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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - February 13, 1964, Dover, Ohio Over 600 Man Hours Are Needed Each Day To Produce The Reporter VOL. 60. NO. 182.    24    PAGES.The Daily ReporterLargest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Thursday, February 13, 1964 HOME EDITION '•SSK* Serving Over 10,700 Familia* PHONE 4-2167    7    CENTSNew Fighting Erupts In Cyprus The new Weather-Seal Plant at Newcomerstown is the most completely automated facility of its kind. In the background (left), stands the dou-★ ★ ble-shuttle Bethelsen Press which, with the push of a button, can laminate 60x120-inch plywood sheets. ★ ★ Nc'town To Welcome 4th New Plant Weather-Seal Firm To Open Within Week NEWCOMERSTOWN — When Weather-Seal Inc. begins operations here next week, Newcomerstown, through the aggressive efforts of its Community Improvement Corp. and die enthusiastic support of townspeople, will have its fourth new industry within the last 9 years. The new plant is the most completely automated plywood-laminating plant in the country and is designed for the Etling Building Products Division of Weather-Seal Inc. of Barberton, which produces a complete fine of cabinets. Walter Pulver, plant manager, estimates that approximately 15 or 16 men will be initially employed with more jobs to come as production increases. The streamlined plant was built by Newcomerstown OIC on a l’ong-lease arrangement with Weather-Seal and will have an open house April 8 in order to familiarize the public with the facilities and future plans to expand the operation. The company also has indicated plans already are underway to erect another building, approximately the same size as the production plant, on adjoining land for storage use. Reports also indicate that Weather-Seal has leased a large building between Berlin and Winesburg and purchased 10.75 See NC’TOWN, Pare IS Shown in one of the early progress "inspections" are Robert Fletcher (left), CIC secretary, Robert Weaver, buillding construction superintendent for Weather-Seal, and Atty. Vernon Lee, legal advisor for the CIC. Staider Denies Assault Count Ronald R. Staider, 19, of 217 Hemlock St., Dover, pleaded not guilty yesterday before Dover Mayor C. LeMoyne Luthy to charges of assault and battery and requested a jury trial. The charges were filed by Edward Chruscief of 2104 Wooster Ave., Dover, the father of Edward H. Chrusciel, 18, who sustained a compound fracture of the jaw allegedly in a Jan. 12 fracas with Staider on Broad St. Mayor Luthy turned the case over to Common Pleas Court for assignment. Court Lease Is Ended By Commissioners Northern District County Court will be in new quarters by July I, it was learned today. That is the date set by Tuscarawas County Commissioners via a check endorsed by Mrs. Gilbert Enold of Canton, who holds the power of attorney for Carl Obermiller of Seattle, Wash., owner of the building at 223 W. 2nd St., Dover. Mrs. Enold released commissioners from a lease agreement by accepting the $450 check, she stated this morning. Commissioners, in a letter, said the court would be out by that date or earlier. Commissioners, who mailed the check the first part of January, specified on it that by accepting the check Mrs. Enold was ending the lease. The $450 The front end of Sharon Mizer’s car was demolished in this morning’s collision with a truck. Diamond Ring Theft Probed Mary Johnson of RD 4, New Philadelphia, reported to Sheriff A. J. Young yesterday theft of a I diamond ring, valued between $250 and $300. She was reportedly in Johnson’s Tavern at Tus-; carawas when the theft occurred. See LEASE, Pare 2 Sign, Stove Thefts Checked By Police Don D Doriche of 345 W. 5th St., Dover, reported to police at 4:20 p.m. yesterday that someone had stolen a “For Sale’’ sign from the front yard of a house at 232 Wills Ave. sometime Saturday night. Chester Tarulli of 837 Bellevue Ave., Dover, notified police at 3:15 p.m. that an old-fashioned east iron stove with a red top •nd brown bottom had been tak-aa from his yard sometime during Tuesday night. A/ Weathervane YESTERDAY High 38 Low SI Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, cloudy 39 29 .10 Chicago, cloudy ____ 37 31 .20 Cleveland, snow ... 40 30 .04 Los Angeles, clear 67 47 Pittsburgh, snow .. 36 27 T Miami, clear ...... 66 M M New York, cloudy . 41 30 St. Louis, cloudy ... 39 35 .68 San Fran., clear ... 63 49 Washington, cloudy 39 22 TODAY 7 a.m. . 31 SNOW Last 24 hours I inch RAINFALL Last 24 hours 07 inch TOMORROW Sunrise ...... .. 7:22 Sunset .......... 5:59 High 37 Low’ 22 Forecast: Clearing and cold. Youth Hurt In Auto Crash At Strasburg Sharon Mizer, 18, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Mizer of RD I, Strasburg, is reported as “satisfactory” today in Union Hospital with multiple lacerations to his face and chest contusions sustained in a car-truck collision at 8:30 this morning in Strasburg. Mizer, a senior at Strasburg High, was heading north for school when he reportedly skidded left of center, causing a near headon collision with the truck, driven by Clarence Doty, 54, of RD 3, Millersburg. The mishap occurred in front of Phillips IGA Market, but authorities have not been able to confer with youth as to the cause. No report is available on Doty who returned to Millersburg for medical treatment. Police Chief Ed Smith said j that Doty complained about his ! back and wrist before returning j to Millersburg with the truck’s | owner, Victor Snyder, of 201 N j Clay St., Millersburg. Considerable damage was reported to the truck and Mizer’s j car is considered a total loss. J The semi-rig is leased by the I Ace-Doran Trucking Co. PETITION CONTROVERSY CONTINUES Glenn Certification Urged COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP)—Lt. Col. John H. Glenn Jr.’s campaign manager called today for the astronaut’s immediate certification as a Democratic candidate for the U.S. senatorial nomination in the May 5 primary. James F. Bell, campaign manager and former Ohio Supreme Court judge, made the demand on Secretary of State Ted W. Brown. Brown also has delayed certification of Congressman - at-large Robert Taft Jr. as a Republican senatorial candidate. “It is your duty under the law not to delay further and we respectfully request immediate certification,” Bell said in a telegram. The former judge said the U.S. attorney general’s office stated in July 1962 that “the Hatch’s Act’s criminal and civil provisions do not apply to military personnel on active service.” By Charley Dickens foe Cappel, the Dover book ** salesman who pursued the cigaret smoking reports with diligence, says they have made some smokers so nervous they are now smoking more than ever to calm their nerves. Brown had said he could find no provision in the Hatch Act (banning political activity by federal employes) that would permit Glenn to run for public office. Brown said he plans to contact circulators of 58 petitions filed by Taft to qualify for the senatorial race in which Brown him self is a Republican opponent. The petitions bore about 1,600 of the 5,000 signatures filed by Taft. Brown threw out petitions containing about 3,400 names on technicalities. The secretary of state said a few of the circulators with whom he had been in touch said that See GLENN, Page 18 According to Drew Pearson, President Johnson was overcharged $2,000 for life insurance. The law prohibits refunds in such cases so he got $1,208 worth of advertising for his Texas television station and a $548 stereo. This totals $1,782 and contributor C. Ontrary wonders what happened to the other $208. We understand women jurors feel the county should pay dry cleaning bills in addition to jury fees. They say the men take up all the benches outside Hie courtrooms and they’re getting their coats and dresses dirty leaning against the walls. Supt. C. M. Zimmerman (left) accepts a check for $600 from Rev. Arnold Klaiber, Rotary Club president, which will be used as matching funds for purchase of science equipment for 7th and 8th Grades under the federal and state Title III pro-gram. ★ ★ Sugarcreek Club Aids School Fund Mayor LeMoyne Luthy, enforcing a city ordinance with City Council’s approval, refused Montgomery Ward permission to drop table tennis balls over Dover in connection with its birthday sale this week. The store, yesterday morning, distributed 250 of the balls at the door so Doverites could participate in the awards. And among those who pulled one out of a box was— Mrs. LeMoyne Luthy! Recorder Ted Underwood says commissioners can be thankful they’ve already contracted for a new photostat machine for his office. Just the other day a conveyor belt on the old one stuck and burned and might have caused a fire had it not been discovered in time. Information Filed Against Haver, 37 j The    theft of a    “buck”    saw, I valued    at $5,    was    reported    yes- I terday by Charles L. Rader of j RD 3, New Philadelphia. Albert Abel of 1023 N. Tusca-! rawas Ave., New Philadelphia, | reported to deputies at 10:40 yesterday morning that someone stole 2 spotlights and 4 baby moon hubcaps from his auto while it was parked at Rinser. Bowling Lanes. At 4:25 yesterday afternoon, Donald    Aul of    RD    3, Dover,    said    An    information    was filed    by someone stole a wall telephone Prosecutor Harlan Spies Tues-from his home and a picnic ta- j day afternoon in the Clerk of hie, wrenches and socket set Courts office charging Delbert from a shed.    |    J. Haver, 37, of Midvale with s    .    the Feb. 5 beating of Frances Burdette Dawson. 52, a maid at ON THE INSIDE Green’s Hotel in Dennison. I No    date    has    been    set for    an arraignment hearing on the Around The World .......... 18    case. Dr. Crane .................. 21 Dr. Alvarez  ............  21    ■■    * Dear Abbv ................ 21    C2mA    D..n* Goren On Bridge .......... 23    |    * I* v Obituaries .................. 2    Uhrichsville — At 11:30 p.m. Sports ............... 13    &    14    to 206 N. Main St. where W. H. Television ................ 23    Patterson was having difficulty Women’s Pages ...... IO    &    ll    (    breathing. A doctor was call- Your Horoscope ............ 22    ed. Isn’t there an ordinance which prevents people from raising pigeons which seem to congregate everywhere except where they belong? Just how can they be kept off chimneys, gutters, TV towers, etc., when the “unprotected people’’ can take potshots at them with air rifles? SUGARCREEK - The Caraway Board of Education okayed 2 purchases and deferred action on several other items in last night’s regular session. Science equipment, totaling nearly $1,200, for use in the 7th and 8th Grades, and new seats and desks for a room at Dundee Elementary and one at Third Street, at a cost of $400 each, Phila Tot, 5, Struck By Car Robin Davis, 5-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Davis of 1244 5th St. NW, was being treated in Union Hospital at 12:15 this afternoon for “undetermined” injuries sustained at appoximately 11:35 this morning when she was hit by a car while crossing 4th St. NW in New Philadelphia. Apparently on her way home from school, she was struck by a car driven by William Pease, 18, of 330 Canal St., Dover. According to police, Pease will not be cited since the girl allegedly darted into the street. Pease told officers he was traveling about 25 miles per hour. The girl was taken to the hospital in a Kaserman-Naylor ambulance. Several customers at one wellknown restaurant and bar are wondering why the management, last Saturday night, permitted a 12-year-old boy to sit at the crowded bar while sipping on a soft drink. Woes of a theatre -manager. One fellow was overheard telling Harold Snyder: “That’s a great movie you’re showing at the Quaker. I saw it yesterday in Cleveland!” An efficiency expert is a gal who finds what she wants on the first dive into her handbag. Jobless Pay Claims Down According to officials of the Bureau of Unemployment Compensation office, in New Philadelphia, new jobless benefit claims for the week ending Feb. 8 were 135, or 5 less than the previous week and 129 less than the 264 weekly average for February, 1963. Continuing claims were 1,135 last week, or 81 less than the previous week’s figure of 1,216 and 426 less than last year’s weekly average of 1,561. Statewide figures showed a reduction in continuing claims, from 119,168 in the w’eek ending Feb. I to 116,094 last week. New claims showed a slight increase, from 13,778 to 13,941 for the same period. Pelted With Snow New Philadelphia police received a report from a N. Broadway resident at 7:35 last night that boys were throwing chunks of snow and ice at him. The boys couldn’t be located when police investigated. I were approved. The science equipment pur-| chase was authorized following receipt yesterday from Sugar-! creek Rotary Club of a $600 donation, thus providing the board with the needed matching funds under the state’s administering of federal Title III money. Harold Widder, board president, who also is a Rotarian, pointed out at a recent club meeting the need for such things as microscopes, barometers, maps, etc., and members voted unanimously Monday to make the contribution. The Garaway PTA and Swiss Festival Assn. also have made contributions for school needs. Supt. C. M. Zimmerman issued a call to all parents in the Garaway District who have children due to enter the 1st Grade in September to contact the nearest 1st Grade teacher for a registration form if they have not already done so. He added that 79 children, who will be 6 years of age before Sept. I, have been registered to date. Items discussed, with no action taken, were: A 1964-65 teacher salary schedule, w'hich is expected to compare favorably with other county schools. Action is expected within IO days following a survey of area schools’ schedules. A request from Homer Brown, See CLUB, Page 18 Casualties Are High; British Get Ceasefire NICOSIA, Cyprus (AP)— Heavy fighting broke a cease-fire in the southern port of Limassol at dawn today and Greek Cypriots swung makeshift armor into a five-hour battle against the Turkish quarter. Then the British arranged another truce. The shooting came as American and British diplomats pursued talks in Nicosia with the aim of landing an international peace force on this troubled island. An Associated Press correspondent said he saw five Turkish dead in a Turkish Cypriot area of Limassol overrun in the battle. He said the total could be determined only after officials gained access to the surrounded quarter. Greek Cypriots said they lost one dead and several wounded. A British military source said the Greek Cypriots used armored bulldozers, an old tank and homemade armored cars. The original cease-fire was established W’ednesday night. British troops moved in as a last resort to try to separate the combatants and were themselves fired on. Such hazards are one reason Britain wants to surrender its police role to an international truce force. The British said it appeared the fighting had stopped at 11:30 a.m. For a time the Greek Cypriots seemed to be on the verge of wiping out the Turks there. The eruption of fighting broke a cease-fire arranged in Limassol by the British Wednesday night. Maj. Gen. Peter Young Brit* ish commander of the Cyprus truce force, had flown to Limassol with the Greek Cypriot interior minister, Polycarpos Yeo-gadjis, to talk to the combatants. The savage fighting came as See CYPRUS, Page 2 Area Woman Doctor Dies RAGERSVILLE - Dr. Alta W. Hisrich, 74, of RD I, Sugarcreek, died Wednesday night in Union Hospital following a brief illness. Born in Berlin, she was a daughter of the late Dr. George and Lucinda Zehnder Weiss. She was graduated by Sterling, O., Medical College and was an alumni of Ohio State University, practicing in Norwalk until her retirement in 1946 when she returned here. Her husband, John, died in 1947. A member of the Evangelical and Reformed Church, she is survived by a nephew and 2 nieces. Three sisters preceded her in death. Well’ known in the area for her baseball activities, before her marriage she was a pitcher for the Ragersville Beeball team. Services will be Saturday at 1:30 p.m. iii Lingier Funeral Home at Sugarcreek with Rev. A. C. Yost officiating. Burial will be in West Lawn Cemetery at Winesburg. Friends may call Friday from 7 to 9 at the funeral home. Pennsylvania College Given Area Geologist's Collection Juniata College of Huntingdon, Pa., has received a collection of books, periodicals, maps and other reference material of “limitless value” to its Geology Department. The collection is a gift from Mrs. Leona F. Pepper of Jupiter, Fla., widow of the late Dr. James F. Pepper, one-time chief of the Appalachian basin project and former regional supervisor of the fuels branch activities east of the Mississippi for the U.S. Geological Survey. Dr. Pepper’s headquarters were in the Muskingum Watershed Conservancy District office at New Philadelphia. Described as “the nucleus of important reference material for Juniata’s newest department ” the Pepper collection is now ne-ing sorted and catalogued in the L. A. Beeghly Library. Later, most of it will' be transferred to the library in the new Science Center. Included are some “quite rare and valuable’’ books, according to Prof. J. Peter Trexler, chairman of the Geology Department. Among them is No 18 of a limited edition autographed copy of | Charles Darwin’s “Structure and Distribution of Coral Reefs.'' I In addition, the collection includes essentially the first geological survey of the Unittd States—William McClure’s Observations on the Geology of the United States of America, published in 1817: a 6-volume edition of an 1817 Encyclopedia of Arts and Sciences; ll volumes of the Natural History of New York; the first American edition of Charles LyelVs Principles of Geology; and the first Geological See COLLECTION, Pue 18 ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Dover Daily Reporter