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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - February 24, 1964, Dover, Ohio * HELPME SUPPORT YOUR COMUNITY BUY A SHARE/" Cong. Bow Raps Johnson 'Double Talkr At County Republicans Lincoln Salute By Joe Woerdeman Daily Reporter Staff Writer Five top GOP leaders shared the spotlight at the Lincoln Day banquet staged by the Republican Women’s Organization of Tuscarawas County Saturday night in New Philadelphia Elks auditorium. Approximately 350 attended. U.S. Rep. Frank T. Bow of Canton, unopposed for the Re- GROWTH CHART. This large plywood sign will chart the progress of the Community Improvement Corp/s campaign to raise $200,000 for industrial development. It was erected over the weekend in front of the Courthouse by Dover Jaycees. An identical sign will go up on Dover Square tonight. Designed and painted by Don Johnson, a Jaycee, the project was a cooperative venture with Dover businessmen and service departments of both cities. As of today, the CIC has $40,088 in cash and pledges. Carl Pissocra, the Jaycees' representative to the CIC, will keep the charts up-to-date. Heart Fund Drive Realizes $6,883 First report of the 1964 Heart Fund campaign shows $6,883, Tuscarawas County Chairman Lee Bierie reported this morning, with several areas and community captains having donations to turn in. The drive, concluded yesterday in most of the county, will wind up this week in a few communities and rural areas. New Philadelphia set the pace in the Heart Sunday collection with $2,103, according to Mrs. David Lewis and Mrs. Arthur Zurcher, co-chairmen. Mrs. John Ciereszewski, Dover chairman, reported $1,470. Other community reports, all of which are incomplete because of the anticipated mailed contributions, are: Newcomerstown $421; Stras burg $348; Wainwright $46; Mid-vale-Darnhill $99; Winfield $54; Mineral City $66: Zoar $28; Goshen $15; Parral-Columbia $64: Sugarcreek $193; Stinesville $124, and Rogersville $37. Mrs. Roger (Maryon) Duggan, See HEART, Pape 6 Peacock Dies From Injuries; Ruled Fatality Edward C. Peacock, 77, of 218 1st Dr. NE, New Philadelphia, became Tuscarawas County’s third and Dover’s second traffic fatality when he died this morning in Union Hospital, where he had been recovering from injuries received in a Dec. 7 mishap. Peacock, a well-known New Philadelphia taxi driver, was struck by a car driven by James Eiler, 18, of Dover while crossing 3rd St. at N. Tuscarawas Ave. He suffered a broken pelvis and internal injuries. Coroner Philip Doughten ruled that death was due to complications resulting from injuries sustained in the accident. Eiler was fined $16.20 for failure to yield the right-of-way to a pedestrian Dec. ll by Mayor C. LeMoyne Luthy, who suspended $5. Dover’s first traffic fatality of the year was Joel Fisher, who died after his car went off S. Tuscarawas Ave. on Feb. 13. Dr. Doughten said Fisher died from See FATAL, Page 2 publican nomination for congressman from the 16th Congressional District, was principal speaker. Mrs. Dwight Goodman emceed a smooth-running program staged in a gaily-decorated auditorium, featuring the colors of the American Flag on the tables and the familiar COP symbol, the elephant. She explained that the main reason for holding a Lincoln Day banquet on Feb. 22 was: “It’s the only date our friends in Washington could make.” Bow and his colleagues spent little time in tribute to Lincoln, and none in honor of George Washington, wrhose birthday it was. Instead, the deepthroated congressman, w'ho has already spent 14 years in the House of Representatives, declared he chose to talk politics, rather than directing his speech to Lincoln, whom he acknowledged as “the founder of our party.” He began a hard-swinging attack against the Johnson administration, stating: “We’re going to talk politics tonight. We’re going to pull the mask off some of the people in Washington.’’ Bow delivered only half the prepared speech he handed previously to the press, and centered his attention on Johnson personally and the failure of the Democrat regime to hold the U.S. high in prestige and influence in world affairs “We didn’t get a new President,” Bow said of the switch to Johnson. “We got a magician. A magician, double talk ” and a master of FOLLOWS CLEVELAND INDIANS Boy Admits Theft Of $3 7 UHRICHSVILLE — Police tolved a breaking and entering within an hour after it was reported Saturday. Chief Ralph Romig received a call at 11:36 a m. from Bernard Williamson of 536 E. 3rd St., who reported that a door in the rear of his residence was broken, another locked door forced open and a cabinet containing $37 broken into. An 11-year-old, it was later revealed, had deposited $35.34 in his bank account and later admitted to police he had taken the money. Romig said Williamson had been gone from his home about 2 hours when the break-in occurred. Harry Jones Joins Reporter Family Harry Jones, whose byline fronted Cleveland Indians’ activity for the Cleveland Plain Dealer for 13 years before he switched to television and radio, is joining The Daily Reporter editorial department family. Starting next week, Jones will author a series of weekly features outlining the activity of the Indians in spring training at Tucson, Ariz. Once the season begins April 14, he’ll continue the coverage with a twice-weekly column of Tribe sidelight notes. Jones, who has kept busy in the off-season with speechmak-ing throughout the Indian territory, will leave for the Tucson spring camp Friday. A native of Youngstown, Jones attended public schools in Canton and graduated from McKinley High School in 1939. He continued his education at Fenn College in Cleveland for 3 years be- Harry Jones Army fore enlisting in the U-S. in September of 1942. Jones received a commission See JONES, Page 6 Records Delayed By Feb. 3 Blaze Are Mailed Out Processing of some 300 instruments which was delayed by fire in the photostat machine Feb. 3 will be completed by Tuesday. County Recorder Ted Underwood said today. The copies of the instruments which have been requested, Underwood said, are being mailed as they are processed. The conveyor belt in the photostat machine was partially burned. DAY BRIGHTENER Parents who thought nothing cf calking several miles to •ehool have children who don't think much of it, either. CONGRATULATIONS, BOB! Sports Editor Dan Kopp (right) presents Daily Reporter-sponsored trophy and best wishes to Bob Shahan, coach of tournament champion Strasburg, as Midvale's U.S. Rep. Frank T. Bow (left) greets Mrs. Jay Roth of Uhrichsville as Mrs. David Shelley of Uhr ichsville, Secretary of State Ted Brown and Mrs. Jacques Everhart of New Philadelphia look on. “In one sentence he praises the memory of the late President,’’ the congressman charged. “In the next he blasts the Kennedy administration bv promising to do everything better. “He says he will carry on the fiscal policies of the late President, but he admits the Kennedy administration was extravagant. And he says he is going to do more with less money. Indeed, the figures Johnson uses suggest the Kennedy administration was almost a national disaster.” The quick rise of Johnson to national prominence, Bow described as “one of the most remarkable press and radio buildups in history. “Three months ago the common thing around Washington was to ask. ‘Where’s Lyndon?’ ” Bow told his audience. “Now, suddenly, the press tells us that we have never been so fortunate in a time of crisis. No vice president was ever so well informed. He was part of every major decision; he has the whole situation in hand.” “Actually, Bow informed hi* listeners, most of Washington accepted as fact the rumor that the Bobby Baker scandal was blowrn open by Attorney General Robert Kennedy, prior to his See BOW RAPS. Psf# 2 Manhunt Ends With Capture OI I Escapees LONDON, Ohio (AP>—Charges were to be filed today against two prisoners whose escape Saturday touched ofi one of the biggest manhunts in Central Ohio in years. Wayne A. Downing. 24. of Mount Sterling and his half-brother. Gary R. Massie, 22, New Holland, were talked into surrendering at a farm house near Chillicothe after a five-hour spree during which several persons were kidnaped and held as hostages. Madison County Prosecutor James B. Patterson Jr. said the pair would be charged with escape, auto theft, kidnaping and armed robbery. He said they also face possible charges See MANHUNT, Pa*e 6 ; .... * . . : . . No Cherry Tree! Daniel Ocheltree. IO. son of Doy L. Ocheltree of 2184 W. 2nd St., Dover, was treated in Union Hospital emergency room yesterday after striking his right leg with an ax at 10:12 a.m. in front of 136 N. Tuscarawas Ave., according to police. SEEK 'WITNESS' CLARIFICATION Judge Ruby Recess' Midvale Mine Orders Sale Wrapup Slated Today By BELMAN MORIN DALLAS (AP)—Jack Ruby’s defense lawyers prepared to fly to the Texas capital today to file a petition for a write of mandamus before the state Supreme Court. The mandamus would involve a ruling on whether persons who viewed on television the shooting of Lee Harvey Oswald by Ruby could serve as jurors. 24 Certified For City Jobs Dover Civil Service Commission is processing certification slips for those persons who ranked highest in Civil Service examinations given Friday night for 8 job vacancies—5 with the city and 3 in the school s> .em, Secretary-Clerk Howard Sharp said this morning. “There are 3 persons qualified for each.” he said. Next step is the appointing to the vacant jobs by Service Director H. S. Ream and Supt. Emmet Riley. Only 29 of the 32 applicants took the examinations. A mandamus is an order by the Supreme Court directing certain actions. The defense claims those who saw the shooting by Ruby of the man accused of assassinating President Kennedy are witnesses and therefore ineligible under Texas law to be jurors in the case. Joe Tonahill, a defense attorney, talked by telephone with George Templin. clerk of the Texas Supreme Court, in Austin, the capital. He told Templin that he and other defense attorneys would leave Dallas today by private plane. Judge Joe B. Brown, hearing the Ruby trial, called a recess in the trial shortly after it opened today. He and attorneys for both sides conferred in See RUBY, Page 2 Final details for the reopening of Midvale Mine were expected to be worked out this afternoon at a conference between Robert Rutledge Jr., his attorney, Joe Streb, and officials of Pittsburgh Plate Glass Co. Today s session reportedly was to agree on terms of the sale agreement between PPG, which owns the mine equipment and holds the coal lease, and Rutledge. PPB officials announced earlier this month that the sale terms had been agreed upon dependent on a workable agreement between Rutledge and Union Local 1496 of the United Mine Workers of America. The final condition (sonority rights) blocking the reopening of the mine, which has been See MINE. Page 2 Cancer Board To Meet Board of directors of the Tuscarawas County Cancer Society will meet tonight at 7:30 in th# private diningroom at Union Hospital. Mayors To Hear Judge The Tuscarawas County May-Assn. will meet Tuesday at ors At Rogersville Home, Store At Barnhill Weathervane Looted By Thieves SATURDAY High 26 Low -3 YESTERDAY High 33 Low -3 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Albany, cloudy — 34 20 Boston, cloudy ..... 35 24 Cleveland, snow ... 30 15 Fort Worth, clear HI 29 Jacksonville, clear 55 29, Miami, clear 65 48 New Orleans, clear 53 31 Phoenix, clear 66 35 St. Louis, clear — 36 17 Washington, cloudy 38 27 TODAY 7 a m. ..... 12 SNOW Last 48 hours Trace TOMORROW Sunrise ......... 7:06 Sunset .......... 6:12 High 32 Low 15 Earl Hisrich of RD I. Sugarcreek. reported to sheriff deputies Sunday that someone hod ransacked a Ragersville home, property of the estate of Alta Hisrich. Caretaker there, he said the amount ot the loss has not been determined. A breakin at Golder’s General Store in Barnhill was being investigated by deputies this morning. An automatic pistol was among the articles taken. An inventory will be made to determine the exact loss. 7:30 p.m. in the New Philadelphia Municipal Building. Common Pleas Judge Raymond C. Rice will be guest speaker. Hi-Spot Fire Probe Begins Official investigation into th# $35,000 Hi-Spot Grill fire began this morning, according to Dover Fire Chief Clarence Shilling. State Fire Inspector Ellis McLaughlin and Shilling were slated to meet with Carl Barlock of Dover, leasee and manager of the bar at 221 N. Tuscarawas Ave. The bar was totally gutted in an early Saturday morning blazes “I spent most of Saturday digging through the rubble.” Shilling said “I know exactly where the fire started—in a cabinet of the bar located almost in the middle of the grill. However. I could not determine the cause ” Investigation should be completed by Tuesday, Shilling added. Golf Tips By Jack Nicklaus Resume As Reporter Feature Forecast: Cloudy. snow and cold. occasional Dean DeMattio (left) and Strasburg'* John Peters, co-most valuable players in the league, and Stone Creek's Chuck Huggins, coach of the year, look on. (Story and other pictures on Page ii). Around The World ........... 6 Dear Abby ..................15 Doctor Crane ............... 15 Doctor Writes ...............I? Goren On Bridge ........... 15 Horoscope ...................17 Obituaries .................. - Sports  .............. 11-12-13 Television . .....   17 Women’s Pages ........... 8-9 Would you like to take golf lesions from Jack Nicklaus, winner of such top tourneys as the 1962 C S Open, 1963 Palm Springs Classic, the 1963 Masers. the 1963 Tournament of Champions? Beginning Wednesday, The Daily Reporter will again bring you 3 times weekly T1P-A DAY, a 2-co!umn graphically illustrated panel with tips by Nick-laus on how to improve your game. All of the illustrations of Nicklaus by Artist Barnett Taylor were drawn from actual action photographs In winning the Palm Springs Classic on Fob 4. Nicklaus was See NICKLAUS, Page «Mineral City Kegler Takes 2 Titles In Men's Tourney Windup...See Page 12 The Reporter's Outstanding Lineup Of Features.... Yours For The Reading! VOL. 60. NO. 191.    18    PAGES. HOME EDITION Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Monday, February 24, 1964 Serving Over 10,700 Familie# PHONE 4-2167 7 CLMS ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Dover Daily Reporter