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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - July 2, 1964, Dover, Ohio Modernization Keynoted In Dover School Summer Work' Program Considerable remodeling and Improving are in progress in Dover public school and adja-1 cent recreation facilities. At the high school, the senior high offices are being remodeled to meet specific needs, especially in providing an up-to-date guidance program. The old high school office was constructed in 1940 at which time there was no guidance program. The total office area is being rearranged to provide separate facilities for a general office, boys’ and girls' counseling offices, a guidance library and testing room, attendance officej riencing a major overhaul to'workroom.    facilities are 20 years old and    ed out.    will    be    installed around the    cent home management    area and a iecords-workroom.    provide separate room for the1 In addition, the    home econom-    inadequate to meet the needs of    To upgrade and modernize the    room. A    teacher s demonstra-    Wlth a hving-diningroom    cornute junior high office, the for-' principal's office, boys’ and ics department    will be com-    a modern home economics pro-; facilities,    continuous counters    tion    center will be provided as    ^nation will sci vc demons!Tamer clinic room, also is expe- girls’ counseling rooms and a pletely overhauled. The present'gram, Supt. Emmet Riley point-    with sinks    and cooking stations    well    as a    freezer area. An adja-j    ' "n I)U,p<,M's* The Daily Reporter VOL 60. NO. 301.    22    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Thursday, July 2, 1964 PHONE 4-2167    7    CENTS On the high school grounds, new Mdewalk sections havo been installed, walkways calked. parking lots seal-treated and grounds landscaped. Some of the elementary i schools are also undergoing con-| siderable improving arid face-j lifting. j The East School playground Se SCHOOL WORK, Page 6Would You Be Able To Recognize Any Among Postal Profiles? interstate irosecution flight to for bogus By John Landon    Galloway.    i    workers!    iare among the “most wanted” post office, will become famil- Daily Reporter Staff Writer I You’re not acquainted with; Louis Frederick Vasselli, for men jn the country—by th“ iai* with their looks so if th *y I ouis Frederick Vasselli is them? You don’t recognize the example, reportedly makes his FBI. And the Post Office De- happen to see one them the before the Dover publics names? .... D .. home in Chicago and he’s want- nartmen' coonerates with I Fd- ‘ ^ can *)c no^ied-gaze every day but how many Thats probably true. But if    .parim c pe a    .    .    La    Those in post office bulle-1 FBI for bank burglary. The could identify him should he von are amnno the hundreds *d 6y , T f“re3U °* ?ar Hoover’s fugitive hunters by (j b d ,    „    warrant    was    issued    on    him    May vestigation for bail jumping on poStmg their pictures in lobbies    P un awful avoid j checks. Babb is 'icing sought by the you are among the hundreds who walk into the Dover post identify him should take a walk on W. 3rd St.? The same can be said for Jer-,    ,    .    ,    ,    , rv Morns Summerlin. Bib Babb, Iofflce v0O day 5™“ m,8ht be Chester Collins. William Ray; overlooking them? Young and Thomas Edward' Oh, no, they’re not postal charges of.narcotics and carrying a concealed weapon. Yes, Vasselli and the others picture gallery wanted on a variety of charges. of all post offices. It is hoped that people, by I A federal *arrant was isliued looking at the criminals when 7, 1963, at Greenville, S.C. Among the more dangerous fugitives are Collins, Young and “portraits” of for Summerlin July 18, 1962, at Galloway. All are wanted for they visit the Tuba, Okla., charging him with See WANTED, Page 3 A Post Office visitor takes a moment to "review" the "credentials" (some impressive) achieved by men "most wanted" for crime throughout the United States. SPEEDY SIGNING IS EXPECTED Long Civil Rights Maneuvering To End Bv JOHN BECKLER Southern critics, however, pre WASHINGTON (AP) — The dict it will only inflame long congressional fight over situation. civil rights legislation comes to For more than a year the bill He indicated that a final sur- meeting. an end today as the House votes was the subject of intensive ne- Vey report might be ready bv on the far-reaching measure a1- gotiating in both the House and next June if immediate “green ready passed by the Senate Senate before it finally emerged light” is given by the County Overwhelming approval is a as a compromise package sup- Board of Education, the State School Survey Plans Hinge On State Help Members of the Consolidation Study Group have asked Supt. W. E. Laws to contact State Department of Education officials to learn what state assistance would be available if it pursues a $5,000 survey to determine consolidation needs of 7 county school systems. Dr Sam Hicks, director of the Center for Educational Research at Ohio State University. told the group last night in Stone Creek School that 2 possible financial arrangements are possible: (I) Ohio could foot ; the bill or at least a major por-1 lion of it and, (2) the cost could be pro-rated among the affected schools on a basis of total i school enrollment. Dr Hicks outlined various educational facets which would he investigated by survey experts before a final recommendation for tion n aa suvnmnu, uiKimiug n_ jp_f    pl    nrpddpnt    j    •”*'    °    T    iItr    uifii    ii 'oil nut yafjvi ami oiniui> vine, tis a rt'guuii ue>i> school curriculum, teaching per- ( _    ‘    pealed    on    a    Mexico    City    televi-    j>oncil    and    jotted    down    notes,    deputy    was    announced    today    by DON KIRK ★ Kirk Elected President OI Little Theatre Castro Says Sister s Text Is U.S. Work' By DANIEL HARKER HAVANA (AP)—Prime Minister Fidel Castro, commenting for the first time on the defection of his sister. Juanita, charged today that her bitter denunciation of his regime was “written in the United States Embassy in Mexico City.” Castro said Juanita s act was "personally very' bitter. But I understand that this is the price of being a revolutionary.” He then referred to the U.S. i Civil War, when he said many ion Day reception Wednesday chool district reorganiza- Dover, charter member and past was submitted, including George Joseph Jr. * Young Names Uh'ville Man Desk Deputy Appointment of George FL Jo- .    -    -    -      -    s(*ph Jn. of N. Wardell St. Ext., C uba and Monday night ap- ]je    ;0()j.    ,UJ(    paper    and    Uhrichsville,    as    a    regular    desk families, including that of Pres- night at the Canadian Embassy ident Abraham Lincoln, were in Havana. After talking with divided.    the Canadian ambassador for ' Many of Lincoln’s close reb about 30 minutes, he summoned atives fought beside the South- newsmen. em. slaving annies, (astro Asked about his sister Castro Don Kirk of 428 E. 13th St., declared.    replied he had been exacting Juanita. 31, slipped out of tbe question. nnel,    buildings    and    grounds.    (,f    Tuscarawas    County    Little    sum program, during which    she    After    p0SSlbly 15 minutes, he    Sheriff A. J.    Young. He aswithe school    finance    and    admmistra-    Theatre    for the    1964-65    season    read a six-page statement    ex-    read    a statement, asked news-    cd his duties    yesterday. tion.    at    last    night’s annual business    Piainin8 her defection.    men    to use it in full, and said    Joseph has    been a member of Miss Castro said her brother    there    would be no additional    the Sheriff    Department re- betraved his revolution and that questions permitted on the serves 29 months and has work-Cuba had become an “enor- subject.    ed on the dc'k and on the road, mous prison surrounded by H1S statement:    A    graduate of Uhrichsville water.”    “Those statements were writ- High and former employe of Ev- Serving his seventh consecutive year as a member of the board of directors, Kirk has been active as a performer or foregone conclusion, the House ported by Democratic and Re- Department of Education and |K\‘! “ ^    rHVti" tkV- having passed last February, publican leaders in Congress, the concerned school systems— „fCj.S,‘u',e_/n m°S ll° ea re Taylor Starts New 'Role' In Long Career Bv FRED S. HOFFMAN WASHINGTON (AP) — Amid military pomp, Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor ends a battle-starred career as a soldier today to face perhaps his greatest challenge as I S. ambassador to Communist besieged South Viet Nam. Secretary of Defence Robert S. McNamara arranged to confer still another award on Taylor, 62. who already wears more than 40 decorations speaking of valor and service on such hot war fronts as Normandy and Korea and such cold war fronts as Berlin. The award: A third Oak Leaf Cluster in place of a fourth Distinguished Service Medal in recognition of his nearly two years as chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. The armed services mustered an artillery battery for a 19 -gun salute and contingents from the Army. Navy. Air Force, Marines and Coast Guard for a full honor retirement ceremony in front of the Pentagon. President Johnson was scheduled to attend a later White House ceremony at which Taylor was to be sworn in as am* bassador. The Senate approved his nomination Wednesday night pa5 290 to 130. a bill that was re- The bill wraps into one big Gnadenhutten. Goshen. Newcom-vised in only minor ways by the bundle a number of measures erstown. Rush, Salem-Washing-Senate during Un historic three- designed to help Negroes ton. Stone Creek and Warwick. production; Other officers elected last night were:    George    Charles, month debate.    achieve equality in nearly all The    study group will meet    'lce President,    F.llen Hollinger, Without waiting until July 4th    phases of national life into    again    Wednesday, July 15, at    treasurer, and    Mrs. Rita Weaves vim * sources had indicated,    which the federal government    7 p.m.    at Port Washington, to    er- secretary. President Johnson is expected    can reach.    obtain    reports    on    state    confer- to sign the bill into law speed-    It    birs discrimination in    em-    ences. ily in hopes it can start easing    ployment practices—by both    un- facial tensions. Many of its    ions    and employers—and in    ho tels, motels, restaurants, movies, and other places serving the public. It arms the government with powers to cut off federal fund' for programs in which discrimination occurs. Castro appeared at a Domin- See U.S. ‘WORK’, Page 9 Johnson Hails Aid Approval ians Pij>e Co., he is married to bv voice vote - I the former Came Maxine Hunt- A soldier-diplomat who >f Dennison and has Jerry Range Gets Increased Sloan Grant Fount Was Just Misplaced, Girls! Mrs. James (Mamie) Baker, retiring president, announced directors had selected the following schedule of productions and directors for next season: “My WASHINGTON (AP) — Presi- The appropriations measure Fair Ladv.” Paul Jarvis in Oc- dent J°hnson has hailed House which provides the foreign aid tuber “Everybody Loves Opal,” IPassa&e a $3.3-billion foreign money was then sent to the er ot Dennison anet aas a daughter, Kimberly Rochelle. Joseph served 4 years in the Air Force, including a year in Korea and 2 months in French Morocco. He is a member of the Mount Olive Freewill Baptist Church of Uhrichsville, su-perintendent of the Sunday School for 6 years and a member of till' board of trustees. His endorsement for the job was made bv the Uhrichsville q>eak* Mart Sand. January; “Look aid bl1} as a vict?r-v for Ame[l*    St>nate- wh*re the Foreign Rela-    Democrats Committeemen    and Homeward, Angel,” Leon Cham- c;an forei^n Pollcy and the    tions Committee is working on    Countv chairman Bud    Mercer sometimes berlain. March, and “Sound of Amencan people.    the President’s foreign aid an-    who als0 1S employed    by    the Music,” Betty McCrearv June. Final House action on the    thorization request. I his first measure came late Wednesday    step merely sets the ceiling on \etion on rn is Sheriff Department. braries. Jerry A Range, son of Mr and Mrs. W. L. (Pete) Range of 1715 Tremont St., received official notification today that he had been granted a $700 Alfred , P Sloan Foundation grant, part BcinQ R6QGi6Cl For of an over-all stipend award °f in i I •    ,    • $1 I million to 500 scholars at Pll DI IC mSpCCtlOfl A hot complaint It also grants new powers to gets cool results! the attorney general to speed That’s what happened in the Mike Rapport, Miss Iona    0    a    . a desegregation ok public schools Countv Courthouse when this Craft. Drew Babbin and Garv ? er , ftt0,    ci^n    a.    spun    in; and other public facilities, such week's hot weather started the Filler were elected board p"    *    »“«««?*    ‘ e J? Sa as parks, playgrounds and lf young lad.es on f.rsl floor there members. They will replace l0.make, furlhorh cat,s the'ota!    L    llf * to ask "Why no drinking foam Richard Shook.' Miss Holt ager *h‘Ch f***? had, '’een reducod L™    "l    I    ""    j“ it t.rrkixanc nm,-,    *    i    A*    u    i    u    i    million from Johnson ,s orig- ^assman over foreign aul funds It lightens protons con- tam?    and Mrs. Baker, whose terms ma, ..bareboncs.. ,,,    ,    £    lht.    House.    Ile    chairman W' -' art.nelli county    were comp eted, and Mrs. Sam    m b,1|ion Th(, reduc!tlon was    of a House Appropriations sub- treasurer, went to ask the com-    (Katie) I rfer. who resigned.    ,he smaUe„ since ,he Kurean    committee thai handles foreign missioners what had happened Other board members are War.    aH to the one that used to be. Norman Miller,    Mrs. William    Johnson    nromntlv    issued    pledged    to    “keep    on The    commissioners, who    (Marge) Hanson, Jack Pnce.    ,tatemenUav n - he House ac    flKhllnK this monstrosity" and spend    most of .hem time in the    Kirk and Charles.    ^Tis "in me whth^ he best    asked "I don't think » times courthouse basement, were sur-    ,    I    interests of America and the Iout of ld,ls t0° bad an average,! Allh.iugh J week- TMF I hi c I pi C interests of the Free World, do you?    st    Hue    tea    ti si e. we Int    I N o I D u    **t ------s..ic. 1-----1 Ile had made a last effort to    er early in June, Hu See RIGHTS, Page 9 County's Budget Ward 3 Is Next On City Street Repair Agenda 35 colleges and universities.    Copies    0f therproposed' 1965 Pri?ed to f‘nd the V'aterJ coofler ~ Kl The grant is an increase for    county budget    will be available    ^a    no1    ,n    rePlaced after O N Range, who received $250 dur-    m the County    Recorder’s office    d°T°tr repairs    last year ing the last semester at the I ni-    in the Courthouse as soon as Au- 1    u u    ls    *    ,T14,tP' versity of Illinois, where he will    ditor Donald    Kinsey has con- be a junior in September.    solvated    various sections. Also included in the Sloan an- County Commissioners yester-nouncement today was Robert day submitted the budgets for behind weath- See TAYLOR, Page 9 25-Foot Fall Hospitalizes Strasburg Lad John Held, 12 >on ot Mr and Mrs. Harry ll. Held of 146 3rd St. WY. Strasburg, is listed in “satisfactory” condition in Union Hospital after falling 25 feet from a tree into a pile of limestone yesterday afternoon. A Daily Reporter carrier, he received a fractured left wrist and lacerations of the lips. John and his brother. Dave, IO, along with 2 friends, were playing “guns’’ in a tree house above the garage roof. John had ventured into the limbs of the tree, got his “Tom-m\ gun caught in the branches It was just a matter of time for the maintenance men to pull the machine out of storage where it had been for many months And now the young lad- 241 o block' in be Dr Dr nouncemeni today was itooeri nay submitted me midgets tor .    PVPPVOne    ahi f(>r Goren On Bridge G Hoerger of Winesburg, a stu- the various department dunds ’    ;    .    ,    Hosoital News --    --    -    1    matter,    can    slake    their thirst. nospnai .. d«mt at Ohio State University. which are included in the over-Sloan National Scholars are all budget. Kinsey, as fiscal of-Selected by the participating in- fleer, must group these separ stitutions on the basis of aca- ated budgets into the one con-domic excellence, personal in- solvated report, fcgritv, and potential for lead- All taxpayers have a right to ership. The amount of each review the proposed budget scholarship is determined in ac- before the public hearing sched-cordance with the student’s uled for IO a m. July 14. need, and awards range from    _ $200 to $2,400 a year.    ^    1*.I***. Albuquerque, clear All awards are renewable for L/OV0T V^OIIISIOn Chicago, cloudy .. students who maintain high RrJnnc PJfnfinn Cleveland, clear .. records of achievement. Range, D*iily5 VrfllQilOll 'ia0S Angeles, clear a 1962 graduate of St. Joseph’s William F'ox, 2i, of 1920 Do- Miami, cloudy .... who plans to major in journal- ver Ava. was cited by Dover po- New York, cloudy ism, carried a 4.52 points last lice for crossing a yellow line Pittsburgh, cloudy V ^Weathervane YESTERDAY High 90    Low    62 Elsewhere In U.S. High I .ow Pr. “I congratulate the members! "c na<1 maut' a ,as' el,orl 10 g    ,“ovg    an( I who backed a measure which sht'e another $247 million from Street Department, headed b; the Around The World ............ «    realistically and honestly    ™    aad ^ on a Robert troy, ha, almost com- ha, I>ear \bbv    21    conceived I his is an important    -MT98 r°ll cad volt Alvarez    19    victory for American foreign ’    21    P°licy and means for every No Paper Saturday  19 American citizen.    ]n    order to permit employes  6    Passage came on a 231-174    to enjoy the holiday weekend  2    roll call vote, with 176 Demo-    with members of their families, ll & 12    frats and 55 Republicans voting    The Daily Reporter will not pub-  171    in favor of the measure. Op-    bsh an edition Saturday. News Hospital News Obituaries ..... Sports .......... Television ...... Women’s Pages Your Horoscope ire ll 8 year. DAY BRIGHTENER and passing at an intersection St. Louis, cloudy following an accident at 1:20 San Fran., cloudy a.m. today.    Washington, cloudy 95 90 84 85 85 99 86 84 60 96 65 72 67 61 78 71 64 70 53 75 .12 Your income is The Fox auto was going north on Walnut St. and struck the left rear of one driven by Joe Sutek, 22. of 1215 Elm St., who ,    had    stopped    to    make a left turn the amount    «    h r    l    onto    W. 12th The report stated of money no matter how much ,    .    ,    ,    .    .,v    . ,    (,an    Sutek    signaled    for    the    turn    ana you get you spend more than.    *    . J h >    1       Fox    said    he    failed    to    see    it. TODAY 7 a m. ...      68 TOMORROW Sunrise............4:58 Sunset.............8:01 High 85    Low 61 Forecast: Cloudy and warm with scattered thundershowers. & 9 posed were 63 Democrats and article' for Friday’' publication 19 ill Republicans.    should    be received by IO a in. Craigo Notes Finis To Teaching Career pleted repairs to Ward 4. Service Direct) said today repair gin work on 1812 3 next week. Thor scheduled for work in Ware and 30 in Ward 2. making a tai of 84 for tin* annual stimn repair program and 30 iii Ward 2 Ream .Jso stated that schedule includes surfacing Florence St from How St the Bobbie Brooks pilot plant ter yard paving has been co slipped, roof on I just im ! the j Tho hitting the edge of the way down. He "cd electrical wires garage. ii and utility I Sot' KKR AIK, rn School By Mrs. Tom Schupbach through 8 at tho Wat Daily Reporter Correspondent in Perry Township. SUGARCREEK - Fred IL After 2 years of service at Craigo, 65, has announced his Watson, he moved to Pleasant retirement from the Caraway Grove, also in Perry Township, School system after 45 years of whcre    a(bl„,1M1al    2 years before going to Win- Dover Summer School In Session On Friday teaching in various schools in Tuscarawas and Stark counties. Ile has been associated with Hie FoUowIn s war> at Wmltchl, faraway School System 34 he    Suaar.-reek-Shai.es    ™ -v,'a,s-    Ville    where    he •-■■-a-* ,t—a... - scil, morning he was under-H S Ream going X-rav" for jKissible brain revvs will be- damage. Dave also is a Daily licks m W afd Reporter carrier. ks Keith Baker. 4. son of Mr. I and Mrs. Cletus Baker of RD 2 Ni w Philadelphia, also received t‘r emergency treatment at Union Hospital ye.sterdav after falling off a 2-w hecl trader and tractor* i'1' mg his leu. Dover Concert Band Performs Sunday At Park rho Dover Concert Band will present its first summer program in City Park Sunday afternoon at 3. The fare will feature several outstanding local musicians in ensemble selections and offer many familiar and popular marches. Robert Lyon, Strasburg High band director, is con ies have Page 2 Fred H. Craigo Craigo attended Kent State Normal School and at the agt* of 20 began teaching Grades I taught Grades 7 The summer school session at Dover High School will not ob-Friday as a free day in view of Saturdays holtdav Dover school administration offices. likewise, will be open b Friday New Philadelphia doctor ol offices, however, will The mid 8. The school wa, then local- close Friday to make up for the lost holiday to winch workers See CRAIGO, Page i are entitled. appearan qwn.sored by the American Federation of Musicians and tho Recording 1 Industries Ti sui it uamA. ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Dover Daily Reporter