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

OCR Text

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - July 17, 1964, Dover, Ohio Shanesville Nears Sesqui Celebration—See    Saturday Reporter Columnist Marlow Is A Pulitzer Prize WinnerThe Daily Reporter HOME EDITION VOL 61. NO. 5. PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio Friday, July 17, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Familia PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTSColdwater Begins Charting Course For Presidential Campaign * ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★Rabies Control. Shots Ordered Personal Aide Gets National GOP Position Bv WALTER R. MEARS SAN FRANCISCO (AP)—Sen. I Barry Coldwater, charting a presidential campaign course for the Republican party he now commands, puts his men at the helm today after a triumphant call to the conservative colors. Coldwater’* acceptance address at the COP national convention Thursday night was an outline of the tenets he proclaims, punctuated with slaps at President Johnson and the Democrats. It won a five-minute ovation from shouting, stomping delegates. Then Coldwater and his running mate. Rep. William E. Miller of New York, stood together to take the cheers. Today, Coldwater goes to Work to shape the Republican organization that will guide his campaign for the White House. He will go before the new Republican National Committee— an organization he has designed lo run the campaign ahead. .And the committee will ratify his choice of 36-year-old Dean Burch, a Tucson, Ariz., attorney, as its new chairman. Miller has held the post. ‘The whole purpose is to make this a tool for the election of Barry Coldwater,” said Burch. The party's new operating chief has been second in command of Coldwater* campaign. Denison Kitchel, the head man, said he will serve as general director of the Senator's campaign. Vowing to battle to victory in November. Coldwater told the convention: "The good Lord raised up this mighty republic to be a home for the brave and to flourish as the land of the free—not to stag- Derby Royalty . Immunization Program Set For 90 Days TO eigmng queens Iv do not wear normal-helmets when they make their appearance before their subjects. but they do fuss in front of a mirror. Clenda Ellwood, 15-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ellwood of Stone Creek, is an exception, however, as she gets ready for her reign Sunday at the sixth annual Soap Box Derby scheduled at New Philadelphia. Seeing herself is no rarity. Just ask her twin sister, Brenda. There also is another sister, Susan, IO. Glenda will be a sophomore at Stone Creek High this fall. In her court, selected by the 51 derby entrants from 8 nominees, are Rita Jo Roush, 14, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Roush of 129 2nd St. SW. Strasburg, and Brenda Festi, 13, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Festi of 1231 Dover Ave., Dover. A 90-day quarantine and compulsory immunization of all dogs in Tuscarawas County will go into effect immediately as a result of action taken by the Board of Health at a special meeting last night. The action was taken in an effort to stem what is termed a rabies epidemic in the county and to protect the well being of residents in the area, according to Norman Miller, sanitarian. Mrs Alice Burgess, New Philadelphia health commissioner, said that the City Board of Health is not involved in the quarantine and immunization program as yet. The board does not meet until July 30 and would not take any action to participate before then, she said, adding that New Philadelphia has not had trouble with rabies. The resolution establishing the quarantine was passed under Section 95526 of the Ohio Revised Code. The penalty section of the code provides for fines up to $100 for those violating a Board of Health resolution. Immunization clinics will be set up throughout the county with the cooperation of the board and veterinarians. Dr. El-den Krantz of Dover, speaking for county veterinarians yesterday. bald the innoculations would be given at price at the clinics Harold Steele, owner and operator of the bottling and distributing portion of the Steele Dairy Farm, points out a section of his land which he is   ★ in the process of reclaiming during one of the many wagon tours at yesterday's "Farmer For a Day" event. ★ County School Consolidation Survey Shelved 150 "Farmers For A Day" Tour Dover Area Dairy Farm Approximately 150 attended over the past 20 years, the .seventh annual ‘‘Farmer For Steele Dairy Farm is unique a Day Field Meet” yesterday in that milk is produced and Weathervane YESTERDAY Plans w’ere temporarily shelv- ed by    and    Mfs-    James    and    one    of    the    few-    in    Ohio, ed for a proposed school survey Steele and their son and daugh-of 7 southern county school sys    M terns — Gnadenhutten, Goshen, Newcomerstown, Rush, Salem-Washington, Stone Creek reduced Tuscaraw as-Warwick. at ter-in-liw, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Steele. Pomona and subordinate and granges of the county, in colast operation with the Agricultural customers. night’s session of the School Con- Extension Service, sponsored At present 46 cows Owners of dogs will have a 30- solvation Study Group at Port the day’s program and chicken ing milked and more than 400 day period to accomplish initial immunization once the Washington. barbecue. residents depend upon the dairy High 87 IiOW GI Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, cloudy 91 65 .10 Chicago, clear...... 92 70 • rn Cleveland, cloudy . 84 66 • rn Los Angeles, cloudy 83 60 . • Miami, rain ....... 84 73 1.37 New York, clear ... 85 70 ,. Pittsburgh, clear . SI 61 .88 St. Louis, clear .... 89 74 • • San Fran., clear ... 17 56 • • Washington, cloudy 92 70 • • TODAY 7 a.rn.......... .... 63 Bliss May From Ohio Move Chair the    Representatives of the 7    Each grange master and his    for their    milk.    Corn, hay, and clinics are    set    up.    All dogs 6    school districts will meet with    wife selected 2 city or village    oats are    raised    on the 183-acre months of    age    or    older must    the County Board of Education    couples and each Pomona offi-    farm. SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — nominated at the convention. receive the shots, which are ef- Aug. 3 at the regular scheduled fective for 3 years and require meeting at which time sugges a booster after that period. cer invited a city couple for the purpose of acquainting them said frankly they didn’t know tr<d their handlers too much about Miller, but were tions for mapping a definite direction for solving the districts’ have taken place in agriculture The quarantine requires that problems are expected to be broached. County Supt. W. E. Laws reported that officials of the State Department of Education regarded the $5,000 price tag of The day’s events started with a wagon-tour of the farm with with the many changes which Steve Turner of the county Soil See ‘FARMERS’, Page 5 RAINFALL Last 24 hours ---- none TOMORROW Sunrise ........... 5 09 Sunset ............ 7:54 High 92    Low’ 68 Forecast: Fair and warm. dogs cannot run at large except those that have been lmmuniz- It would not affect dog trials Hate in the swampland of codec-    ---------------- ----------- aA    ,__,,    , tivism—not to cringe before the There appeared some uncertain-    Many of the Ohio delegates ...... the direct con- bullying of communism.”    tv today that Ohio COP Chair- The tide has    been running    man ^av q Bliss would    remain in-    .    ,    ,    t. •    as against freedom    Coldwater    willing    to    accept    him    as the vice *a.d. and he promised to re-    on as r-hairman    during    the up-    presidential    choice    of    Goldwa-    have “ent inoculated and are survey on local school reorganise it.    coming battle    for the pres-    ter. Coldwater said, “It is the idency cause of Republicanism to re mind ourselves and the that univ the strong can remain the long as the dogs entered    the Ohio University-conducted i been innoculated and are    survey on local school reorgan controlled by their handlers dur-    ization as too costly an under Rep.    Roger    Cloud,    speaker of    in£ ^e tria^ ^ was noted.    taking considering the limited Bliss,    who    previously    had    ex-    the Ohio House, said    he did not    Quarantine can be extend-    area involved. He added that the world pressed    a    profound    disinterest    in    make    up his    mind    until about    ^d a^.dl.e end of the 90-day pe-    department had suggested the Marshals Refuse To Take Freedom From Dr. Sam COLUMBUS, Set CHARTING COURSE, Page 5 possibility with newsmen here, - and that fact left observers joD. wouldn’t discuss that two weeks ago to go for Gold- V u.ith iuiu'cmon horn See BLISS. Page 9 Hennis Given Probation By Judge Lamneck wondering what his eventual decision would be. There was some disappointment among the Ohio delegation that Bliss was passed over for the post of National chair-I man being vacated by William E Miller, the COP vice presi- vestigated an accident yester- Philo Autos In Collision New Philadelphia police in- Ohio (AP) — riod if the rabies threat    has not    figure be placed in the 1965'    Mure    davs of freedom from subsided sufficiently.    Miller    county schools’ budget requesl    (    ,ie ahead for Dr. Samuel said.    to be filed in November.    J The board also considered ex- Speaking for the state depart- Sheppard, tending the quarantine and im-    ment, Byron Morton, assistant    The    40-year-old former sub- munization to cats but    decided    superintendent of public instruct    urban    Cleveland osteopath, return, said a possibility exists    leased    Thursday from Ohio Pen-    , that Ohio might underwrite two- itentiary after serving nearly slaying occurred, said theft See SURVEY. Page 9 stay came after Sheppard’s re- general’s office said. the process See RABIES. Page 2 DAY BRIGHTENER Thousands of women dential nominee. Bliss, until the San Francisco convention had been one of the „„„ D    . «, Dover insurance agent, escaped at I to 7 Ohio State Penitentiary ££«?*“,, appeared satisfted sentence rn Common Ptaa. Court »‘th ««■ Coldwater Miller ticket this morning after making res----- titution of $12,505 to John F. Reicosky of Bolivar. Judge J. IL Lamneck placed Hennis on 5-year probation, setting aside his previous July 7 prison sentence. At that sentencing, Hennis was told that probation would be considered if he made restitution within a week to Reicosky on a larceny by trick conviction returned by a jury June IO. Judge Lamneck, in ordering the probation, said: “Ordinarily this court would not consider probation when a large sum of money is involved.” He continued that the court was taking into consideration the cir-cumstances surrounding the conviction. day at 5:53 p.m. at Tuscara- Cited In Philo Crash Roy Chatt of 413 W. 1st St., Uhrichsville, was cited for fail- was and Ray Ave. NW where ure to stoP Wlthin azured clear a “mixed-up” turn signal was the apparent cause. Police said a car driven by Office Workers In Short Supply COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) distance by New Philadelphia police this morning after his car struck the rear of one driv-,    -    A •    , ,    „ ij u q * ... r mgs in Ohio during the second nu JA n i oo t oi a i en by Ronald R. Sargent, 17, of .    ,    &    , Richard A. Dalpiaz,    23,    of 214'. J ... ,, r> i j c    quarter    of 1QkA ” ciu ci me* ..    . ,    „    Leone, W. Va. Police    said Sar-1 ^ 6th St. NE attempted to pass . ’ ,    .    ,    .    .... ,,    ... i    gent    had stopped for a traffic1 one on the right driven by Dean f. . .    , _ . R.„r . MU/ R. Sever, 69, of 340 Tuscarawas Ave. NW. Sever was mak-m a right turn into a private drive and the 2 cars collided. light at 2nd and Ray Ave. NW. Reports Gasoline Theft Mrs. John Hogue of RD I, Do-Sever told police he    did not    j ver, notified sheriff deputies late remember if he had    given a    this morning that a lock had a shoe that fits them so tightly S1*nal and DalPiaz said he did.been broken on a gas storage thev don’t knou- u hat to * not see any signal. No    citations I tank and an undetermined    nurses    lead    occupations were issucd-    amount of gas stolen.    which    were    in    short    supply Stone Creek School Patrons Favor Phila lease on $10,000 bond. The Ohio Attorney General’s office, which emphasized it is merely cooperating    with the prosecutor in Cuyahoga County (Cleveland) where    the 1954 are nine years on a second-degree *wo Possibilities: murder conviction in the bludg- j One. Cuyahoga County Prose-eon slaying of his wife, had been cuter John T. Corrigan says he expected to be returned to pris- will move to amend Judge on today.    j    Cecil’s stay order to request But these developments assur-1 cancellation    of Sheppard’s bond ed Sheppard of more days of and to direct his arrest. Creates;    number    of    job    open-    Freedom:    j    Or, some    judge in Cuyahoga United    States    marshals    de-    County could order    Sheppard’s 1964 were for men dined to pick up    Sheppard—-who    re arrest under the    first-degree as machinists, engineers, drafts- is staying at a plush Columbus murder indictment still out-men and tool and die makers motel—without an arrest order, standing there. One judge there according to a report made to Judge Lester L. Cecil of the already has declined to do so. Gov. James A. Rhodes today. U. S. Sixth Circuit Court o f Ap-I he report was made by WU- peals declined to issue one such lard    P.    Dudley,    administrator    an order. of the Bureau of Unemployment Cecil issued a stay order Compensations. He also said Thursday, about 24 hours after secretaries, stenographers &nd a U. S. District Court judge in granted Sheppard freedom on a for Ohio’s Congressman-at-I habeas corpus motion. But the large in November, will attend a meeting of newspaper publishers and editors from East-Central Ohio scheduled July 25 at Union Country Club. J a rn e s probably would take several days. In the move to amend, there presumably would be a hearing, perhaps about the middle of next week in the U, S. See SHEPPARD, Page 9 “A lot of people,” he said, •‘think persons placed on probation aren’t actually sentenced. This is not the case. They are serving their sentence out-aide prison walls. Recently petitions containing more than 200 signatures from the Stone Creek School District were presented to the County Board of Education requesting that the matter of annexation of the Stone Creek School Dis- of Elections as being valid. The petitions were to be returned to the County Board of Education office where the county board, which must, be law, certify the issue to the Elections Board, will consider trict with the New Philadelphia the action at its Aug. 3 meet-School District be placed on the ing. ballot this November.    Election    Clerk    Victor    Turner, Eleven petitions, containingj who also is a member of the 200 signatures, for putting the Stone Creek Board of Educa- 30 days in which to make the which the State Department of Iv unanimously agreed as to sion. Obscene Film Tieup Probed At Nc"town NEWCOMERSTOWN - Mayor James Tufford said today local connections are being investigated for receiving lewd and obscene films from Emil Kinderman, 52, of Cleveland, who was fined $56.20 yesterday. Police Chief John Lawyer, who had received 2 tips that Kinderman would be in town, obtained a search warrant and confiscated 30 films from Kin-derman’s auto. The man reportedly told Lawyer a local man had been buying the films from him. Tufford also said that Kinder* r"'" ' w,,“11 •' ' u ' * man after leaving this village Longergan, general manager of ,    ,,    ,    * th i \ in ,    i ii always goes to Coshocton. Che Daily Reporter, is handling the arrangements for the ses- In either case, the attorney Will Attend Meeting U.S. Rep, Oliver P. Bolton of Mentor, Republican candidate certification and the petitions in effect are on the order of a mandate. The Daily Reporter in a series of interviews with citizens of the Stone Creek School District has sought to gain a cross section of the "grass roots” opinion. To say that there is real concern about their school problem is gross understatement. annexation issue of the Stone tion, said that 55 per cent of: Conditions of the probation in- Creek District to New Philadel-! the qualified voters in the dis- i eluded that Hennis make the.phia on the Nov. 3 ballot were:trict had signed the petitions. I Patrons are well aware of the See HENNIS, Page 2    cleared yesterday by the Board! The county school board has I deficiencies in their school I problem. And    they are practical- Education has pointed out. what should be done Some expressed the feeling that | It is but natural that some these problems such as limited of the Stone Creek citizens curriculum, inadequate facilities; should express a regret their in library, laboratories, music,1 high school would no longer bo business education and physical in their immediate community, education should have been fac- Also, they evidenced a sense ed a decade ago and some sol- of pride in what their school utions sought.    has accomplished over the However, it was found that years, especially in the high these people, without exception percentage of its student' who those interviewed, feel now is have gone to college and haw the time to do something permanently about the over - all goei Lawyer also stated    that as long as Kinderman comes to this town. he will continue ~    '    searching his auto. It is report- ON THE    INSIDE    (“d that Kinderman has    a legits 5    mate business which    he also conducts when he comes to Around The World ............ 9    town Dear Abby ..... Dr. Alvarez ...... Dr. Crane ........ Churches ....... Goren On Bridge Horoscope Hospital News made good.    Sports That the citizens of that com- Women s Page See STONE CREEK, Page 5 j Television ... 21  19  19  6  21  19 9 ll & 12 Canton Man Honored COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP)—A N. Prentice, vice president and general manager of the Ohio Power Co., Canton, was named by Gov .lames A. Rhodes to-8 day to the Ohio Region De-16 veiopineul CuonuL ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Dover Daily Reporter