children’s Home site in Dover by County Commissioners to the Community Improvement Corp. of Tuscarawas County are now being examined by officials of Lawyers’ Title Insurance Co. it was reported today. Atty. Donald Zimmerman of New Philadelphia, local agent for the company, has assisted legal counsel for commissioners and the CIC to work out the terms, which will set a precedent under the new Ohio law by which the CIC can serve as agent for the county in promoting business and industrial growth. A resolution to name the CIC as the agent, which must be voted by commissioners, is pending a decision on the final terms of the land sale contract. ways of as much as 30 inches of snow and to get supplies to isolated towns. Temperatures should rise sharply during the day, however, the Weather Bureau said. Three counties in New Mexico were declared emergency areas —San Miguel, Union and Quay counties—and about IOO National Guardsmen worked with M42 tanks to take ranch families to town. Unless the new storm keeps temperatures below 20 degrees the economic damage was expected to be light. Texas Agriculture Commissioner John C. White said the over-all effect of moisture in long-parched areas greatly off- See WEATHER, Pate 9 Canton Man Charged James E. Hildebrand, 39, Canton was released on a $500 bond yesterday in Northern District County Court on a charge of driving while under the influence of alcohol filed by the state patrolmen. H i I d e b r and, who pleaded not guility, was arrested by a patrolman Wednesday night after he was stopped for driving with one headlight. His case will be heard at a date to be determined by the court. By Joe Woerdeman Daily Reporter Staff Writer Strong protests were lodged against the proposed subdivision regulations of unincorporatec areas in Tuscarawas County at a public hearing conducted yesterday at the Courthouse by the Regional Planning Commission and County Commissioners. The Township Trustees and Clerks Assn., through its secretary, W. Roberts Patterson of near Baltic, presented a 3-fold resolution asking: first, that the meaning of subdivision be changed to 4 or more lots, rather than the stipulated 2; secondly, that the number of acres involved in a subdivision par eel be unlimited, rather than the specified 5, and thirdly, that final approval of the regulations be left to county residents via a general election. Leslie Sommers, of Carroll V. Hill & Assocs., the Columbus consultant firm which prepared the proposed regulations, informed Patterson that state law sets the limits of 2 lots and 5 acres and gives commissioners the jursidiction to approve the regulations if they consider them fit. Patters*. , retorted he knew the commissioners had the right, but "We feel the commissioners believe in local self-government, as we do, and we think the people would be exercising local self-government by deciding themselves whether the regulations should be approved or not.” Richard Metzger, real estate investor of New Philadelphia, led the bitterest attack from among the 30 or more persons attending the 2-hour hearing, stating: "I’m against the whole idea to begin with, because it No Ruling Made In McNab Case Central County Court Judge Clarence Ferrell has not made a ruling on a grand larceny charge against John McNab, 36, of Jewett, who allegedly took $146 from the JNG Grill in New Philadelphia. Judge Ferrell will decide whether enough evidence was produced to hold McNab to the Grand Jury. McNab is represented by Atty. Joe Streb while Prosecutor Harlan Spies is presenting the state’s case. The preliminary hearing ended yesterday afternoon. is an infringement on the right of free enterprise and ownership. "These regulations would institute prohibitive costs for the small builder, costs which he cannot bear and will ruin his investment.” Metzger wondered whether he, and other small builders like him, would not be justified in seeking claims for damages which would result to his property holdings if the regulations were enforced. Metzger was supported in his claim by another developer, Bernard Booth of Newcomerstown, who charged that the regulation See SUBDIVISIONS, Page 9 STANDS ARE READY. Jack Obermeyer (left) and Al Johnson, both employes of the Hirsch Garment Equipment Corporation, of Cleveland, have been busy this week installing sewing machine stands in the temporary quarters of Bobbie Brooks Inc. in the Robb Building on E. Iron Ave. Installation of the sewing machines is expected to be completed next week enabling the garment manufacturer to begin training approximately 50 women within the next IO days. Meanwhile, the $200,000 fund drive for the Community Improvement Corp. of Tuscarawas County, headed by William Marino, is continuing. The CIC plans to erect a pilot plant for the women's appearel company and also finance future industrial growth. Marino's first report on the fund campaign it expected soon. Olympians Were Given Use Of Car BULLETIN INNSBRUCK, Austria (AP)-Two members of the U.S. Olympic team received suspended sentences of 3 and 3Vs months today for attacking Austrian police and a third team member was acquitted. A charge of making unauthorized use of a car was withdrawn. Mine Unionists To Discuss Pact INNSBRUCK, Austria (AP)— The owner of a car which Austrian police allege was stolen by three members of the U.S. Olympic team told a court trying the Americans today: "They are good friends of mine—they had my permission to use my car anytime.” The three U.S. team members—skier Bill Marolt, 20, Aspen, Colo., and tobogganists Mike Hessel, 21, Eugene, Ore., and George Farmer, 25, Seattle, Wash.—appeared in an Austrian court today after their arrest Thursday in a pre-dawn chase and a mid-city clash with police. The charges against them alleged that they had made unauthorized use of the car of Andre Montant, owner of a French ski sweater factory that supplies the U.S. Winter Olympic team. Montant, called as a witness, was asked if he planned to file charges against Marolt. Montant replied, "No, of course not.” Reports Hit-Skip New Philadelphia police received a report on a hit-skip accident at 11:31 Thursday morning. Norman Witherspoon of 224 Park Ave. NW said his car was struck while it was parked on Allen Lane at 2nd Dr. SW. Men: Don't Panic! LOS ANGELES (AP) - If those clothes on the rack look too small this spring, men, don’t worry. They’ll stretch. Everything fashionable will be cut slim and trim. But if you’re not b u i It that way, clothes will pull in to fit sunken chests and stretch to accommodate paunches. That’s the 1964 malt fashion look, decreed in a preview Thursday by the National' Association of Retail Clothiers and Furnishers. The colors—light, bright, bold plaids and checks. The fabrics —the new st r e t c h kind, that mold the body and don’t wrinkle. Some are iridescent. And almost all the fabrics drip-dry. Other fashion notes: stretch shirts of cotton and nylon blends, self-belted slacks and washable shoes. Civil Service Board Delays Formal Talks The Dover Civil Service Board has postponed a hearing originally scheduled for tonight until next Friday at 7:30 p.m. The hearing was set to receive a formal protest of 4 Dover policemen concerning the eligibility of Patrolman Dexter J. Bell to take an examination for promotion to sergeant. Reason for the postponement was that the officers have not had time to prepare their case. The board will hold a meeting tonight anyway, a member said today, and City Solicitor Mark) Corsi will confer with members on the protest. The meeting is open to the public. Midvale Mine Union Local 1496 will have its regular meeting Saturday at IO a.m. in Midvale Fire Station, but the proposed reopening of the mine is expected to be the main discussion. As of noon today, no contact had been made between union officials and Robert Rutledge Jr., who is negotiating with Pittsburgh Plate Glass Co. for purchase of the mine, since the union voted Wednesday to stand firm on seniority rights. A press release on the status of the mine negotiations from Pittsburgh Plate Glass Co. is anticipated. Rutledge, in commenting on the seniority impasse, stated that union members have his Police Confer With Beating Victim Today DENNISON—Police Chief William Patterson and Assistant George Cottrell left for Canton this morning to talk with Mrs. Frances Dawson, the 52-year-old rn ak* at Green Hotel here, who was severely beaten early Wednesday morning. The woman remained listed as "fair” today in Canton Timken-Mercy Hospital, according to officials there. Police still are looking for a man identified only as Jack Mains of RD I, Uhrichsville, who disappeared from the hotel after the attack. The man had registered Tuesday night and had paid a week in advance. No formal charges are expected to be lodged against Delbert Haver, 37, of Midvale, who nas been held by police since Wednesday light. Haver, also a hotel resident, denies any knowledge of the attack. "We do not feel we have any evidence against him (Haver),’’ Patterson said today. "He has agreed to take a lie detector test on Monday.” Haver is expected to be released after 72 hours have expired from the time he was jailed. According to law, police are permitted to hold a person for that length of time^on "suspicion.” I condition, one of 4, which is necessary for him to reopen the mine on a profitable basis. Rutledge does not want to hire according to seniority under the old operation. The union contends the seniority rights should be observed because some older workers need only a year or 2 more service to qualify for pension under the welfare and retirement fund. Rutledge said negotiations with PPG, owner of the mine, now are "settled and it is up to the labor problem on how soon the mine is reopened.” The board of the Pittsburgh firm reportedly has approved sale conditions listed in a tentative agreement with Rutledge. Rutledge says the mine could be worked for 5 to 7 years and that he has an option on 1,500 acres for an additional 15-years of work. An agreement, on file at the Courthouse, states if the Pittsburgh firm does not remove the mining equipment from the property within a specified date, once the mine is closed, the equipment shall become the property of the lessor, in which case, it would be Rutledge’s father and aunts. NFO Election Set Tuscarawas County’s National Farmers’ Organization chapter will elect officers Monday night at 8 in the National Bank of Do. ver meeting rooms. All aret farmers are welcome to attend, according to Earl Baker, publicity chairman. Mining Forum Tonight The open forum on Ohio and Pennsylvania stripmining reclamation is expected to draw more than 175 persons tonight at 7 to the Sehoenbrunn Room in New Philadelphia. Stop Signs Up A 4-way stop sign system with blinking warning lights has been installed at the intersection of E. 10th St. and Crater Ave., it was announced today by Service Director H S. Ream. The purpose is to slow traffic on both Crater Ave. and E. 10th St. Drowning Of Holmes Mother Accidental' MILLERSBURG — Dr. M. Robert Huston, Holmes County coroner, has ruled accidental death resulting from drowning in the death of Mrs. Evelyn Carmichael. 32, of RD 2, here, who was found yesterday morning in a stream near the trailer home where she lived with a small daughter. Mrs. Carmichael was found fully clothed on her right side in 2 feet of water by a neighbor, Ted Plant. Dr. Huston made his ruling upon receipt of an autopsy report made by the Cuyahoga County coroner’s office. The daughter, Andrea Carol, was taken to the Plant residence. Mrs. Carmichael also is sur vived by her mother, Mrs. Leis Fleming, her father, Roy Jones, both of Millersburg: 2 sons and another daughter, Robert. Ronnie and Janet of Wooster; a brother. Raymond Jones of Miller'burg; 4 half-brothers, William Yoder of New London, Melvin Yoder and Delbert Fleming of Millersburg and Avery Yoder of Winesburg, and 3 half-sisters, Virginia Jones, Mrs. Elma Heilman and Mrs. Alta Miller, all of Florida Services will be held Saturday at 2 p m. in the Elliott-Hartline Funeral Home with Rev. James Hunter officiating. Burial will be in the Holmes County Home Cemetery. Friends may call tonight at the funeral home. ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Dover Daily Reporter