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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - January 29, 1964, Dover, Ohio France, Communist Chinese Struggling With Touchy 2-Chinas' Issue By SPENCER MOOSA TAIPEI, Formosa (AP) — As France and Communist China struggled with the touchy two-Chinas issue, Nationalist China waited quietly on the sidelines today. Hie feeling in Taipei was that President Chiang Kai-shek had outfoxed Mao Tze-tung. Chiang’s officials were elated at the dispute between Paris and Peking only a day after French President Charles de J tionalists.    A French    spokesman I denied the Paris-Peking agree-1 dispute as evidence of a miscal-. Gaulle's recognition of Peking    idea of two Chinas. Each    «■»- Gaulle s recognition of Commu-    replied    Paris    would continue    to    ment to exchange ambassadors    culation by Mao, Red China’s    Monday,    gards    his regime as the soli » in    f    I    recoSn^ze    th0    Taipei    govern-    included a French pledge to Communist party chief. They I Had the Nationalists broken i voice and legal representative Red China s Foreign Ministry    ment.    sever diplomatic ties with the    said Mao apparently expected    with France,    they would have    of the    Chinese people, called on France Tuesday to    Nationalists.    Chiang to cut off relations with    solved Mao’s    problem. The Red The    Red Chinese failed    ti break off relations with the Na-) The French spokesman also ) Nationalist officials saw the I France in angry reaction to De J leader, like Chiang, opposes the j See STRUGGLE, Pac* I The Dally Reporter VOL 60. NO. 169.    24    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Wednesday, January 29, 1964 PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS AT UH'VILLE Mask Bandit' Riddle Solved David Garabrandt with accessories By Virginia Addison Reporter Staff Correspondent UHRICHSVILLE — Just last week an 8-year-old boy ran into his home, telling his parents he thought David Garabrandt was the “masked bandit.’’ Today’s announcement of Gar-abrandt’s purported confession probably has the lad’s parents wondering — “Did he see something, or was it just a case of 'childhood imagination’ that happened to be right?” Either way, the parents--neighbors of the Garabrandts— probably will never know. Mothers March Tonight Several hundred mottlers will make a door-to-door canvass tonight in Dover for the March of Dimes. Anyone wishing to contribute should turn on porch-ligbts at 6:45 and leave them burning until a volunteer calls, Mrs. James Lonergan, city chairman, states. Police will maintain a special patrol, with American Legion auxiliarymen assisting. Similar drives also will be held tonight in other county communities. Saturn Rocket On Test Flight CIC Gets Support The Tuscarawas County Home Builders Assn. voted IOO per cent support of the Community Improvement Corp. Tuesday night when officers were installed by outgoing president Dale Walden-myer. New president Ed Lorenz appointed a committee to contact each association member for CIC pledges. Named To Board New Philadelphia Mayor Joseph Pritz today named Marion Haines as a member of the city Civil Service Board, replacing Walter Williams, who resigned recently. Other members of the board are Dr. V. E. Berg and Atty. Dorren Renner. County Gets $8,800 Tuscarawas County will receive $8,800 as its share in the first distribution of gasoline taxes for the 1964 calendar year, State Auditor Roger W. Tracy reported today. Holmes County received $5,600, Coshocton $8,800 and Carroll $5,600. CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) —A Saturn I super rocket propelled the world’s heaviest satellite into orbit today and presumably vaulted the United States over Russia in the race for space rocket supremacy. The mighty rocket, 164 feet tall and weighing 562 tons, flooded its launching pad with a rush of flame and sent a thunderous shock wave rolling aeross Cape Kennedy as it blasted off at 11:25 a.m.. Eastern Standard Time, on its first full-scale test flight. Slightly more than IO minutes later, the Saturn I—its second stage live for the first time-injected into orbit a mammoth 84-foot-long satellite weighing 37,700 pounds, nearly three times heavier than the Soviet heavyweight champions of space. The satellite is little more than a mass of metal and sand with a radio tracking beacon. But its presence in the sky demonstrates U.S. capability for the future and the nation’s determination to grasp the space rocket power lead. No scientific value was attached to the huge satellite because of the research nature of the flight. The National Aeronautics and Space Administration reported 150 seconds after launching that the first stage had shut down as planned and the second stage had ignited. An announcement said all phases of the flight appeared normal up to that point, and that the second stage was continuing to burn. The shot was delayed more than an hour by radio inter ference which affected a tracking radar and the radio frequency on which the range safety officer would send a signal to destroy the rocket in case it strayed off course. As the Saturn I rumbled upward, a crew on another Cape Kennedy launching pad readied the Ranger 6 spacecraft for a flight to take closeup pictures of j ^““^rSlTadndtted"^^^ the moon’s surface. The shot is also reP°rte<ny admitted break- scheduled Thursday morning. I See 'MASKED BANDIT’, Page 2 But (me thing is certain—the 20-year-old Garabrandt is in City Jail, charged with 5 of the 6 armed robberies here in recent months. The confession, according to Chief Ralph Romig, came after the youth was given a polygraph (lie detector) examination Monday morning at the Ohio Bureau of Criminal Investigation headquarters at London. Garabrandt, released early Sunday morning following questioning by police in connection with the holdups, reportedly told Romig he staged the stickups after he couldn’t get a job and needed money. Romig said the youth did not confess until he was shown evidence by the lie detector examiner that he had lied when questioned about the holdups. “We were just ready to give him another test when he admitted the holdups,” Romig stated. The chief said he will confer with Prosecutor Harlan Spies today and that charges would be filed in Southern District County Court on the armed robbery counts. Garabrandt, described by one of his neighbor’s as “kooky, Chatting with Mme. Chennault (second from right) prior to last night's dinner and talk are A. L Cotta bio ni (left), Mrs. David Young, Mrs. Park ★ ★ AAME. CHENNAULT TELLS DOVER AUDIENCE: Reiser, Wren Shough and Martha Kenny, all Dover teachers. Opinion    By Spies: TB Levy Must Wait Until November U.S. Aiding Too Many Enemies' Tuscarawas County Prosecutor Harlan Spies, in a letter dated Tuesday, informed County Commissioners that it was his opinion that the 2-tenths mill levy, for the tuberculosis program, suggested by the Tuscarawas County TV-Health Assn., could not be submitted at the primary election in May, but would have to be deferred until November. The prosecutor pointed out that Section 5705.20 of the Ohio Revised Code stipulates that a special levy for such purposes must be authorized prior to Sept. 15 and forwarded to the Board of Elections prior to that date and then shall be submitted to voters in November. Spies sent his opinion to the commissioners although he had received an inquiry from the TB association regarding the levy. “I am writing to your board with respect to the problem because, by law, you have the responsibility to create, establish and finance a program as far as tuberculosis is concerned,' said. he In a meeting this morning concerning his opinion, Spies and commissioners said that further clarification of the proper administration and use of funds obtained by such a levy would be made later. Section 339.39 of the Ohio Revised Code, Spies pointed out to the commissioners, deals specifically with such problems. In his letter, Spies advised commissioners that “if a majority of electors voting on the levy support the same, then such levy shall be considered passed. Spies also emphasized with regard to the resolution to be submitted to the Board of Elections that it must specify the particular purpose and the rate of the levy. “Said resolution shall conform with 5705.19 of the Revised Code,” the prosecutor noted, “as to the purpose therein, which shall be a single purpose See SPIES, Pate 2 By Tom Parker Daily Reporter Staff Writer “The big business in Asia today,” Mme. Anna Chennault of Washington quipped last night in a speech on Asia and America’s foreign policy, “is sending CARE packages to the mainland of China.” The widow of the famed leader of pre-World War II’s Flying Tigers Lt. Gen. Claire L. Ghen-nault, author of 13 books and a perennial traveler in the Far East, Mme. Chennault spoke before more than 650 persons in Dover High auditorium. She leveled criticism on American foreign policy, charging that “700 million Chinese are no longer free and ll million Nationalist Chinese have their backs to the sea.” “Power is a lonely business,” she said. “The U.S. has spent almost $100 billion trying to bring social justice and yet we have lost China, Korea is in serious trouble and South Viet Nam is all but lost. Only Thailand is friendly in Southeast Asia and it is surrounded by Communists. “And how have things come to this impasse? Our system is sometimes not the best for other countries. We cannot force our kind of democracy on Asians —what they want is to work, and food, and a higher standard of living. ...” Paradoxically she added that only when people are free are they good producers. “The U. S. talks about tax cuts,” she began in a direct criticism of federal economizing. “Perhaps it should talk about cutting down on the money it gives to our enemies. “Indonesia gets help. Our allies have sold jets and wheat to Red China. We ourselves have sold buses to Red China. We’ve even given money to Tito, a known enemy, a Communist who will always be our enemy. “The countries we need most See CHENNAULT, Pare 8 Bike At Station A Dover patrolman found a 20-inch Murray boys bicycle at 219 W. 12th St. at 3 a.m. today. The bike, which has white handgrips, was taken to the station. GOF Club To Meet The Dover-New Philadelphia Young Republican Club will meet tonight at 8 in the National Bank of Dover meeting room to discuss plans for the presidential election. Turns Self In Robert L. Owens, 21, of 212 Allen Lane SW, New Philadelphia, was turned over to National Guard officials on an AWOL warrant. The youth turned himself in at the police station. IS 77 Push Is Scheduled A meeting, tentatively scheduled the latter part of February in the Dover-New Philadelphia area, is seen as the next step for expediting work on the Cleveland to Charlotte, N.C., Interstate Highway 77 project. At a meeting last night in Marietta, attended by Max Krantz of Dover, who represented the County Chamber of Commerce. it was decided to invite Gov. James Rhodes and top highway officials to a county session in an effort to get the 4-lane highway in high gear. Vera F. Ross of Cambridge, spokesman for the IS 77 Committee, told the group of 20 businessmen interested in the project that lack of plans as well as money was holding up further progress on the route. The group voted to endorse Gov. Rhodes’ proposed See IS 77, Pare 2 Park Hill Water Pressure Inadequate, Quicksall Says Psychiatrists say girls tend to marry men like their fathers. Now we know why mothers cry ■I weddings. BULLS EYES FOR SKILL. Dover Police Copt. Kenneth Dafforn mounts a target on the department'* new pistol range completed yesterday in the Memorial Hall basement. The range, which permits shooting from distances up to 50 feet, will enable Dover police officers to practice in all weather. "We are restricted in one sense, we can't shoot when we bother anybody else," Chief Garrison Groh stated. The range has a bullet trap built to National Rifle Assn. specifications from material donated by the Dover Tank and Plate Co. Marsh Wall Products donated sheets of Masonite for a shooting booth on the 2-target range. "We have a cartridge loader," Copt. Dafforn said, "which was donated sometime ago. It cuts our practice shooting cost below half what it would be with new cartridges." Weathervane YESTERDAY High 25    Low    7 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, cloudy 52 23 Chicago, clear ..... 26    21    .. Cleveland, clear ... 21    5    .03 Los Angeles, cloudy 67 55    .. Miami, clear ...... 86    58 New York, clear ... 34 18 .06 Phoenix, clear ..... 65    39    .. St. Louis, clear — 27 22    .. San Frau., cloudy .. 52 47    .. Washington, clear . 44 22    .. TODAY 7 am................ 7 RAINFALL Last 24 Hours ... Trace TOMORROW Sunrise .......... 7:38 Sunset ............ 5:40 High 35    Low 22 Forecast: Cloudy, snow mixed with rain. William Quicksall Sr., former Dover city engineer, today maintained that water pressure in homes of the Reed Hill area of Parkview Dr. is insufficient, at times, to operate standard household appliances using water. Consultant for residents there, his statement was made in connection with a test conducted last week by city officials, using Fire Department equipment. Following the test Chief Clarence Shilling said the pressure was adequate for fire protection and Walter Hisrich, superintendent of the Waterworks, stated: “I don t think people up here have anything to worry about.” The statement by Quicksall, president of W. E. Quicksall & Associates Inc. of New Philadelphia, reads: “I have been retained as a consultant in connection with Dover city water service by the residents of the Reed Hill area on Parkview Dr. “Chief Shilling arranged the test to determine the adequacy of water supply for fire protection purposes. The fire pumper truck was able to develop a pressure of 90 psi. (pounds per square inch) by pulling a 15-pound vacuum on the 6-inch city main. The static head (pressure) in the main, before the pump was energized was read at 30 psi. on the gauge mounted on the pumper gauge board. “The above test was conducted under maximum water supply conditions, viz: with 47 feet of water in the reservoir and 2 pumps running at the waterworks. This condition would be responsible for the 30 psi. in the main and which has been causing concern to the residents of Reed Hill. While this pressure is See WATER. Page 2 Baltic Buggy Driver 'Fair' In Hospital John D. Troyer, 80, of RD I, Baltic, is “fair” today in Union Hospital with a cerebral concussion and scalp laceration re* ceived at 4:15 Tuesday night in a buggy-car accident on County Road 393, north of Baltic in Holmes County. A deputy said this morning that Troyer’s buggy was demolished when it was hit in tho rear by a car driven by Douglas W. Hershberger, 16, of RD 2, Sugarcreek, who reportedly said he was looking into a field and did not see the buggy making a turn. The youth will appear hi Holmes County Juvenile Court for not having an operator’s license and failure to stop within the assured clear distance. Troyer’s wife, a passenger in the buggy, was not hurt, according to deputies. Uh'ville Man May Be Headed For Top Democratic Post? Choice of Roy H. Hutzler, Uhrichsville Democrat chairman, to replace Louis Streb of Dover on the Tuscarawas County Board of Elections has raised speculation that Hutzler may succeed Atty. Kenneth Ferrell as county chairman. Hutzler was named Thursday for the 4-year term by the county Democratic executive committee. Streb’s term expires on March I The selection still must be officially approved by Secretary of State Ted Brown. Ferrell is the other Democratic board of elections member. Just recently, Frank Scott, the county Republican chairman, was selected for the vacancy on the board in March with expiration of the term of present Re publican member, Roy Oden-kirk. Ferrell has already publicly announced his intention to resign his chairman post, and with election of 129 members of the Democratic central committee in May, planning behind scenes has already been active to determine Ferrell’s successor. Hutzler is well-established as a figure among county Democratic leaders. He has been a member of the executive committee for 9 years, Uhrichsville city chairman for 6 years, and committeeman for Precinct B of Ward 4 in that city for IO. Hutzler said this morning, however, he is not interested in the chairman’s job, adding that See DEMS, Page 2 Tufford Heads Mayors Group Newcomerstown Mayor J. Arthur Tufford is the new president of the Tuscarawas County Mayors’ Assn., succeeding C. LeMoyne Luthy of Dover. He was elected last night at the initial 1964 meeting in Boltz’s Restaurant at Uhrichsville. Other officers are Charles M. Starkey of Bolivar, vice president, and Elwood Couts of Port Washington, secretary-treasurer. Mayors were dinner guests of Radio Station WBTC, a new Twin City broadcasting company, and were later taken on a I12-hour tour of the station’s facilities. An hour interview of the mayors was taped for a 2:30 p.m. Thursday program which will be moderated by Rep. Jess Dempster. Luthy gave a brief outline of Dover’s closed-system sewage plant in his portion of the program and cited some of the problems connected with the city’s storm sewers. ON THE    INSIDE i a * ^    rn    I Around The World  ...... 8 Dear Abby ..................23 Dr. Alvarez .......  21 Dr. Crane ..................21 Goren On Bridge ............23 Horoscope .............  23 Hospital News ................2 Obituaries ................... 2 Sports ....................13-14 Television ..............,,...21 Worn en’s Pages    ..........lOtlA ;

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