Low Resolution Image: Become a member to access this full resolution image at 375% higher quality.

OCR Text

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - January 28, 1964, Dover, Ohio All Papers Print News. Some, Like The Reporter, Discover It! VOL 60. NO. 168.    16    PAGES. The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION SSL** MinKt* largest Circulation bi Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Tuesday, January 28, 1964 Serving Over 10,700 Families PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS Woman's place is in • •. the White House believes Sen. Margaret Chase Smith, who announces that she will campaign to become the nation's first woman president. Here she points to a poem at the Women's National Press Club in Washington. It reads in part: "Barry Stews, Rocky Pursues, Dicky Brews, But Margaret Chase Smith Wows and Woos." ★ ★ ★ SEN, SMITH JOINS PRESIDENTIAL ASPIRANTS Maine Race    'Confusing' WASHINGTON (AP) — Its come-one-come-all aspects indicated today that New Hampshire’s March IO presidential primary may end up ranking first in confusion as well as first in the nation. Sen. Margaret Chase Smith, R-Maine, 06-year-old veteran of somewhat more limited political wars, joined the overflowing list of GOP presidential nomination aspirants with the announcement Monday her name will go on the primary ballot What was perhaps more dis turbing to New York Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller and Sen. Barry Coldwater, R-Ariz., was the filing of a delegate cand! date for former Vice President Richard M. Nixon. John L. MacDonald, a Man chester advertising man, predicted a full delegate slate for Nixon. The man who lost a hairline decision to the late Resident John F. Kennedy has said he would accept a draft for a second nomination but wouldn’t campaign for it. With this in mind, MacDonald said that Nixon’s name may not AT MILLERSBURGJaycees Honor Lab Technician .MILLERSBURG — Kenneth Polen, laboratory technician at Pomerene Memorial Hospital for 15 years, was named “Outstanding Citizen of the Year,” last night and presented the Distinguished Service Award when the Jaycees held their annual “Bosses’ Night” banquet. A graduate of East Sparta High and Century College in Chicago, Polen worked with Dr. Harry Duncan in the “pap test” program at the local hospital. Polen’s report, “Cancer Detection in a Rural Community,” will be presented at an International Congress in Mexico City Feb. 15 by Clifton Reed, head of the professional education committee of the American Cancer Society. Because of Polen’s work, the local cancer unit won 2 awards from the American Cancer Society, presented in Columbus several months ago. Polen was introduced by Dr. Duncan, a past recipient of the award. Speakers for the dinner meeting in Mohr’s Restaurant, attended by IOO Jaycees and basses, were Vince Costello and Dick Schafrath, professional football players for the Cleveland Browns. Junior Vaughn, Jaycee president, gave the welcome and Rev. Robert Vaughn, the invocation. Other previous winners of the award who attended were Dr. Luther High, Rev. Robert Cline and Clyde Dando.Herod Causes Crash An auto driven by William L. Stubbs, 33, of RD 3, New Philadelphia, went left of center on E. High Ave. in New Philadelphia at 1:56 this mornig and struck a tree and utility pole. The man told police a tierod broke on the aut# causing him to lost con go on the preferential ballot list where those of Rockefeller, Coldwater, Mrs. Smith will be listed. But he added that there may be a write-in for Nixon. The former vice president’s name is well known in New Hampshire, where he polled 65,-000 votes in 1960. Presumably he, Mrs. Smith and several others will provide alternatives for Republican voters who don’t want either Rockefeller or Coldwater. Delegate candidates favorable to Henry Cabot Lodge, the 1960 GOP vice presidential nominee, and Gov. William W. Scranton of Pennsylvania have also filed. Former Minnesota Gov. Harold E. Stassen planned to file today. Manager Named For W&S Plant Warner k Swasey Co. officials at Cleveland announced today the appointment of Irwin T. White as works manager at the firm’s operation at New Philadelphia. White succeeds Clayton D. Hatch, who is moving to Cleveland to replace White in the lat-ter’s position as manager of construction equipment sales there. In further realignment, William C. Worthington of Cleveland, supervisor of Gradall sales, becomes field sales manager for the construction equipment division. White joined Warner & Swasey as a special apprentice in 1934. Successively he served as machine tool salesman, district manager at Buffalo and Detroit, Gradall sales manager, and the recent position. He holds a mechanical engineering degree from the University of Wyoming. He and his wife, residents of Hudson, O., have one son, with the U.S. Air Force at Wright-Patterson Air Base near Dayton, and one daughter, a resident of Los Angeles. Mrs. White is a member of Hudson Village Council. They are members of Christ Episcopal Church. Hatch, who joined Warner & Swasey in 1935 as assistant accounting manager, had been New Philadelphia manager since 1951.Area Musician Is Dead Al SS Robert A. Andreas, 55, of 850 Miller Ave. NW, New Philadelphia', well-known area musician, died early today in Union Hospital where he had been a patient 2 days. Born In New Philadelphia, a son of the late Allen C. and Margaret Evans Andreas, he was a life resident of that city. He was an employe of the State Tax Department and tax examiner since 1948. Graduated by New Philadelphia High in 1928, he attended law school at Georgetown University in Washington, D. C., the University of Florida in Gainesville, and the Dana Music Institute. He played and directed many orchestras and was a member of the Dover Concert Band and former choir director in the Presbyterian Church of which he was a member. He also was a member of the New Philadelphia Elks Lodge. He is survived by his widow, the former Helen Johnson, whom See MUSICIAN, Pare 2 Irwin T. White 36 Year-End Balance Is Anticipated 1964 Philo Budget Set At $808,121Red Chinese Deal Blow To France Hopes (Early Story On Page 16) TOKYO (AP) — Red China served notice today it expects France to break relations with Nationalist China as the price of establishing diplomatic ties. In the first comment on the simultaneous announcements on Monday that Red Chi- PARIS (AP) — A French spokesman today said France has no intention or desire to break relations with the Chinese Nationalist government of President Ohiang Kai-shek. na and France were establishing diplomatic relations, Peking said it does not recognize a two-Chinas concept. Thus Peking seemed to blow up President Charles de Gaulle’s hope of maintaining relations with both the Communist and Nationalist regimes under a two-Chinas policy. A Red Chinese Foreign Ministry statement broadcast by Radio Peking said Red China, in agreeing to enter into diplomatic relations with France, understood that Paris would break with Nationalist China. This is contrary to what French official sources had said. They insisted Peking had not asked to end relations with President Chiang Kaiishek’s regime (rn Formosa. Weathervane YESTERDAY High 38    Low    13 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, cloudy 55 27 Chicago, clear ..... 29    9    .01 Cleveland, snow ... 32 18 .01 Los Angeles, clear . 70 50    .. Miami, clear ...... 75    71    .. New York, cloudy . 46 34 Pittsburgh, clear .. 40 14 .01 St. Louis, clear .... 43 IO .. San Fran., cloudy .. 57 49    .. Washington, cloudy 53 35    .. TODAY 7 a.m.............. 13 RAINFALL Last 24 hours . Trace TOMORROW Sunrise ............ 7:39 Sunset ............. 5:39 High 26    Low    IO Forecast: Fair and warmer. c 8 msmm mwmmm wa ON THE INSIDE Around The World  ...... ll Dear Abby ................ 13 Doctor Crane .............. 13 Doctor Writes .............. 15 Goren On Bridge .......... 15 Horoscope ................15 Hospital News .............. ll Obituaries ................. 2 Television .........   13 Sports ..................9    &    IO Women’s Pages ........ 6    &    7 DAYBRIGHTENER The first thing a new secretary types is her boss.Soviets Offer New Proposal For Disarming GENEVA (AP) — The Soviet Union proposed today that all nations destroy their bomber forces as a step toward disarmament. The proposal was submitted to the 17-nation disarmament conference by Soviet Delegate Semyon K. Tsarapkin. Western officials immediately expressed interest in the idea, first put forward by the United States last year to prevent bombers from falling into the hands of small but potentially trouble-making nations as they become obsolete in the Air Forces of the major powers. The proposal was part of a nine - point memorandum suggested by Tsarapkin as a working plan for the conference. Asked what planes he had in mind for destruction, Tsarapkin told newsmen:    “The entire bomber force of all countries.” President Johnson at the resumption of the conference last week proposed a five-point program. Tsarapkin said Johnson’s proposal for a treaty to ban the spread of nuclear weapons is unacceptable to Russia unless the United States agrees to scrap the proposed NATO multilateral nuclear force. American officials have repeatedly stated that the NATO force is not subject to negotiation at this conference. Philo Man Seeks $11,154 In Beating Albert Rapport of 416 Ray Ave. NW, has filed a $11,154 damage suit against Harold Doolin of RD 3, both of New Philadelphia for injuries received in a beating last Aug. 16. The alleged attack, Rapport claims, hospitalized him for 6 days. He suffered a fractured nose, nervous shock, dizziness and mental strain and was unable to work for 4 weeks. Rapport further claims that his injuries are probably permanent and incurable. HONORED AT MANSFIELD. Maurice G. Maxwell (second from left), corporate secretary, and Samuel J. Reeves (right), executive vice president, both of Dover, were among a dozen honored guests last night at a Mansfield Chamber of Commerce salute given to Empire-Reeves Steel Corp. D. D. Hattman (left), firm president, accepted a special citation also being admired by W. G. Stewart, president of Universal-Cyclops Steel of Pittsburgh. Mansfield industrialist Alan P. Tappan traced Empire-Reeves’ $60,000,000 investment in his community with the remark that "the mill, through its faith in Mansfield and Dover locations, has built itself into a virile and unique corporation." Other honored guests included Thomas A. Reeves, Lee Byers and Larry Goodall, former Doverites now located with the firm at Mansfield.Abel Brothers Get Jail Terms (Editor’s Note: The flu bug has hit Charley Dickens and, hearing about his illness, C. On-trary, one of Charley’s leading contributors, volunteered to pinch-hit for him.) By C. Ontrary XT’ince Cardani, the bus line * owner, was observed knocking sugar off his doughnuts while having breakfast at Aberth’s in New Philadelphia. “Why don’t you buy the plain doughnuts?” a fellow breakfaster asked. “I don’t like them without sugar,” Vince replied. When one reads Irf all the words gushing from the Twin Cities becaitse of water problems it makes the problems of war and peace, nation against nation, and disarmament seem small (and insoluble). My Aunt Givemtha has been making frequent trips to the optometrist lately, complaining that the “moving pictures” at the Bexley Theatre seem blurred. Her optometrist prescribed closer attention to focusing the projector by manager Harold Snyder. We understand the projectionist had been cap-napping and Harold discovered same and corrected situation before Aunt Givemtha had a chance to scold him. Atty. Thad Bowers wondered aloud the other day why the 2 Republican commissioners “allow a Democratic headquarters on the Courthouse grounds?" It took some thought but we finally realized he was referring to the Santa Claus headquarters. A little, red Volkswagen parked in the Hotel Reeves lot in the mornings has a sign in the window which says “PRESS.” From the looks of the car a giant already has—on the hood. Speaking of small cars, 2 lawyers who own them have refused offers of signs from friends. Suggested for Jim Patrick’s Sunbeam was “Don’t squash me—I eat harmful bugs,” and for Jim Stephenson’s King Midget “Don’t honk! I’m pedaling as fast as I »> can. Since the pre-primary convention of Ohio Democrats, sassy Sen. Steve Young probably is remembering all his loyal service in view of the old saying, “But, what have you done for us lately, Steve?” The Abel brothers, Clarence Jr., 33, of Sandyville and Leroy, 19, of Mineral City, received prison terms today after pleading guilty to a series of break-ins in the Dover, Bolivar, Sandyville and Mineral City area. An accomplice, John A. St. George, 19, of Mineral City, was placed on probation for 5 years. The trio had entered guilty pleas to informations filed by Prosecutor Harlan Spies earlier this month. Sheriff deputies had staged a raid at the trailer home of the Abel brothers’ father and seized the pair. St. George was arrested later. Clarence, divorced and the father of 3 children, was sentenced by Common Pleas Judge Raymond Rice to from I to 15 years in the Ohio Penitentiary on one count of breaking and entering during the night season. Sentence was deferred on 3 other counts to which he had pleaded guilty. Deferment of the sentence places him on probation 5 years. Spies blamed Clarence for “taking his younger brother into a life of crime with him,” although Leroy had insisted that his elder brother was not responsible. “Life has been a rather sick one,” the prosecutor said, “I think the important thing is that he needs help. I think I am helping this man by asking the court to sentence him on one count and order probation for the other counts.” Clarence had been placed on a 5-year probation Oct. 27, 1957, on another breaking and 'entering charge. Prior to that he had been in trouble several times with the police. Leroy was sentenced from I to 15 years in Mansfield Refotma- See ABEL, Page 2AT NEWCOMERSTOWN Council Selects New Policeman By Mrs. Sally Duffy Daily Reporter Correspondent NEWCOMERSTOWN — In a special meeting of Village Council last night, James Creach-baum, 23, of 774 E. State St., was named patrolman to fill the vacancy in the police department created by the resignation of Arthur Studd last week. Creachbaum, son of Mr. and Mrs. Max Creachbaum of RD I, Guernsey, was born in Glouster, and has lived most of his life in this area. A 1958 graduate of Newcomerstown High, he spent 3 years in the Army, including 3 months as a military policeman. He was formerly employed at the Goshen Brick Co. He is married to the former JoAnn Ridgeway. Creachbaum will begin his duties as a patrolman immediately. There wert- 12 applications for the job. In other action, an ordinance providing for the leasing of a police cruiser was passed. Sealed bids will be accepted in the mayor’s office from firms wishing to lease a cruiser to the village. The IAH Class of the Wolf-Salem Methodist Church met recently in the home of their ad- See COUNCIL, Pare 2 Street Head Resigns BALTIC - A special Village Council meeting was held Monday night with members of the Baltic Board of Public Affairs also attending. The purpose was to discuss the resignation of Noah Chupp, street and water superintendent for the Village. Anyone interested in the position should contact Clerk Jack Zin-kon before Feb. 15. Local applicants preferred.Council Passes 4 Ordinances By Suspension New Philadelphia City Council last night spent most of a 90-minute session unanimously passing 4 emergency ordinances, chief of which was an appropriation of $808,121 for the 1964 city budget. “I think it’s a good budget, considering the amount of money we have to work with,” said Mayor Joe Pritz. “We can anticipate approximately $833,000 in revenue,” Pritz revealed, “leaving us an expected $25,000 balance with which we will be able to pay off our debts. We intend to be in th# black at the end of the year.” Despite rumors to the contrary, even among Council members, the mayor declared: “Th# city did finish in the red in 1963, with 4 funds being overdrawn to the tune of some $19,-000.” When asked by John Stratton of Ward 2, about a possible comparison with the 1963 budget, Pritz said he did not think it could be fairly done, since that budget had been based on ap-parenty overestimated revenue and ended in a deficit. “No wages were cut in any de-partment,” Pritz told Stratton, who referred to expectant hopes among members of the fire and police department, “but there were no raises.” Reductions in the 1964 budget were made in items where appropriated monies for 1963 were “underspent,” Pritz explained. Stratton was the only councilman to question the appropriation, and referred particularly to $1,000 in expenses for furniture and fixtures in Auditor Charlotte White’s office. The mayor said the money was intended chiefly to cover the cost of a calculator because Mrs. White had been forced to rent on# to do effective work in the past several weeks. Pritz also suggested council study the possible adoption of a better method of bookkeeping for city finances since the one in operation “is way, way outmode ed.” The $808,121 appropriation was spread over IO separate funds: General Fund $342,600; Waterworks $161,275; Street Construction and Repair $112,060; Sewage Revenue $102,536; Park $20,000; Cemetery $17,150; Spe-cial Assessment Bond Retirement $6,670; Sewer Service $6,-OOO; Cemetery Endowment $3,-550 and miscellaneous $36,280. Main items in the $342,600 appropriation for the General Fund were: $103,795 for the Police Department with salaries totaling $67,950, and $79,735 for See PHILA BUDGET, Page 3 No VTOrd Receive* Locally In Meat Shipment Probe Norman Miller, chief sanitar an of the Tuscarawas Count Health Department, said toda he has received no notificatio from state inspectors concernin a shipment of meat from Mex co which was inspected yestei day in Canton. Inspectors took samples fro: the Canton Ice and Cold St ora g Co. Miller said he would pro! ably be contacted if there wa a possibility that improperl labeled meat had come int the county. It had been reported previous ly in New York that a quantit of meat labeled as beef wa discovered to be horse meat. Retailers Meet Tonight Members of the Downtown Dover Retail Merchants Council will meet tonight at 7:30 in an important session in the County Chamber of Commerce office. J \ ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Dover Daily Reporter