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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - January 20, 1964, Dover, Ohio Th# Associated Press Is The Exclusive News Service of The Reporter In Tuscarawas Count/ VOL 60* NO. 161.    14    PAGES. The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION Largest Circulation In Toscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Monday, January 20,1964 Serving Over 10,700 Porn ill* PHONE 4-2167 7CENT3 Funds Sought To Get Industry l. 11       MTL.  I- f .1 • •. • • a Ti . > I . .... ... . "The people of this community, our businessmen and our manufacturers, will make the decision whether we will have a new industry. Their wholehearted support of a $200,000 fund campaign will be that answer.’* This was the challenge dropped yesterday when officials of the Community Improvement Corp. of Tuscarawas County announced that negotiations with a top women’s apparel manufacturer to locate a plant in the county are now at the stage where the Tuscarawas County community must express its interest in industrial growth in terms of dollars. Identity of the manufacturer will be made within a week William Marino, president of Wilmar Furniture Inc. of Dover, was named campaign chairman to raise the funds needed to build a pilot plant for the company and provide working capital for it and future industrial negotiations. "The company is ready to move into temporary quarters for its training program and so, the time has come for Tuscarawas Countians to meet the few commitments they must fulfill in order to assure growth of our community,’’ Marino stated. "There is no doubt in my mind that we can raise the necessary William Marino Gaft Busy ... Tanganyika Mutiny Quietly Withdrawn DAR ES SALAAM, Tanganyika (AP)—President Julius Ny-•rere said in a radio announcement that army mutiners who early today held this city to ransom had returned quietly to their barracks. For a few hours the British feared an African nationalist reolutkm that recently swept tile sultan from his throne in nearby Zanzibar had spread to Tanganyika, one of Hie most stable of' the former British colonies in Africa. A few hundred armed Tanganyika soldiers, demanding better pay and living conditions, had held their British officers as hostage for 12 hours. About SO Brtish officers were reported seized. Britain has no troops stationed In Tanganyika except for British officers on loan to help train the Tanganyika army. Neyeere blamed the incident on a misunderstanding, but said it had been settled after he intervened. Before the mutinous soldiers returned to camp, there were reports of beatings and looting by local Africans who took advantage of the situation. About 50 U.S. government employes plus their dependents are in Tanganyika. The U.S. Embassy in London received a message that so far as was known, all Americans were safe. The Americans include some 25 members of the Peace Corps, most of them engaged in a road-building project and a teaching program outside the capital. Word reaching Nairobi, in neighboring Kenya, said troops of one battalion of the Tanganyika Rifles, the country’s army, seized a barracks IO miles from Dar es Salaam. Then they moved into the capital and grabbed the airport, the cable office, the post office and the official residence of President Juliuu Nyerere. First accounts indicated the mutiny was not particularly political in character. The soldiers were said to be disgruntled over their pay and conditions. It also was understood that some of the army was not involved. The outbreak came two days after "‘Field Marshal" John Okello, military chief of the Zanzibar revolution, flew to See TANGANYIKA, Page I HCF Organization Has Meeting Tonight Trustees of the Dover-New Philadelphia United Community Fund wiU meet tonight at 8 in the YMCA to select new members and to elect officers for the 1964 organization. The meeting is open to anyone who has contributed to the United Community Fund. Weathervane SATURDAY High 42    Low    15 YESTERDAY High 46    Low    41 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, clear . 50 22 .01 Chicago, snow ..... 48    36    .33 Cleveland, rain — 44 42 .03 Los Angeles, cloudy 61 49    .. Miami, cloudy ..... 72    69    .. New York, cloudy .. 41 39 Pittsburgh, rain ... 45 40 St. Louis, cloudy ... 61 37 San Flan., rain — 57 53 Washington, cloudy 47 34 TODAY 7 a.m.      44 RAINFALL Last 48 hours .09 inch TOMORROW Sunrise............7:45 Sunset..............5:29 High 40    Low    28 Forecast: Fair, warm. $20 Bill Viewed As Counterfeit Dover police today are searching for an unidentified man who bought a carton of cigarets in Marlowe’s Drug Store, 131 W. 3rd St., and paid for it with a $20 bill, believed to be counterfeit. The man, who passed the bill at 5:30 p.m. Saturday, was described as 5-10, wearing a Navy-blue trench coat and a white shirt with tie. While no expert has examined the bill, police feel it is counterfeit. $200,000. To all the:; citizens, businessmen and industrialists ticularly, who have been asking ‘when are we going to get a new industry?’ I say now is the time for them to show their interest the form of financial support. "Every businessman and professional man ii* the county stake in this new plant, which could employ upwards of 400 county women." Marino said the drive among CIC members already is underway* See INDUSTRY, Page IO Young Sees November Dem Win (Early Story on Page 3) COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP)-Sen Stephen M. Young, suddenly confronted with a battle for his political life, keynoted the Ohio Democratic pre-primary convention today with a prediction the party will win November’s election. “Tfiis year we Ohio Democrats will carry Ohio and help mightily to elect Lyndon B. Johnson President of the United States, thus assuring the future of all Americans,’’ the 74-year old senator told about 500 party leaders from all corners of the state. Still hanging fire, for a decision later in the day, is the question of whether the first preprimary convention in many years will endorse Young for reelection or go along with Marine Lt. Col. John H. Glenn Jr., who jumped into the senatorial race last Friday. Organization stalwarts who informally gave Young the nod nearly two weks ago have assured Young they do not plan to turn their backs on him in favor of the former astronaut. Young said he wants the dorsement. en- Aids Brother, But No Thanks A Doverite who decided a while back he was his brother’s keeper is a disappointed man today. Jimmy Hodges, SO, of West Virginia, has had trouble with the law. He has served about IO years in Moundsville State Prison, W. Va., according to his brother, William, owner-manager of Bill’s Cab Co. of 120Vi N. Tuscarawas Ave. William notified Dover police at 7 this morning that his brother, whom he had recently hired as a driver, had left the area with approximately $60in company funds sometime between midnight and 6:45 a.m. “Jimmy’s been in a lot of trouble and I thought if I gave him chance I could help him. I guess I can’t, though," William said. His brother has been on parole l or 3 or 4 months for breaking and entering. Because William was unwilling to press charges against his brother, Dover police cannot arrest him even if he was ocated. Hodges said he would notify his brother’s parole officer, however. (EDITOR’S NOTE: Herewith The Daily Reporter introduces a new column, which will appear several times each week. It will he light, but sometimes pointed, in nature and spiced with items that would not generally be found in the regular news column.) By CHARLEY DICKENS 'jpaxpayera are footing the bill for campaign expenses of some present county officeholders—or party leaders on the county payroll. How so? Well, certain individuals employed by the county are chasing all over the community getting signatures on petitions or notarizing petitions. One we know of is using a county car. Others are performing similar party tasks while being paid by taxpayers to carry out public duties. Meanwhile, those not in office but running for nomination at the May primary, must use their own transportation and pay their own expenses, and have petitions signed on their own time. If the in-office candidate is a Democrat then Republicans who pay taxes are helping him seek election, and vice versa. It isn’t kosher! Early Tax Action Urged In LBJ Economic Review There's hardly a bank in business today that hasn’t caught hail Columbia because it has reported paid interest for 1963 to Uncle Sam, thereby adding to the tax-payment woes of customers. But don’t blame the savings institutions, folks. They’re just obeying a Congress-passed law! By RAYMOND J. CROWLEY Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - President Johnson predicted today record-smashing prosperity in 1964 if Congress acts—“not in one or two or three months but now"—(Mi the $11 billion tax cut. Without it, Johnson warned the legislators, the rosy picture could become harsh—“dashed expectation could turn expansion into recession." In his first economic report to Congress, the new President also cautioned against inflationary price rises. “A series of specific price increases in recent months—especially in manufactured goods— gives me some cause for concern," he said, although he doesn’t anticipate a renewal of the wage-price spiral. He urged business and labor to continue their “excellent" record of price and cost settlements but said he is setting up an “early warning system" by government agencies to guard against potentially inflationary price and wage increases. “In the face of a 44 per cent increase in corporate profits in less than three years and the prospect of further increases to come with the tax cut, I see no warrant for inflationary price rises," he declared. In the economic report to Congress, required annually under the 1946 Employment Act, Johnson made clear he was the new wagonmaster for the New Frontier legislative train. And he pointed with pride at the big steps the country made since 1961, years under Democratic administrations. “Our record $100 billion expansion since early 1961 has carried us past important milestones in the march toward a better life," he said. Turning to last year specifically, he said these advances were made for the first time in history: —The Gross National Product (GNP) — The total output of goods and services—passed the $600 billion mark by year-end. PRITZ NAMES WATER CLERK Warren Swaldo Gets Phila Post Earl L. aine of 115 3rd St. SW, New Philadelphia, has received the following letter from the Sunday Telegraph in London: “The editor of the Sunday Telegraph has much pleasure in acknowledging your kind donation to the Kennedy Memorial Fund." Shortly after the John F. Kennedy assassination, Cline heard about the fund and promptly dispatched $108.50 to London. That was the limit placed on contributions. Evidently one service overlooked when Dover Board of Education arranged for parking area adjacent to the new physical education plant was that for snow removal. Parking there has been somewhat limited with no removal made at any time to date. Christmas has sped by but plans already are evident for the 1964 holidays—or have the downtown lighting decorations and tree stakes in vacant lots just been forgotten? Long-time Bank Employe Dies SUGARCREEK — Mrs. Russell (Fern) Brown, 61, of 134 W. Yoder Ave., well-known area bank teller and church worker, died Saturday noon in Canton Aultman Hospital following a heart attack suffered Friday. Born near here, a daughter of Hie late Eura and Elizabeth Miller Hostetler, she was employed in the local Reeves Bank more than 40 years. A member of the United Church of Christ and its Ladies Guild, she was a Sunday School teacher and sang in the church choir for many years. She also was very active in the County Christian Endeavor and held various offices in that organization throughout the years. Survivors in addition to her husband, include a daughter, Mrs. Glenn (Betty) Maus of Newton Falls; 6 sisters, Mrs. Walter Studer of Signal Mountain, Tenn., Mrs. Maurice Gerber of here, Mrs. Carl Hannel of Sandusky, Mrs. Jerry Edwards of California, Mrs. William Gray of Dover and Mrs. Don Corder of New Philadelphia; 2 brothers, Dennis See EMPLOYE, Page IO County Forms Steering For Vocational School Group Study .01 .08 .21 The Tuscarawas County Board of Education initiated a 20-member steering committee for the proposed area vocational high school and deferred further action on the Goshen-Union Local School District at Saturday’s 3-hour reorgan izational meeting. John Carpenter of Brightwood and William Lebold of Bolivar, re-elected last November, received their oaths of office from Supt. W. E. Laws. Ben Kohl of Gnadenhutten was re-elected board president and Roger Crites of Tuscarawas was named vice president. The board set a meeting of all county boards of education and school administrators for Feb. 5 at 8 p.m. in New Philadelphia’s Welty auditorium. Byrl R. Shoemaker, director of the vocational division of the State Department of Education, will be guest speaker. The steering committee was set up as follows: One delegate from the 14 coun ty school districts, excluding Rush and Union Locals, which have no high schools, to be selected by the respective boards; one delegate from the parochial schools; one from agriculture; one from home economics, and one each from the Tuscarawas County, Twin City and Newcomerstown Chambers of Commerce. Tie steering committee is to determine the areas of vocational education to be included, develop estimates of costs of buildings and equipment, determine school districts to be included and prepare a plan for the school in accordance with the outline provided in the recent survey and submit it to the State Board of Education. Once the plan is approved by the state board, the committee will resubmit the proposal to the 14 districts for final approval and once approved, will select the operating board for the vocational high school. The operating board, under Ohio law, can be either the colin- Women... And Smoking “Smoking and Health/1 the recent report of the advisory committee to the surgeon general of the U.S. Public Health Service, underlined what a lot of people have suspected for a long time: Smoking cigarets is a hazardous business. What this means specifically to women Is treated in 4 stories from Associated Press, the first of which appears today on Page 6. ty board or a group consisting of at least one member from each of the participating school districts. Purpose of the operating board includes the development of the rules, procedures for operations, administration and setting up the building bond issue and operating levies. Supt. Laws stated that he hoped the steering committee could be organized by late February to meet the proposed timetable of a November vote on the bond issue and levy. Estimates of building and equipment costs will be distributed at the Feb. 5 meeting. It was pointed out that if all school districts participate, the county’} $200,000,000 valuation would yield the necessary building funds with less than a one-mill issue over IO years. The ruling from the 5th Dis- See SCHOOL STUDY. Page Id Mayor Joe Pritz of New Philadelphia announced today that Warren Eugene Swaldo, 37, has been appointed chief clerk of the New Philadelphia Municipal Water and Sewage Department. Swaldo, who resides at 221 4th Dr. SE, New Philadelphia, will succeed retiring Lester B. Stone-brook of 709 Hardesty Ave. NW. “I am very happy that we are able to obtain a man of Swaldo’s caliber with such excellent training and experience,’’ Pritz said. The mayor appointed Swaldo to the chief clerk’s post from a list of 3 applicants screened from 17 original applications by the City Democratic Committee. Dover Police Check Minor Auto Mishaps Dover police completed the investigations of 4 traffic mishaps over the weekend. None of the 6 drivers involved were cited. A car driven by Allen J. Bern-hard, 57, of 502 Wooster Ave., Dover, struck one driven by Dennis A. Polilli, 17, of rear 418 Crater Ave. at 10:36 a.m. Sunday. Bernhard was pulling out of a parking space in front of 221 W. 2nd St. and struck Polli’s parked car. At 4:17 p.m. Sunday, a car driven by Ronald D. Walker, 34, of 434 Anoia Ave. NW, New Philadelphia, struck the rear of one driven by Frederick Brandt, 17, of 1209 Crater Ave., who had stopped for traffic at the W. Front and S. Tuscarawas Ave. light. Juanita A. Abel, of 314 Prospect St., Dover, reported to police at 10:30 p.m. Thursday that she had sideswiped a car parked in front of 316 Walnut St. Police found that the car was owned by Robert L. Wallick of RD I, Bolivar. Mary Jean Hunter, 37, of 234 5th St. NE, New Philadelphia, reported that her car was struck by an unknown auto while it was parked on the south side of W. 2nd St. near Cherry Alley between 2:30 and 5 p.m. Saturday. Pritz said that Stonebrook, who has been clerk since 1956, plans to retire Jan. 25 with Swaldo taking over on Monday, Jan. 27, following his provisional appoint-matt. A native of the area, Swaldo is the oldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene J. Swaldo of 364 3rd St. NW, New Philadelphia. He has 4 sisters and 5 brothers, aU of whom reside in the area. A graduate of Midvale High, Swaldo attended New Philadelphia Business College completing courses in office procedures, typing, payroll and timekeeping. For the past 13 years he has been a clerk and timekeeper in the accounting department of the U.S. Concrete Pipe Co. near Uhrichsville where he began working 21 years ago on a parttime basis while still a student at Midvale. The new clerk is afflicted with partial paralysis and has walked with crutches since being stricken with polio when he was only one year old. “I feel quite proud to get the opportunity to serve the City of New Philadelphia in this position and I promise the duties will always receive my undivided attention and best efforts," he said today. A homeowner, Swaldo is married to the former Peggy Lorenz of RD 4, New Philadelphia, and is the father of a son, Kevin, age 4Vi years. is up $70 —Personal income billion—17 per cent. —Personal income (befor# taxes) reached an average rat* of some $2,500 per capita by year-end. —After-tax income of indrviO' uals exceeded $400 billion f°r the year. —Corporate profits exceeded $50 billion before taxes and billion after taxes. — Residential construction passed $25 billion. — Civilian employment exceeded 70 million for the year. Johnson said this $600 billion annual rate the GNP reached in the fourth quarter of 1963 i# a 16 per cent increase sine# 1961. With the tax cut, he added. GNP should soar to a whopping $623 billion in 1964. When fully effective in 1965, he asserted, the cut will “send well over $11 billion annually coursing through the arteries of the private economy.” Benefits will be reaped year See TAX ACTION, Page 2 'Missing' Child Naps Under Box A babysitter for Atty, and Mrs. James Stevenson of 333 N. Broadway reported to New Philadelphia police at 6:24 Saturday night that one of their children had disappeared from the home. Police searched the area but it was later learned the daughter was hiding in a cardboard dollhouse in the home. DAY BRIGHTENER Phila School Is Entered A breakin at East Elementary School on Fair Ave. NE was investigated this morning by New Philadelphia police. Windows were broken in 3 doors to gain entrance to separate sections of the building, although nothing was reported missing. Officers said they found marks in the hall where someone apparently had gone “shoe skating.’’ Council Meets Dover City Council will meet in regular session tonight at 7:30 in City Hall Chambers. Dog Tog Deadline Today is the deadline for civ taming dog and kennel licenses. Auditor Donald Kinsey reminded county residents. After 4 p.m., a $1 penalty will be assessed the $2 dog licenses and a $5 penalty on the $10 kennel licenses. New BUC Office Opens Bureau of Unemployment Compensation and Ohio State Employment Service business shifted to the new BUC building at 407 4th St. NW, New Philadelphia, this morning, the opening day of the $150,000 facility. Tie old office at 112 Fair Ave. NE was closed Saturday with final moving of records and equipment. Phila Girl, 18, Still Missing Jane Hidey, 18, of 232 Commercial Ave. SE, New Philadelphia, is still on the missing person list of New Philadelphia police. An unidentified caller told officers over the weekend that he had seen the girl with Chris Bechtel on Friday morning on a county road between Roswell and Barnhill. The girl disappeared that morning at 7:30 a.m. Gets SA Promotion Lt. Dennis Blanchard, associate office of Dover’s Salvation Army Corps for the last 7 months, has been promoted to captain, according to an announcement Sunday in the Citadel. Blanchard is responsible for youth work in th* Dover Corps and is aide de camp to Brig. William Murtaugh. Notification of the promotion wa* received from the chief secretary’s office of the eastern territorial headquarters in New York City. Vasbinder Files Loren Vasbinder of Dover has the distinction of being the first candidate to file petitions fcr the May primary. County Bofrd of Elections Clerk Victor Turner said this morning that Vasbinder had filed his petitions for the Democrat nomination for county recorder. ON THE INSIDE A nonconformist is one who keeps gloves in the glove compartment. Dear Abby ....... Your Hodoscope .. i Around The World Renamed To Park Unit Cor en On Bridge Hospital News New Philadelphia Mayor Jo- Obituaries ........ seph Pritz said this morning that Television ....... he ha* reappointed Bob Borger ^fB.$ pagcs ;; of 140 North Ave. to the Tuscola Dr Crane ........ Park Board.    I Dr. Alvarez .... 13 13 IO 13 IO 8 i 9 * Sc 7 U $r> i ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Dover Daily Reporter