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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - January 6, 1964, Dover, Ohio '^*~*^&B^BnniB3BSSBSss5ESs5lS!s5SE^SEZBZsSffSSSSS2SSSSSSSBSSSS£**"SBSS^m^mmmmmmm^mmmm*mmmmmmmmmmmm^^mmmmmmmEmotion-Packed CR By ERNEST B. VACCARO Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) — Congress opens Tuesday what promises to be a politically charged election year session with the emotion-packed civil i a broad civil right* measure rights issue offering an acid test opening new doors to Negroes of President Johnson's leader- along with an 111 billion tax ship-    cut, health care for the elderly Johnson is expected to place and other domestic proposals in heavy emphasis on passage of | his State of the Union message These are leftover items from die Kennedy administration. To them Johnson is expected to add some proposals of his own and perhaps some specifics of his I promised war on poverty. I that it was “just a beginning” I of the 88th Congress and that Senate Democratic leader the second session would conelike Mansfield warned his col- front them with “some of the leagues as they concluded the most difficult decisions which marathon 1963 session Dec. 30 j this or any Congress is likely to be required to reach.” The House Rules Committee begins hearings on civil rights Thursday. If they drag on, advocates of the bill are expected to push a discharge petition to:kage' | bring it before the House. Ttw petition had been signed by 178 of the necessary members when the House adjourned. The House finally sassed th# See CR ISSUE, Pare 3 35 County Correspondent-Reporters Mean Complete County Coverage VOL. 60. NO. 149.    16    PAGES. The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Monday, January 6,1964 Serving Over 10,700 Families PHONE 4-2167    7    CENTS WORLD LEADERS URGED TO KEEP PEACE Pope Ends Historic Venture Mrs. Dorothy Ream (left) and Dick Jennings (right) were elected vice president and president, respectively, when the Dover Board of Education reorganized this morning. Standing is Gone Des-secker, who begins a new term. ★ ★ REORGANIZATION COMPLETE FOR NEW TERM By GEORGE W. CORNELL AP Religion Writer BETHLEHEM (AP) — From the birthplace of Christ, Pope Paul VI appealed to world leaders today to keep peace in the world and for Christians to unite. Packing history into the last day of his three-day pilgrimage of peace to the Holy Land, the supreme pontiff of 550 million Roman Catholics returned to Jerusalem to join Patriarch Athenagoras I, spiritual leader of work! Orthodoxy, in praying that their meetings will be a “prelude of things to eome for the glory of God.” These were the final highlights of the Pope’s unprecedented visit to the Holy Land, for then he drove to Amman, the Jordan capital, and flew back home. As his historic three-day pilgrimage in the Holy Land neared its end, the 66-year-old pontiff issued greetings of good will to all men—Christian and non-believer. Departing from his prepared text, he called on the world’s chiefs of state to press for peace.    • The Pope urged Roman Catholics to do all they can to revitalize their Church in the quest for unity and appealed to non-Catholic Christians to join in the cause. “Today the will of Christ is pressing upon us and obliging us to do all that we can, with love and wisdom, to bring to all Christians the supreme blessing and honor of a united church,” he said. ON THE INSIDE MMI SMM Around The World  .....5 Dear Abby ..................18 Dr. Alvarez .................15 Dr. Crane ..... 15 Goren On Bridge ............15 Horoscope ...................15 Hospital News................5 Obituaries ....................2 Sports .....................9-10 Television ...................13 Women’s Pages ............6-7 Jennings Gets School Board Presidency Dick Jennings was elected president of the Dover Board of* Education for 1964, succeeding Atty. Richard Hanhart, when members reorganized today. Mrs. H. S. (Dorothy) Ream, a former president, was elected vice president. Preceding the election, Atty. Hanhart and Joseph Robinson, Incumbents, and Eugene Des-secker, all of whom were elected for 2-year terms last Nov. 5, took their oaths of office from Jennings. George Aebersold, clerk-trensurer, was given a 4-year contract calling for an increase $200 to $1,400 for his clerk’s duties and $4,900 for his other tasks as custodian and bus driver supervisor and treasurer. Atty, Hanhart administered the oath to Aebersold. The contract also includes clause providing for salary ne- 3 Phila Girls Hurt In Saturday Mishap Three young New Philadelphia area girls were injured in one of 6 accidents investigated by state patrolmen over the weekend. Four other mishaps still are being investigated as area motorists evidently failed to adjust their driving habits to the melting ice and snow. Patricia Souers, 16, driver, and her sister, Vicki, 12, daughters Owner Claims Boat Used By Metal Thieves Robert Waltz of 1112 Tuscarawas Ave. NW, New Philadelphia. has claimed the boat used by thieves to haul away $1,000 worth of Monel metal from Harchem Division, Wallace & Tieman, last Thursday night. Dover police recovered the boat Friday near Mooreville. Waltz reported the boat stolen Af 4:17 p.m. Saturday. New Philadelphia police have Indicated charges will be filed against a New Philadelphia youth sometime today. He, along with f companions, was found installing a distributor from another car into theirs, which was parked at 4th Dr. and Cedar Lane NW. The incident was checked out at 4:59 p.m. Saturday. More empty milk bottles were rep rted stolen in the northeast section of New Philadelphia. Dan Buss, an employe of Goshen Dairy, told police Saturday at 4:58 p.m. that 24 half-gallon bot- ; ties were taken from a pickup point at 2nd and North Ave. A j similar theft was reported earlier in the week at Turrin Discount on Minnich Ave. Other incidents investigated over the weekend included a prowler reported in the 600 block of Fair Ave. NW, a crippled dog wandering around the First Baptist Church and youths making Boise on 9th St. NE and “mess-fef around*' Ashwood Lane and 1st Dr. NW„ of Charles Souers, and Karen Demattio, 13, daughter of Herman Demattio, all of RD I, New Philadelphia, were injured Saturday at 5:30 p.m. on County Road 25, near Schoenbrunn. Patrolmen said Patricia applied her brakes after hitting a patch of ice, lost control and skidded into a tree. Vicki and Karen were thrown from the vehicle on impact. The trio was taken to Union Hospital in a Linn-Hert ambulance. Patricia was treated for abrasions and contusions, Vicki for a possible contusion and Karen for a lacerated right knee and eyebrow and left knee abrasions. The Souers’ auto was a total loss. Ten minutes later, Mrs. Wilma Ashbuagh, 47, of RD 4, New Philadelphia, sustained a back and shoulder strain in a nearby accident when the car in which she was riding, driven by her husband, Homer, 52, was struck in the rear as he slowed on Route 250-8 for a turn into the Airport Restaurant lot. Driver of the other car, Ernest LeMasters, 60, of New Philadelphia, was charged with failure to stop in the assured clear distance Mrs. Ashbaugh was treated at Union Hospital. Saturday at 10:45 a.m., on Route 212, west of Bolivar, a car driven by Wesley Buehl, 52, of Berea went left of center on a curve and struck one driven by Robert Ward, 45, of Bolivar. Buehl was cited and both cars were heavily damaged. Clyde Easterday, 22, of East See INJURED, Pare 5 Council To Meet Dover City Council will hold its first session of the new 1964-65 term tonight at 7:30 in City Hall chambers. Committee appointments will be made and leftover requests will be reassigned. gotiations at each year. the beginning of A bond of $15,000 from the Fidelity Deposit Co. of Maryland was set for toe clerk with the board to pay the cost. The board unanimously approved a resolution setting the monthly meeting as the second Monday at 7:45 p.m., the same time as in 1963. Also approved was a resolution setting members’ compensation at $3 each per regular meeting. A temporary appropriation budget for 1964 in the amount of $1,200,000 was passed in a resolution because of lack of information from the State Department of Education on amount of state funds that will be made available to local school's this year. Mrs. Josephine Longer of 310 James St., Dover, was added to toe substitute teacher list. She is a former Dover elementary teacher. Approval also was given for attendance of Principals Robert Parsons and Edward Hamsher to the National Association of Secondary School Principals conclave at Chicago Feb. 8-12 and Armand Houk, Philip Fay See JENNINGS, Page 2 The Pope journeyed the winding road from Jerusalem to Bethlehem on the Fe a s t of Epiphany, commemorating the visit of the three Wise Men to the manger and the first manifestation of Christ to the Gentiles. Pope Paul was the first Roman pontiff known to have visited the spot of the Nativity. Thousands thronged the town of Christ’s birth for the pontiff’s historic visit and for Orthodox Christmas Eve services starting three hours after the Pope’s visit. But Jordanian troops and police took extraordinary precautions to prevent the mob scene that threatened the Pope’s safety in the old eity of Jerusalem Saturday. Colls of barbed wire, iron barriers and rows of armed troops ringed Manger Square outside the Church of the Nativity. Police and troops closed the winding road from Jerusalem long before the Pope’s arrival, and only about 2,000 children and other spectators were allowed in the square. But surrounding rooftops and streets were jammed. Robed in red, Pope Paul stopped to enter the doorway of the old church—less than four feet high—and descended the 16 worn steps to the grotto of toe Nativity to celebrate Mass. The pontiff knelt at the chapel of the manger in the cave, 34 feet by 12 feet. Nearby, sunk in toe marble floor, was the 14-point Silver Star of Bethlehem which tradition says marks toe spot where Christ was born. The Pope’s voice was loud and resonant as he uttered toe ancient words of toe Mass. Loudspeakers carried it to the crowd in toe church above and to toe throng outside. After the Mass, toe Pope made his address in the presence of the 12 persons with him in toe grotto. His words were carried by loudspeaker to shipers in toe Church of St. Catherine above and to the crowd outside. “This is the historic hour in which toe Church must live her profound and visible unity,” the Pope said. “It is toe hour in which we must correspond with the wish of Jesus Christ ‘that they may be perfectly one, so that the world may know, Father, that it is Thou Who has sent me.” The pontiff reiterated what the late Pope John XXIII had made clear when he called the Vatican Ecumenical Council for Christian unity — that the Roman Catholic Church would not abandon what it considers basic truths. “Yet we declare once again,” said Pope Paul, “that we are ready to consider every reasonable possibility by which mu- See HISTORICAL TRIP, Page 7 Pope Paul VI prays at tho tomb of Josus Christ inside the Holy Sepulcher Church in Jerusalem, Jordan. An electrical short-circuit of powerful television cables caused a fire and the lights of the church went out, but tho Pope continued on with the Mass by candlelight. GOR CANDIDATES LAUNCH SALVOS Township Officials Act On Health Move Scout Meeting Tuesday The Netawotwes District rouna-table for all Cub, Boy Scout and Explorer leaders will be held Tuesday night at 7:30 in the Reorganized Church of Jesus Christ tween the time the SA Asks Fund From County For Transients Hie Salvation Army has requested fonds from Tuscarawas County for at least part of the expenses involved in the care of transients, County Commissioners said today. Commissioners said they have been advised by toe Deputy Welfare Director Richard E. Wood of the Canton District, which supervises Tuscarawas Couny, that transient care is a permissable expenditure under poor relief law.    • In a letter dated Dec. 20, Wood noted that in Stark County the Volunteers of America do receive $1 per night per person, which includes supplying of the evening meal and breakfast. Wood further explained that there are proper forms which must be completed by the helping agency and signed by transients. These forms are accumu-ated by the month and then with affidavits, are mailed to the Welfare Department and kept in separate files. A relief supply order is completed with toe helping agency signing as vendor and then payments are made. Commissioners today were unprepared to state how much money would be involved in this care or what limit might be placed on the Salvation Army in its request for such funds. Township trustees and clerks of Tuscarawas County, at then: annual meeting Saturday in the Courthouse, passed a resolution opposing any increased millage for health services without their consent and re-elected Walter Lahmers of RD I, Newcomerstown, to his third term as president. Hie resolution was the outgrowth of the County Board of Health’s recent announcement that it will curtail services because voters last November turn- Cash, Blankets Taken At Bernice Gasoline Station Sheriff deputies would like to “wrap up” the thief who got $80 in cash and 6 blankets, valued at $21, in a Friday night breakin at Cappers General Store and Service Station at Bernice in RD 3, Newcomerstown. The theft was reported to deputies Saturday afternoon by Mrs. Floyd Cappel. Deputies said the thief broke a window in a rear storeroom to gain entrance and pryed open a door to toe main part of the store. The cash was taken from a money bag in a desk located behind toe counter. Roy Steiner of Columbia told deputies that a window in his trailer was broken sometime over toe weekend. ed down an additional 2-10th mill levy for operating expenses. It reads: “Levies on subdivisions shall not be irised without toe knowledge and consent of the 88 members of the Chapter.” The chapter, an affiliate of the Ohio State Association of Township Trustees and Clerks, comprises 3 trustees and a clerk from each of the 22 townships in the county. The chairman of each board of trustees, along with mayors of the county, make up the Health Department Advisory Council. The Council, which appoints officials to the health board and makes recommendations to the Budget Commission concerning financial needs of toe Health Department, will consider the resolution at its next meeting. It will be called by Lahmers, who also is council president. He resides in Salem Township. Townships are assessed inside millage (non-voted) for health services by the Budget Commission on a proportionate basis, after the budget is approved. “We wanted to make certain that toe poorer townships are not assessed too much of the health program,” one trustee pointed out in discussing the resolution. Other officers re-elected Saturday, for their second terms, were: Alvin Sproul, Rush trustee, vice president; Dale W. Kreiter, Dover trustee, chairman of the executive committee, and W. R. Patterson, Bucks clerk, secretary-treasurer. Rockefeller Plans Attack On Arizonian By ROBERT T. GRAY Associated Press Writer ALBANY N.Y. (AP) - Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller says that if the Republican party nominates him for president, he will offer voters a clear alternative to Democratic party philosophy. “There are fundamental differences between my views and (Democratic) views,” he said in reply to a charge by Sen. Barry Coldwater of Arizona that Rockefeller is a “me-too” candidate. Rockefeller and Coldwater are toe only declared candidates for the Republican nomination. Coldwater announced his candidacy Friday and opened his campaign by saying Rockefeller’s views sound more like a Democratic platform than Resee ROCKY, Pare 5 Coldwater Begins Presidential 'Beat' Weathervane SATURDAY High 35    Low    28 YESTERDAY High 44    Low    27 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, clear . 37    14    .. Chicago, cloudy .... 47    36    T Cleveland, snow ... 39    27    T Los Angeles, cloudy 71    51    .. Miami, cloudy ..... 72 71    .. New York, cloudy .. 44    37    .. Pittsburgh, rain ... 44    32    T St. Louis, cloudy ... 51    36    .. San Fran., cloudy . 66    48 Washington,    cloudy    54 30    .. TODAY 7 a.m................ 35 RAINFALL Last 48 Hours . .02 Inch TOMORROW Sunrise ........... 7:51 Sunset ......   5:14 High 43    Low    30 Forecast:    Partly    cloudy and cool. By WALTER R. MEARS Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) ~ Sen. Barry Coldwater launches his campaign for toe White House tonight—after vowing that if he gets there and finds it “to our advantage” he will renounce the limited nuclear test ban treaty. The Arizona senator, his sights trained on the Republican presidential nomination, makes his first speech as a candidate tonight before a GGP fund-raising dinner in Grand Rapids, Mich. • Tuesday he turns to the top target in his quest for toe nomination: New Hampshire. Cold water plans to spend three days there, campaigning Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday for votes in the March IO presidential primary, the nation’s first of 1964. Coldwater got ta a dig Sunday night at his only announced rival for the nomination, New York Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller. “Gov. Rockefeller is used to giving money away and I’m not, that's the difference,” Coldwater said in calling for revision of the U.N. charter to force its members to pay their dues or lose their votes. Coldwater also took a crack See GOLDWATER, Page 5 County Home Has Huge '63 Deficit Dover Girl Nabs Pickpocket In Miami DAY BRIGHTENER Instantly is the interval of Latter Day Saints on Philadelphia’s Southside. New green and the guy behind honks his horn. Mary Ann Weymouth of rear 215 W. 2nd St. experienced more excitement than she anticipated when she accompanied her mother, Mrs. Ethel M. Weymouth, to Hollywood, Fla., to spend toe holidays with the lat-ter’s brother-in-law, E. J. Mc-Clafferty, former Doverite and one-time deputy sheriff. While watching the Orange Bowl parade New Year’s Eve in Miami, the 2 women had their billfolds lifted from their purses. Mary Ann decided to retrace their route from the car to the parade spot. She was surprised when a young Cuban dropped Ethel’s billfold right in front of her. She grabbed him and yelled for help. When police arrived they searched the Cuban and recovered 5 other women’s billfolds and 2 men’s wallets. The 2 visitors had to extend their Florida stay to apear in court against the pickpocket on Jan. 3. He was fined $500 and sentenced to 60 days in jail. New Year’s Day, while watching the Orange Bowl football game, the 2 women maintained “a tight grip on their purses.” “I’ve been in Florida 6 months and as far as I am concerned Dover and New Philadelphia and the rest of Tuscarawas County can take pride in the fact that Miami and Florida will have to go a long way to be as clean as they are,” McClafferty wrote. He is residing at 3001 Taft St. in Hollywood. Tuscarawas County Home operated at a $32,073 deficit during 1963, or $4,456 over its budget. The annual report submitted by County Home Supt. Arthur Randall and accepted today by Commissioners shows a total income of $60,882 as against $92,956 in expenses. The budget for last year was $88,500. Randall’s report counts a total of 39,165 days of patient care at a daily per capita cost of $2.37. Commissioners stated the deficit must be made up by money from the county general fund. They noted that the amount could have been higher were it not for $750 in surplus commodities and an estimated $14,000 worth of farm products raised at the home. On Jan. I, 1963, there were 107 residents and patients in the home—66 male and 41 female. On Dec. 31, the number was reduced to 98, with 57 men and 41 women. Of this latter number, 12 persons were between 21 and 50, 27 between 51 and 64 and 59 persons over 65. Of the 192 acres in use at the It's Leap Year... For the past year the single woman has been a subject to be scrutinized, analyzed, categorized, criticized and rationalized by sociologists, psychologists, psychiatrists, book writers, columnists and TV moderators. Therefore it seems only fair to examine the why’s and wherefores of the single man, especially since Leap Year is here. An Associated Press series along this line starts today on the women’s pages.    j home, 195 are under cultivation. 307 in pasture and woods, and IO more in lawn and other usage. Commissioner Delmar Baer explained that there was approximately a $10,0000 loss of income sustained this past year from the small amount of livestock sold. Breakdown of income, expend- See DEFICIT, Page I Mrs. McCleary, Eldest County Citizen, Dies Mrs. Robert (Helen) McCleary, 101, Tuscarawas County’s eldest resident, died Sunday morning in her home at 433 Ray Ave. NW, New Philadelphia. Mr$. McCleary, who observed her birthday on Dec. 7, was a great-granddaughter of John Knisely, founder of New' Philadelphia. Born in that city, she was a daughter of Oliver and Anne O’Donnell Knisely. Her father was a merchant and her husband, w ho died in 1943, was in the hardware business and later worked for Reeves Steel as a bookkeeper. The Daily Reporter’s traditional Christmas edition of 1960 cai> ried a front full page story on Mrs. McCleary. It was written by John Bradley, who died of a heart ailment in 1962. Mrs. McCleary recalled for Bradley the days of the Ohio Canal towpath, which she traveled by horseback with her father See CITIZEN, Page I ti ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Dover Daily Reporter