Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - January 23, 1964, Dover, Ohio
By diarley Dickens
Atty. James Patrick already has put in his bid for Democrat Executive Committee chairman after Atty. Kenneth Ferrell steps down in May. The problem is—he is not a precinct committeeman, first requisite for the chairman’s spot.
Committeeman for Patrick’s precinct was Chief Sheriff Deputy John Barlock, who now lives in Dover. Patrick says he will
run for the committeeman’s post, but he’ll have opposition from Atty. Joseph Streb. Patrick could be appointed to the executive committee, but the word is out that it will “never happen.” Streb’s petition for the post was notarized by Bud Mercer. He is a deputy sheriff. He also is a former county Democrat chairman. Get out the bandaids.
Some good advice to those tak
ing part in the Sunday night poker game on the ridge near Roswell would be to postpone the session until after the election. If caught, it could prove embarrassing to potential candidates from that area. Fighting chickens is one thing, but poker? The least that should be done would be to tape down the window shade on the east window and using only one car to get to
The corporation vice president’s office was hushed. The meeting involved negotiations for the industry that may come to the Dover - New Philadelphia area.
The atmosphere was tense and the “no phone calls” edict had most certainly been put in force. Suddenly the phone rang. Every
one looked in disbelief. What
earth-shaking thing must have happened?
The executive snapped a yes into the phone then melted as he said: “Well, son, it’s been a long time since I made a wet cell battery but I think you need some lemon juice and more carbon.”
After that, the atmosphere mellowed!
C. Ontrary, who contends John Glenn gave up astronautics and a trip to the moon because he was afraid Chester Gould might be right and he didn’t want any of Dick Tracy’s problems with moon maids, penned the following:
“Judge J. H. Lamneck is lamenting one of his questions to a witness this week. He asked her where she had met the plaintiff
and when she told him at a Republican women’s meeting, the lifetime Democrat exclaimed; ‘Oh, oh, wrong question'.”
We understand a lot of parking
permits have been sold for the merchants’ lot on W. High Ave. in New Philadelphia. If there were a gigantic downtown sale would there be enough places to accommodate all the permit holders?
The Reporter Is Your Action Newspaper
VOL 60. NO. 164. 28 PAGES.
The Daily Reporter
Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County
Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Thursday, January 23, 1964
Serving Over 10,700 Families PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTSMother Of Year, Daughter Slain
Home Builders Support Rules For Subdivision
Hie proposed subdivision regulations for Tuscarawas County received a vote of confidence this morning form area homebuilders and realtors during separate hearings before county commissioners and The County Regional Planning Commission.
No action was taken, however, and another public hearing was aet for I p.m. on Feb. 6.
During the session with commissioners, Dale Waldenmyer, representing the Tuscarawas County Home Builders Assn., offered IO suggested revisions prepared by the National Assn. of Homebuilders in Washington.
Waldenmyer quoted a letter from the national association which stated “the subdivision regulations closely resemble what is being done across the nation.”
The lone objector to the plan, W. H. Hicks, a resident of New Philadelphia, whose son owns 18 acres in the county, apparently had confused the proposal with toning.
Commissioners promised Hicks a copy of the plan to study and said they would take him for a tour of nearby areas to show bim
See RULES, Pa se 2
Phi/a Woman Believes In Civic
Mrs. J. Davis Wilson
MOHICAN PARK TO BE LOCATION
Ashland County To Have All-Season Sports Resort
COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP)-The Department of Natural Re
sources announced today development of the state’s first all-season, all-sports resort in the heart of Mohican State Forest in Ashland County.
Fred E. Morr, natural resources director, said the development is under way on scenic Mohican Mountain and
that the lodge planned there will offer 60 rooms for overnight
“What pleases me most,’* Morr said, ‘‘is the complete
versatility of the development. It offers a complete selection of recreational activities for spring
summer, fall and winter.” Mohican State Forest is off Ohio 97 near Perrysville.
He said Chiefs, Inc., under direction of Buck Wertz, president, and Karl Sturtz, vice president, is the private firm developing the resort. The plan, Morr said, is in line with ‘‘the avowed administration policy of working closely with private enterprise to beef up Ohio’s tourist attraction potential and to capture a larger share of the nation’s tourist dollars.”
“It also represents a part of the state’s economic development drive,” he said. “The facility will not only create new
jobs itself but represents the kind of a recreational area which industry places high on its site-selection list.”
Planned for the project in addition to a rustic lodge and restaurant will be facilities for golfing, hiking, horseback riding, archery, swimming, canoeing, tennis, fishing, skiing, water skiing, skeet and trap shooting, rifle and pistol ranges, ice skating, badminton, shuffleboard, toboganing, snow shoeing, sleigh riding, hay rides and horseshoes.
It is expected that the lodge will open for the fall season of 1964, Morr said.
Sukarno Says No Retreating
JAKARTA, Indonesia (AP)— President Sukarno declared tonight Indonesia will continue its hostile confrontation policy against Malaysia-
“Onward: No retreat!” The president said, repeating a slogan that hostility toward Malaysia would continue until the new country is crushed.
Sukarno’s remarks came only hours after he and Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy issued statements saying there would be a cease-fire along the Malaysia-Indonesian border and that Indonesia would work for another summit conference on the Malaysia crisis.
At the same time Information Minister Roeslan Abdulga-ni declared in a radio address that Sukarno’s agreement for a cease-fire and to work for a new summit conference did not mean that confrontation has been terminated.
Soviets Produce Nuclear 1
Cancer Board To Meet
Board members of the Tuscarawas County unit of the American Cancer Society will meet Monday at 7:30 p.m. in the priorate dining room at Union Hospital.
GENEVA (AP) - The Soviet Union said today the West must scrap its proposed multilateral nuclear force before there can be any agreement to stop the spread of nuclear weapons.
The Soviet disarmament negotiator, Semyon K. Tsarapkin, told newsmen “the multilateral force has to be cleared away’’ before East and West can reach an agreement on President Johnson’s proposal Tuesday to bar nuclear weapons from nations that don’t have them. Johnson worded his proposal so that the nuclear force the United States has proposed for the North Atlantic Treaty Organization would be exempt.
Tsarapkin said his government was studying Johnson’s five-point arms proposal and would reply to it in due course.
The Soviet reaction to the proposal to stop the spread of nuclear weapons surprised no one. Tsarapkin in his speech at the resumption of the 17-nation disarmament conference Tuesday made a similar proposal, but he called specifically for it to apply to the multilateral force.
Western delegations at this stage are certain to reject any formal Soviet demand for abandonment of the NATO nuclear force. But there were some in
dications that if the Soviet Union accepted genuine and farreaching disarmament measures together with control and inspection procedures demanded by the West, the United States would consider scrapping the multilateral force.
High 53 LOW 40
The Weather Elsewhere By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High Low Pr.
Albuquerque, cloudy 55 29 ..
Chicago, cloudy — 57 45 ..
Cleveland, cloudy .. 52 47 Los Angeles, clear . 58 44 .10
Miami, clear ...... 73 69
New York, clear ... 49 36 Pittsburgh, cloudy . 51 42 ..
St. Louis, clear — 70 45 ..
San Fran, cloudy .. 49 42 .16 Washington, clear . 59 30 ..
7 a.m................ 43
RAINFALL Last 24 hours — None TOMORROW
Sunrise ............ 7:43
Sunset ............. 5:33
High 48 Low 40
Forecast: Cloudy, cooler, rain.
By Ray Williams Daily Reporter Staff Writer
A woman who believes in performing her civic duty and developing interests in as many areas as possible, Mrs. J. Davis Wilson of New Philadelphia, does not need to worry about finding anything to do. She only needs to wonder what to do first.
Mrs. Wilson retired this week as unpaid secretary of the Dover - New Philadelphia United Community Fund Board of Trustees, after serving in that capacity for 8 years. She became a member of the board in 1949,
“I believe it is my civic duty to help in any way I cm,” Louise said, “and I think it is possible to find the time to do what must be done.”
She works in the office of her husband, who began practicing as an architect in New Philadelphia in 1930. “Although,” she explained, “when you work for your husband, you don’t need to follow office hours so strictly.” Naturally interested in buildings, Mr. and Mrs. Wilson have shown their love for old homes. The building in which Davis Wil-
when she was president of the son has his office, at 145 Fair
New Philadelphia Camp Fire Girls Board, and will serve as United Fund trustee for another 3 years.
Ave. NE, was built in 1850, and their home at 850 E. High Ave. is almost IOO years old. In addition, they own a home near
Assists ’ (Sex Assault
Apparent In Oakland, Calif.
Clendenning Lake which was built in 1867.
The property at Clendening is helpful to the W’ilsons in their current absorbing interest, photographing and cataloguing wild flowers. It all began when Louise, reluctant to leave a particularly beautiful display in the forest, remarked: “I wish I had a picture.”
They now travel whenever
OAKLAND, Calif. (AP) — Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Martin, 43, chosen as Oakland’s 1963 Mother of the Year, and her 18-year-old daughter were found
possible rn a specially equipped dead (heir fashionablc ,2. Greenbrier throughout Ohio,! , ,
West Virginia. Virginia, and room home Wednesday night,
Pennsylvania and have prepared i the apparent victims of a sex
347 color slides of various wild slayer.
flowers. They often show their i Police Lt. James Bratton said collection for organization pro- it appeared that both women
grams. In the near future, they See ASSISTS, Page 2
Thieves Again Hit Cafeteria At Area School
Thieves hit the Mineral City School last night, the second time this month, bringing the food loss to a grand total of 375 pounds of meat, fish, fowl and butter, 21 boxes of cheese, fish and butter, 2 garbage cans and a pair of nurse’s shoes (size Vk AA).
The latest burglary was discovered by Goshen Dairy Co. deliveryman Marvin Beans at about 6 a.m. today. He reported it to custodian John Wigfield, who in turn notified the Sheriff’s Department.
Thieves netted 190 pounds of hamburger, 38 pounds of bologna, 25 pounds of sausage, IO boxes of fish, 4 boxes of chicken, 6 boxes of cheese and a box of butter, a 10-pound turkey, a container of prepared dessert containing 2 gallons of fruit, the white shoes and 2 garbage cans.
Deputies, who recovered 2 crates of the loot, one of hamburger and one of chicken, from a grove of pine trees behind the school, believe the haul was carried off in the garbage cans. The other theft took place over New Year’s.
John St. George and Leroy Abel, both 19, of Mineral City, and Clarence Abel, 33, of Sandyville, cannot be implicated in this theft since they are in County Jai! pending sentencing for numerous breakins in the Mineral City area.
The trio has pleaded guilty to informations filed by County Prosecutor Harlan Spies.
Road Deaths Rise In l%3
COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) -Traffic accidents claimed 2,001 lives in Ohio during 1963, an increase of 137 over 1962, Highway Safety Director Warren C. Nelson said today in a preliminary report.
Nelson said the approximate seven per cent increase is similar to the experience of other large states and the entire nation.
The highest toll in Ohio was recorded in 1957. The official figures for last year will not be available until the certification of all injuries is recorded.
“Based on miles of travel,” Nelson said, “Ohio’s climbing traffic toll was to be expected since motor vehicles probably will roll up a staggering 40.6 billion miles of travel in 1963 as compared to 39.9 billion miles in 1962.”
Nelson also announced the Monday deadline for entries in Ohio’s traffic safety slogan-es-say contest. Entries must be postmarked by midnight and include a traffic safety slogan and an essay under IOO words on “Why I believe my slogan will help reduce traffic accidents.”
IN ROCKET POWER
World Mastery May Be Stakes
By HOWARD BENEDICT
CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) —World leadership in rocket power may be the prize next Monday when the United States plans to launch the Saturn I on its first two-stage test flight.
If all goes well, the rocket will lift a 37,700-pound satellite
rocket above the earth’s atmosphere. At an altitude of 48 miles, the real key to Saturn l’s power flashes to action: a second stage with six engines that burn liquid hydrogen and produce 90,000 pounds of thrust. Hydrogen delivers 40 per cent more punch than fuels like the
nearly three times heavier than high-grade kerosene in the first
any previous payload,
The satellite, mostly dead weight with no scientific value, will dwarf the largest payloads orbited by the Russians — Sputniks 7 and 8 which weighed 14,-292 pounds each. The heaviest American space payload weighed 10,200 pounds.
stage. It generates a tremendous kick when ignited in the vacuum of space.
The second stage will be flown for the first time Monday. Four earlier flights used only the first stage.
Experts believe a good test will give the United States a
The National Aeronautics and j booster lead over Russia. Best
Space Administration today disclosed details of the Saturn I, which has been on a launching pad here since last August, waiting out months of checkout and several weeks technical delay.
The rocket stands 164 feet tad and fully fueled weighs 562 tons. The Statue of Liberty is 151 feet and weighs 227.5 tons.
The first stage, 21.5 feet in diameter, has an eight-engine powerplant which will generate 1.5 million pounds of thrust about 34 million horsepower.
This is designed to lift the
estimates place the thrust of the big Soviet space rockets at between I and 1.2 million pounds. There is no evidence of their progress with liquid hydrogen.
had been strangled and sexually assaulted.
Mrs. Martin and her daughter, Carolyn, were found lying face down, side-by-side on the floor, bound in a bizarre manner.
Another daughter, Susan, 17, discovered the bodies when she returned home from school.
Bratton said an electric light cord was looped around Mrs. Bratton’s big toe and up around her neck that one foot was in the air.
Carolyn was bound in a similar manner, with her right foot in the air, with a nylon stocking. Both women’s hands were tied behind their backs.
Lt. Bratton said there was no sign of forced entry into the home.
Mrs. Martin, wife of Dr. Frank H. Martin, an osteopath, wras chosen Oakland’s mother of the year by the Junior Chamber of Commerce.
Her husband was at his office when the bodies were discovered, police said.
You know what happens to fellows who flunk their drivers’ tests? They become parking lot attendants.
$20 Bogus Bill Found At Philo
Officials of the Peoples Bank and Savings Co. in New Philadelphia reported this morning they had discovered a counterfeit $20 bill among the deposits of a New Philadelphia attorney. No further information was available.
Three bogus bills of the same denomination previously were reported in Dover. Two were spotted yesterday in the National Bank of Dover, one among the deposits of the Boltz Distributing Co. and the other from an unknown source. The first bill was turned over to Police Chief Gary Groh Saturday by Marlowe’s Drug Store.
TB Meeting Friday
Members of the Tuscarawas County TB & Health Assn., Health Department board and County Commissioners will meet Friday at 2 p.m. in the TB & Health office in Dover to discuss the county’s tuberculosis pro-gram and renegotiate the existing agrement between the 3 agenceis for operation of the TB Clinic.
Short Of Goal
December sales of Series E and H Savings Bonds in Tuscarawas County pushed the 1963 total to $1,717,879, chairman Ray Adkins said today. The amount was 83.7 per cent of its 1963 goal.
Meeting Date In Error
John Doneth of Michigan Stat® University will be guest speaker for the annual Rural-Urban meeting of the Dover Rotary Club next Wednesday at 6:30 p.m. in Dover First Methodist Church. Doneth will discuss the farm use of electronics in production and the record keeping of the modern-day farmer.
6 Sign For Test
Six Dover policemen have signed up to take the Jan. 31 Civil Service promotional test to fill a sergeant’s job that has been vacant for almost 6 months. They are: Patrolmen Chester Truman, Jack Griffin, Larry Schneiter, Tom Gintz, Dexter (Joe) Bell and Tom Clay.
Fraud Charged In Drug Sales
WASHINGTON (AP)-A federal grand jury charged today that fraudulent and misleading statements were used in national advertising of Regimen tablets, a reducing drug.
The Justice Department de-scribed the tablets as practically worthlass.
A 58-count indictment was returned against Drug Research Corp..—which produces the tablets—several individuals and a firm which tests drug products.
They were charged with us* ing the mails and television to defraud, conspiring to defraud, and shipping misbranded drugs in interstate commerce.
The defendants named in the indictment in addition to Drug Research Corp. are:
New Drug Institute, which tests drug products; John An-dreadis, also known as John Andre, president and chief stockholder of Drug Research Corp.; Saul Miklean, chief chemist for Andreadis; Arthur D. Herrick, president and sole stockholder of New Drug Institute, and Kas-tor, Hilton, Chesley, Clifford and Atherton, Inc., and advertising agency. All the defendants are from New York City.
Deputy Atty. Gen. Nicholas Katzenbach said the indictment followed an investigation by the Food and Drug Administration, the Post Office Department and the U.S. attorney’s office rn Brooklyn.
MUDDY ROAD AHEAD. An experience in motoring awaits those attempting to travel over the County Road 97 detour in Wayne Township. The detour is a temporary one while Mullet Coal Co. strips out coal beneath the existing roadbed. According to the agreement with Tuscarawas County Commissioners, Mullet Coal is to maintain a passable detour while the stripping is in progress. It posted $100,000 bond to restore the road to its original bed. According to The Daily Reporter photographer that figure would be a suitable reward for a daring driver who could make it through the detour without getting stuck in axle-deep mud or ruts.
ON THE INSIDE
Around The World .......12
Dear Abby ................. 25
Doctor Writes ...............25
Goren On Bridge ............25
Hospital New's ..............12
Obituaries ................... 2
Sports ........... 20-21
Television .................. 27
Women’s Pages ..........1U-1L