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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - July 28, 1964, Dover, Ohio Dover City Park Dances Canceled Following Fights Several fights which broke out last night as approximately 750 youths attended the dance at Dover City Park has resulted in indefinite suspension of the Monday and Thursday night events, Recreation Director Dale Swinderman announced today. Police took 3 youths to City Hall for questioning. One was from Brewster, another from Navarre and the third one from Dover. They later were released. Mayor C. LeMoyne Luthy, who was called to the scene along with 2 police cruisers, expressed the opinion this morning it might be possible to continue the dances. He planned to meet with the Teen Council this afternoon. A fight developed shortly after 9:30 between several youths. Swinderman managed to stop it and was talking with the youths when another one broke out between an “out-of-towner” and a New Philadelphia youth. Approximately 70 gathered around the battlers belore the fight was broken up. “That s the last straw," Swinderman announced and immediately stopped the dancing, a half hour earlier than usual. I he da ne es, which started 4 years ago, attract youths from a number of towns in this area, including Canton and Massillon. Th ere have been a number of instances of property destruction, shooting of firecrackers, accidents and rowdyism but many of the problems were ironed out. See DANCES, Page ll County-Wide Photo And News Coverage Is A 24-Hour A Day Job The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION * MV VOL. 61. NO. 14.    20    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Tuesday, July 28, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Familia# PHONE 4-2167 7 GEM'S New Philadelphia City Council ran into issues as hot as the •titling city-hall chambers during its 90-minute meeting last night. Councilmen finally disappeared into a closed session to try to tolve the 2 hottest problems they had failed to handle during the public meeting. (1) —Whether angle parking should be returned to the downtown area; and (2)—What action Council should take on the request of Clarence Farbizo of 412 Chauncey Ave. NW to rezone 6 lots on kaderly St. NW from ‘‘residential" to "commercial.’ (Members of the press were barred from the private ses- I immediate opposition when he lions by Council President Wil- introduced the recommendation ham Hinig because Councilman of a special parking committee Paul Young strongly protested that 45 degree 'mgle parking be their presence. restored to < • side Councilman John .Stratton met and South Broadway of North and East Board Favors Rezoning For Farbizo Lots New Philadelphia’s 5-member Clanning Board and 2 of the 3 member Zoning Board of Appeal Pritz. Safety Director Joseph and West High St. off the public square. Councilman Ray Morrison immediately moved that the recommendation be tabled, and his motion carried on a 4-3 vote. with only Comer Watkins and Ted Ricker backing Stratton. Stratton told Council the recommendation was made after 250 hours of study made by the parking committee comprised of himself. Ricker, Young (who voted against it), Mayor Joe met in joint session at 4 p m yesterday to consider recommendations to be made to coun-c;’ on rezoning part of Kaderlv St. NW. With William Becker abstaining because of interest in the area to be rezoned, the Planning Board voted 2 in favor of rezoning Clarence Farbizo’s 6 lots from residential to business and 2 voted against it. Favoring the rezoning were Mayor Pritz and Service Director William Stevenson. Against it were Richard Rea and Quay Hair. Harry Renner, a member of the the Zoning Appeals Board, voted for the rezoning and Aaron Funk voted against it, with the imputation that he favors rezoning the entire west side of Kaderly St., from Anoia to Chauncey Ave. from residential to business. of Frenzel and representatives the downtown merchants. A visit to 5 cities (Ashland. Fremont. North Canton. Tiffin and Hartville) proved that Now* Philadelphia was losing large amounts of revenue simply because it had only 466 metered parking places. Angle parking on one side would mean the loss of $5,000 in 5 years through non-purticipa-tion in state fund>. because the reduction of traffic lanes to 14*a feet would not meet with safety regulations. However, Stratton declared, additional parking spaces made possible bv angle parking would provide an estimated County Sanitarian, $1,960 in added revenue, plus the convenience of easy parking. NOT THE SQUARE NEEDLE A dog owned by Mrs. Wylie Glidden of Zoarville appears to be concerned only with the weather as Dr. Elden Krantz of Dover administers anti-rabies shot. The dog, along with several thousand others, will be given the mandatory shots this week a1 17 clinics set up by the County Health Department to combat an outbreak of rabies. This photo was taken at the Mineral City clinic yesterday afternoon. The Dover clinic will be held Wednesday from 2 to 4:30 P.M. at the Fairgrounds. A $3. fee is being charged by veterinarians assisting in the program. Cat And Dog Will Undergo Rabies Tests V ^Weathervane Major Among I Servicemen Killed By Reds By PETER ARNETT SAIGON. Viet Nam (AP) — Communist guerrillas killed four American servicemen today as the U.S. government made plans for a big boost in its military manpower in South Viet Nam. One of the dead was an Army major, shot to death by a Viet Cong platoon in broad daylight in the middle of a Roman Catholic village IO miles northwest of Saigon. Two Army officers and an Air Force man were killed by a mine set off under their jeep as they drove in a convoy of five vehicles on a road 21 miles south of Saigon. The toll of Americans killed in action in this Communist-menaced nation since December 1961 rose to 163. No Vietnamese casualties were reported in the destruction of the jeep. Of two Vietnamese soldiers accompanying the major, however, one was killed and one was captured. Names of the Americans were withheld pending notification of their relatives. UPS AND DOWNS. Temperatures for this area have as many highs and lows as a teeter-totter. This shot taken last winter, with the mercury hovering around zero, emphazies the wilting high of 96 chalked up yesterday afternoon. The reading prepetuated the current hot spell and there is no relief in sight until late Wednesday afternoon, when the thermometer is expected to dip somewhat below the 90 mark. Albuquerque, cloudy Norman Miller, Tuscarawas will return Chicago, clear from the Cuyahoga Falls labo- Los Angeles, clear ratory tonight with reports on a The major, assigned as a sector advisor in Kau Nghia THE WEATHER ELSEWHERE Province, was driving back to High Low Pr. his post from Saigon on a main YESTERDAY High 96    Low    66 Miami, cloudy *•,    ^0w York clear • • • A poll of most downtown mer- dead cat and dog he took there gan pran ’ cjou(jv chants and businessmen, Strat- todav to be tested for rabies The entire tract includes the disputed 6 Farbizo lots and 9 other properties. Farbizo requested the action See BOARD. Page ll ton said, showed 49 in favor of angle parallel parking, 23 op-See PHILA COUNCIL, Page 6 95 90 85 88 89 64 90 69 71 67 82 71 59 75 .88 road normally regarded as un-.01 der government control. He was reported stopped and: #, |shot by about 20 black-uni-l , J formed Viet Cong riflemen be-; tween a government military Postal Agents 'On Trail' Of Truck Vandals Ranger Shoots Toward Moon Further inquiry today revealed postal inspectors had been Construction Is Started On St. Joseph's Construction work began this morning at the site of the St. Joseph’s Church on N. Tusca Tawas Ave., even before the contracts have been completely drawn up. Bids were let by Columbus Diocese officials to local concerns. J. A. Raeder Inc. of Dover submitted the base bid of $289,862 for general construction and began work today clearing the site. Other bidders were Gundy Construction Inc. of New Philadelphia and Hinson and Co. of Dover. The plumbing and heating contract went to Soehnlen Piping Co. Inc. of Dover on a bid of $78,539. Plumbing Contractors and Supply Co. of Dover was the other bidder. Horn Electric Co. of Dover was low for the electric work with a bid of $25,250. Other bid- The cat, which bit 10-year-old Jeffrey Pealv of 121 Regent St., Dover, on Sunday, died last night in a wire pen in the Pealy yard. The boy was given a tetanus shot by a physician and treated for a slight infection caused by the bite. Health Department officials said today that if the tests show the cat was rabid, the boy will undergo a series of 14 shots to combat the discase. Identified as a stray, Dover police are attempting to locate the owner of the cat. Washington, cloudy TODAY 7 am................71 RAINFALL Last 24 hours .... None TOMORROW Sunrise .......... 5:19 Sunset ......•..... 7:45 High 90    Low    70 Forecast: Partly cloudy, scattered showers. I post and the village assembly keeping a close watch on the pic- The National Aeronautics and See RANGER, Page 2 hall in Tan Phu Trung. Nobody tried to intervene. A few miles away on Monday, the government reported, 12 Vietnamese rangers were killed contract mail trucks of Jerry Baker of Canton. Baker’s 4 trucks are now out-of-use after his last one wrecked yesterday morning and 31 were wounded w hen the west of on County Strasburg. Road By HOWARD BENEDICT . crashing will transmit its CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) tares. — The Ranger 7 spacecraft was rocketed toward the moon to-1 day with the mission of taking several thousand closeup photographs of areas where American astronauts may land in 1969. An Atlas-Agena rocket blastid. (»d into the sky at 11:50 a.m. (EST) to start the spidery* I Viet Cong exploded seven mines, State patrolmen, who investi- spacecraft on under a convoy The Viet Cong, gated yesterday’s mishap, said (er-million-mile however, did not follow up the! Charles McLaughlin. 21. of Can- hopefully will end six years of planned quar-journev which See VIET NAM. Page ll No Place To Get Lost! Joseph F. Cox ★ Joseph Cox, 66, Retired Dover Salesman, Dies ON THE INSIDE^ <• • ~ » AV.V.V.SW.V...V.V . < Around The World .. ......... ll ] Dear Abby .......... ......... 17 J Dr. Alvarez ......... ......... 17 Dr. Crane ......... ......... 19 . Goren On Bridge ........ ta I Home Building News ......8 & 9 , Hospital News........ .......... 6 ] Obituaries ........... ......... 2 Sports .............. . 13 & 14 ( Television ........... ....... 7 I Women’s Pages ..... . IO & ll t Your Horoscope ..... ......... 17 ; After spending 48 hours on Lake Erie without food, 2 New Philadelphians, Ron Shaffer and Jeff Doyle of 425 Fair St. NE, lost some of their enthusiasm for fishing and boating. The pair pushed off the Ohio in Ontario. The SOS signals they sent by flashlight were dismissed as a hoax by residents at Erieau, sabotage. Ont. Finally on Monday, when they came within a mile of land, Shaffer swam to shore for gasoline and the pair spent the night ton was driving too fast for road I conditions and overturned tho mail truck as he started into a curve on a hill crest. He was 1 cited. Baker’s fourth and last truck in operation was heavily damaged. Baker’s 3 previous trucks had frustration for U.S. moon shots. The great rocket, 104 feet tall and weighing 138 tons, spouted a torrent of red-orange flame and sent a thunderous roar rolling across Cape Kennedy as it barreled away from its launch- j ing pad. The early portion of the flight side of the lake Saturday morning in a 15-foot outboard driven runabout and headed for Point Pelee near Windsor, Canada., broken down because of possible appeared normal as the big The incidents have booster pitched over on a south-been going on for over a month east heading and .streaked from with the first truck being sight after about three min- If they Erie again go fishing in Lake they have decided .someone pulled utes. If all goes well, the spacecraft in- will reach the moon about 8 (EST) Friday and before grounded when the grease plug. His second truck became operative when someone put ac- a m. id in a gasoline tank and oii and “essential equipment. “It was kind of fun the first day afternoon their gas supply day but come Sunday morning ran out. After drifting all night they encountered an electrical afternoon. to make a compass part of their salt in the motor. Baker has had to replace the truck s motors 3 times. Last week someone fired a bullet through the right vent we lost all of our enthusiasm,” of a truck while McLaughlin was Doyle said after their adventure making the same mail run to was over. Bolivar. Chicagoan Surprise Choice For Gemini Robert Burri Is Dead At 65 SPRINGFIELD. Ohio (AP>— Robert A Burn, 65, superintendent of the Ohio Masonic Home here since 1951 and before that a °f Mr. and Mrs. Wov Mizer of WAILUA .VI I/.UK ★ Area Girl Tops 99 Taking Ohio Pharmacy Test \\ anda Jean Mizer, daughter HOUSTON, Tex. (AP)-Capt. James A. McDivitt, 35, of Chica-319 go will become the first of the Joseph F. Cox, 66, of tiers were Frank Johnson Elec- Cross St., well-known jewelry second generation astronauts to trie Co. of New Philadelphia salesman and former Dover I man the command seat in a and Edwards Electric Inc. The total of the base bids is in Union $393,651 and Rev. Fr. Marcellus had been Fuller, local pastor, estimates the final figure may reach High athlete, died early today Hospital where he a patient 29. A retired employe of the $475,000 with such expenses as Herf-Jones Co. of Indianapolis, architects fees and cost of furnishings included. Rev. Fr. Marcellus said he hopes construction will be finished in a year to 18 months. The new church, offices and 2 targe meeting rooms in the basement of the rectory will be air-conditioned, he added. he had been sales representative for 43 years, handling the sale of high school class jewelry in this area. Born in Pennsylvania, a son of the late Benjamin F. and Emma Hisrieh Cox, he resided See COX, Page 2 Gemini spacecraft. Capt. Edward H. White II, 33, since June of San Antonio, Tex. will be his I copilot. The surprise announcement of their selection as the crew of the second Gemini spacecraft was made Monday by Paul Haney, Manned Spacecraft Center public affairs officer. An experienced Project Mercury astronaut had been expected to draw the pilot’s assignment but broken bones knocked See CHICAGOAN. Page 6 Cleveland attorney, died in his home Tuesday morning. He had been in failing health for some time. Iii June Burn. active in scouting affairs for 53 years, been elected president of Tecumseh Council of the Scouts of America. Born in New Philadelphia, hi RD I, Stone Creek, received top honors with a grade of 90 7 per cent in a recent test given by the State Board of Pharmacy. She was one of more than IOO taking the examination and had had the highest grade among the 60 the who passed. Boy A 1959 graduate of Stone Creek High, Wanda Jean was graduated summa cum laude by Ohio was a Cleveland attorney from State University in June and is BOOKED FOR ORBITS. The Federal Space Agency has named these 4 astronauts to make Earth orbits within the next 6 to 9 months. They are James A. McDivitt (left), Edward H. White ll, Virgil I. (Gus) Grissom and John W. Young. 1926 to 1935, and before taking lover the Masonic institution here, he was serving as commissioner of welfare institutions for the city of Cleveland. He is survived bv his widow. employed by Brae-Burn Medical Center rn Euclid. While a student at Ohio State she received the Women’s Pan-hellenic Award for a perfect 4.00 grade average for 1962 and in Dorothy Winifred Mitchell, and her senior year was given the 2 children, Mrs. David R. Per* Faculty Award for outstanding ion, and Robert. ’    scholarship and leadership. City Council At Phila Runs Into 'Storms' U S. Will Bolster Viet Nam Forces ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Dover Daily Reporter