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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - January 7, 1964, Dover, Ohio By BENNET M. BOLTON Associated Pres* Writer VATICAN CITY (AP)-Pope Paul VI returned to his Vatican desk today after his historic Holy Land pilgrimage and reportedly began work on the first encyclical of his seven* Back At Desk, Believed Readying Initial Encydica month reign. Tile 66-year-old pontiff, who shattered Roman Catholic precedent with his flying pilgrimage to the Bible land, was said to have In mind an entirely new type of encyclical devoted to sdentifin and technological re search. Informants said experts would help draw up the encyclical, timed apparently to coincide with the 400th anniversary this year of the birth of Galileo Galilei, 16th century Italian as tronomer and experimental philosopher. Galileo was condemned by the Roman Catholic hierarchy for his theories on the solar system. Examined by the Inquisition under threat of torture, he der of his life in partial custody. Past encyclicals have touched on scientific research only in passing. The last, Pope John XXIH’s “Pacem in Terns” (peace on earth) last April, cit- recanted and spent the remain-1 ed the potential benefits of sci ence but it dwelt also on dis-, generate speculation of more armament, world peace and a* papal travel abroad, number of other matters.    Indian    sources    said    previous- In the wake of Pope Paul’s ty the pontiff has accepted an resounding welcome home by invitation to go to Bombay next more than a million cheering I fall for an international Euch-Romans, his trip continued to I ristle congress. There also is a long standing invitation, .extended earlier to Pius XII and John XXIII, to visit the shrine of Mary at Lourdes, France. There also is talk of a trip to Africa, which Pope Paul visited in 1962 while a cardinal. More People Turn To The Reporter Than Any Other County Newspaper VOL 60. NO. 150.    28    PAGES.The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION ♦$¥ ;Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Tuesday, January 7, 1964 Serving Over 10,700 Families PHONE 4-2167    7 CENTSJohnson Planning Domestic Aids H. S. Ream R. R. (BUD Swelter AT SUGARCREEK Stein Heads Town Council Bj Mrs. Tom Sdrapbadk Telephone 852-4573 SUGARCREEK — Town Council last night selected Welton Stein as president upon recommendation of Mayor Sam Banks. William Ray was appointed to fill the unexpired 2-year council seat vacated by Banks to become mayor. Atty. Tom Miller received die appointment as Solicitor, with Arnold, Bosch and Hartline of New Philadelphia being appointed village engineer. Committee appointments, with the first named serving as chairman, are: Claude Blauch, Harvey Showers and Ray, sidewalks and alleys; Dex Sedwick, Welton Stein and William Neff, streets and sewers; Showers, Neff and Ray, finance; Ray, Blauch and Stein, Community Hall and Winklepleck Grove, and Neff, Showers and Sedwick, Swiss Festival. Sedwick and Stein also were appointed to the firemen’s dependents fund board and Blauch was elected council reporter. Fire Chief Beechy submitted the department's annual report and commented on the progress of the jeep ami the radio equipment. Although he stated, the condition of the department is good equipment-wise, he stressed the importance and need of a new fire truck. Sixteen runs were made in 1963, including 3 in the village proper. Members of council voted favorably to renew the mutual-aid agreement with the Millersburg Fire Department. Marshall Huprich reported his department investigated 13 accidents, investigated I missing person report; I lewd telephone call; I stolen car; 4 bad check charges; 2 hit-skip charges; 3 calls to assist other departments; I disturbing the peace complaint; picked up I alien, arrested 4 See STEIN, Fife 2 Ream, Sweitzer Stay In Family' H. S. Ream and Ralph R. (Bill) Sweitzer will remain as service and safety director, respectively, in Mayor C. LeMoyne Luthy’s official Dover family. Luthy announced the appointments Monday night during the first regular session of the 1964-65 City Council. Ream also was named admin- ★ Albaugh Gets Pro-Tern Post; Domer Is Clerk istrative officer under Article IX of the new zoning ordinance which goes into effect Sunday. Ream was appointed service director Jan. 3, 1962, succeed tog Vincent Bernard. He assumed that office 12 days later. A native Doverite, Ream is a registered professional engineer and a member of the Ohio Society of Professional Engineers. A 1921 graduate of Dover High, he received a degree in Metallurgical Engineering at Ohio State University in 1926. Former general superintendent of Shenango Furnace Co. here for 16 years, Ream had been in municipal duty 14 years previously. He served as Coun-cilman-at-Large for IO years (1932-41) and as president from 1952 through 1955. Sweitzer was appointed Dec. SO, 1961, succeeding Tom McGuire. Also a native of Dover, he is a past president of the Dover Jaycees and PTA, past secretary of the Dover Tornado Club, and was one of the early commissioners of Dover Baseball Leagues toe. He graduated from Dover High in 1938. Engaged iii the insurance business since 1945, he has had his own agency for the past 8 years. Ream's salary is 17,488 annually. Sweitzer, in his parttime position, gets $1,500. Russell Albaugh President Pro-Tem Russell Albaugh, Ward 2 member, was unanimously elected Dover City Council president pro-tem when that body organized Monday night for the 1964-65 term. Albaugh, the lone Democrat holdover member on Council other than President Arthur Hanni, is starting his second term. Council members also unanimously approved the selection of Calvin Domer as clerk, marking the 15th successive term that he has handled the paper duties. Domer was the lone applicant for the position. Last night’s meeting was the first for 5 new members of Council — James O’Brien of Ward I, Albert Campbell of Ward 3, Robert Bair of Ward 4, and Dean Davidson and Wilbert Jentes, both at-large representatives. Only Councilman^ at-Large Eugene Bowers, in addition to Albaugh, served dur- See ALBAUGH, Pare 5 ★ Calvin Domer Cleric of Council BULLETIH WASHINGTON (AP)—President Johnson signed today the $3 billion foreign aid appropria- tion bill.    .    , lh* funds are for the fiscal year that bogan last July I. New Council Launches Service With Varied Holdover Problems Dover City Council Is ready for its 1964-65 term, Two routine actions were taken during Monday night’s reor ganization meeting, but holdover ^’assignments” should fill any void the newest members may have entertained. The group okayed requests for legislation on 2 matters presented by Service Director H. S. Ream: bids for a 2-ton dump truck to replace a 17-year-old vehicle, and authorization to advertise for the purchase of various municipal supplies. Council also approved the appointment of Robert S. Miller of Wilmar Store Hit By Thief Wilmar Furniture Inc. of 122 S. Wooster Ave., Dover, was robbed of between $125 and $175 and a pistol over 'the weekend, police reported today. The theft, discovered by employe Jerry Domer and reported by the store’s manager, William Marino of RD 2, Dover, occurred in the office, which had been ransacked. A metal box containing the money had been pried open. The pistol, believed to be a German Walther P. 38, belonged to Mike Marino, another employe. The weapon’s serial number is not known, police said. No sign of forced entry was on doors or windows. Boxer Dog Injured New Philadelphia police notified the county dog warden after a badly injured Boxer dog was brought to headquarters at 10:15 a.m. yesterday by the Gnadenhutten village marshal, Tom Tucker of 244 S. Broadway, reportedly owner of the canine, was notified and said he would contact the dog catcher. 1927 Walnut St. to the Board of Zoning Appeals, filling a one-year unexpired term of Robert DeWire. Other members are John McCullough and Walter S. Hamler Sr. Ream also presented 4 other matters, all which were referred for committee study: Two-way radios for Service Department trucks, finance committee; investigation of storm sewer renovation on W. Annual yearend reports of Dover’s Fire and Pollee Departments can be found on Page 14. Wills Ave., utility and finance; payment of fire hydrants installed in Indian Meadows, service; zoning Change for clinic on Union Ave. asked by Dr. Lowell Bower, zoning. All of Council’s 7 committees came in for some form of leftover problem, and Council President Arthur Hanni urged that See COUNCIL. Pare 5 ^Weathervane YESTERDAY High 40    Low    21 The Weather Elsewhere High Low Pr. Albuquerque, cloudy 36 22    .. Los Angeles, clear . 68 49    .. Miami, clear ...... 73    70    .. New York, cloudy .. 52 41 .13 Pittsburgh, cloudy . 40 30 .20 St. Louis, clear .... 42 23 San Fran., rain .... 55 53 .06 Washington, rain .. 53 40 .50 TODAY 7 a.m................21 RAINFALL Last 24 hours .01 inch TOMORROW Sunrise ............ 7:50 Sunset ............. 5:15 High 46    Low    SO Forecast:    Cloudy,    windy, wanner. AT DENNISON Kaiser Heads School Board DENNISON — Richard Kaiser was elected president when the Board of Education reorganized last night. Mrs. Lucille Nusdorfer, who was elected vice president, was not present because of the illness of her husband. Mrs. W. S. (Jean) Neighbors was sworn in as a new member, having won a seat last Nov. 5. Dr. Robert Kuba was retained as clerk. Committees for 1964 are: Mrs. Nusdorfer and Kaiser, music; Frank McGuire and Mrs. Neighbors, athletics; Kuba, Mrs. Nusdorfer and Kaiser, pool and stadium; Kuba, McGuire and Kaiser, finances; McGuire and Mrs. Neighbors, Northside and Park schools; Kuba, Mrs. Neighbors, and Kaiser, high school, and McGuire and Kaiser, industrial arts. The financial report was read and aproved and a service fund of $600 was established for expenses for trips of school officials. The board agreed to meet the second Monday of each month at 7:30 p.m. to the board room. Wrong Tittie, Place To Ask Night Lodging Dover police cited Thomas Steedman, 61, of near Erie, Pa., for intoxication at 6:15 last night after he came to the station and requested a place to sleep. Steedman said he had been refused a bed by the Salvation Army. A similar incident to December when a man went to the station, admitted he had had too much to drink and requested a safe place to sleep and recover, resulted to an Intoxication charge. The fine was suspended on condition the traveler leave Dover. Ice Causes Mishap In an accident reported to sheriff deputies at 9:20 Monday morning, a car driven by Dennis P. Jones, 23, of Gorley St., Uhrichsville, slid off Township Road 658, west of Uhrichsville. Jones said he was unable to make a railroad grading crossing because of ice and was backing down a grade when the incident occurred. Dirksen Hints Opposition For 'Texas' Budget * By JACK BELL Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - The 88th Congress opened its second session today under the multiple pressures of a campaign year, a new administration striking out on new paths, and a mountainous backlog of unfinished business. A few hours before the gavels banged in the House and Senate chambers, President Johnson went over with Democratic leaders from the Capitol his first state of the union message, a communication he will deliver in person at a joint session at noon Wednesday. The party chiefs were closemouthed on details after their weekly breakfast session at the White House, but agreed the message is “excellent”** and “quite to the point.” There was informed speculation that the message will contain proposals for a many-pronged attack on poverty through specialized education and other measures. The new chief executive pledged himself during his work-and-play Christmas holiday in Texas to give high priority to a drive in that direction. Senate Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield of Montana told newsmen at the White House that the message is “quite to file point in toe interest of the American people domestically speaking.” Senate Republican leader Everett M. Dirksen of Illinois said to a separate interview it remains to be seen whether Johnson can trim enough out of military outlays to finance such programs without breaking through the President’s self-imposed limitation on expenditures. “I have told the President that if he comes up with a Tex-as-size budget, he is going to be in trouble iii Congress,” Dirksen said. “On the other hand, if he cuts military expenditures to the point where Congress thinks national security is threatened, some of this money may be restored.” The second session of the 88th Congress gets under way at See JOHNSON, Page I Sandy Valley School Board Reorganizes MAGNOLIA - Hie Sandy Valley Board of Education reorganized last night, electing Harold Williams of Sandyville as president and Harry Hahn of Waynesburg, vice president. Seth McDonald of Magnolia, who previously had been listed by the Stark County Board of Elections as ineligible to assume his board post because of failure to meet the expense filing deadline, took his oath of office. McDonald obtained a prosecutor’s ruling that he was eligible and the Elections Board then certified him for a 4-year term. He will, however, be ineligible to seek public office for 5 years. McDonald, Melvin Boyd of East Sparta and incumbent Leslie Downes were elected last Nov. 5. In other action, the board reappointed Lucille James as clerk-treasurer for a 4-year term. Her salary is $4,200 annually and also covers her duties s secretary to the executive head, Wallace Hall. The bead set monthly meetings for the second Monday at 7:30 p.m. in the high school library. GUIDE PHUA SCHOOLS. The New Philo Board of Education reorganized last night, electing William Gowan Jr. (seated right) as president and James J. Pritz as vice president. Also shown are Richard Werner (left), Mrs. Richard (Nancy) McClave and incumbent Earl Olmstead, all of whom were elected for 2-year terms last Nov. 5. Members signed oaths of office and then reappointed Donald R. Wagner to a 4-year term as clerk-treasurer at an annual salary of $2,500 under $5,000 bond. Regular monthly meeting was set for the third Monday at 7:30 p.m. in the Administration Building. Called noon meetings will be in Reeves Hot el's Garden Room. Named to standing committees, with chairman listed first, were: Education—Olmstead and Mrs. McClave; Finance—Mrs. Mc* Clave and Werner; Buildings and Grounds—Werner and Pritz, and Physical Education and Athletics—Pritz and Olmstead. AT MINERAL CITY Law Enforcement Water Are Meeting Topics By Mrs. Curtis Jones Telephone 859-2781 MINERAL CITY — Law enforcement and water were discussion topics in separate meetings here last night. Members of the new Village Council headed by Mayor Verlin (Lee) Hankinson, other village officials and 2 Sandy Township trustees met to air a mutual law enforcement proposal from Tuscarawas County Sheriff A. J. Young. The proposal, briefly, is that the village marshal, a post now filled by Harold Sampsel, also serve as a special deputy for Sandy Township, answering all calls in that area. Request for Sheriff Young’s explanation on ways to improve law enforcement in Sandy Township came from Fred Barkheim-er of Mineral City, a trustee. Young told the group that under a new law, the sheriff may contract with any political subdivision for police protection. He added that the procedure already has been put into effect in many Ohio counties. The special deputy, mutually agreed upon by council and th* trustees, would work directly un-der the sheriff. No action was taken pending agreement on the matter (rf mutual financing of the deputy and handling of fines. The proposal is expected to come up at next Monday’s Village Council meeting and tot trustees’ meeting slated later this month. The Water Board also met last night and the water problem, at See TOPICS, Page 2 AT NEWCOMERSTOWN Council Approves $211,982 Appropriation By Mrs. Sally Duffy Telephone HY 8-7839 NEWCOMERSTOWN — Following reorganization at its initial 1964 meeting last night, Village Council passed 4 measures, including a $211,982 appropriation ordinance and another reemploying Atty. Eugene Weir as city solicitor at a salary of $1,-200 yearly. The other 2 ordinances transferred funds to balance 1963 books and appropriated money from unappropriated funds. First reading also was given an ordinance authorizing the vacating of an alley between Wood and Tuscarawas Aves. Charles Holdsworth was renamed Council president by unanimous acclamation and Mayor James A. Tufford appointed the following committees: Holdsworth and C. J. Figenscher, finance; George Little and Terence Postel, streets and roads; Holdsworth and Postel, landfill; Tom Elliott and Leman Clark, police and fire; Figenscher and Clark, buildings, and Clark and Elliott, police pension fund. E. D. Brenneman is clerk. Dilfred Beiter was appointed to another 4-year term on the cemetery board and M. E. (Jim) Schlarb was named to a 4-year term on the park board. A letter officially notifying council of toe name change from Ohio Fuel Gas Co. to Columbia Gas Co. was read by Mayor Tufford. Little asked members to submit to him names of streets they thought should be blacktopped. Holdsworth stated there would be a report at toe next meeting on toe resignation of William Mardis as parking meter attendant. Tufford said he had received an application for this job and See NCTOWN, Pare 2 AT NEW PHILADELPHIA Bedless County Road Work legalized' County Commissioners yesterday adopted a “force account” resolution to allow county highway work to be performed without advertised bidding. to a letter dated Dec. 31, 1963, the County Commissioners Association of Ohio advised the individual county boards that if there is not such a resolution in the journal, the county has no authority for the employment of highway personnel by the County Engineer, except in case of emergencies and further there can be no purchase of material and supplies needed except tty advertised bidding. With regard to employment of highway personnel, when no such resolution exists, toe county would be limited to road projects costing less than $6,000 per mile, providing an appropriation had been made for each project. (There is no dollar limit set by law for bridges in this regard, but plans and specifications by the engineer must be made before employing labor.) Commissioners, in drawing up their resolution, selected one which the Ohio Assn. deemed rn rn    mmm    i ON THE INSIDE Around The World      .5 Dear Abby ..................ll Dr. Alvarez  ........,...13 Dr. Crane....................13 Goren On Bridge  .........13 Hospital News ................5 Obituaries ....................2 Sports .....  8-9 Television ....................ll Women’s Pages  ..........6-7 Your Horoscope .............ll “highly preferable.” They chose to use this form of resolution rather than an alternate form also suggested by the association. The resolution, as adopted, reads: “Whereas, it being determined by the Tuscarawas County Board of County Commissioners that the health, welfare and safety of people of the county can best and most efficiently be served by force account in matters pertaining to maintenance, repair, construction and reconstruction of county roads, now therefore bt it resolved: (I)—That Mr. ——, engineer of — County, is hereby authorized to employ labor and proceed by See ROADS, Page 2 ;

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