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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - June 2, 1964, Dover, Ohio It Has To Be Summer! Dover Sandlotters Launch Program — See Page ll The Reporter ... A Clear Independent Voice For The CountyThe Daily Reporter HOME EDITION HT/* Serving Over 11,000 Families Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County VOL 60. NO. 275.    22    PAGELS.    Dover-New    Philadelphia,    Ohio, Tuesday, June 2, 1964    PHONE    4-2167    7    CELNTSCalifornia Vote Eyed Strip Mine Injunction Case Begins It Can Happen Possibly every senior, come graduation time, secretly wishes that, as he approaches the rostrum to receive his diploma, the school official handing them out would stop and say: “I’m sorry. There seems to have been an error. You actually are the top senior in the class, one of our best students and deserving of considerable recognition.’’ r ™    ^ This never happens. Well, almost never. This morning John De-    l||||| bevec, who received his h if: diploma last Thursday i ,4 night at Midvale High’s !    iflfP commencement, was call- ; ed to the principal’s office. Because of an unintentional error in his scholastic record, Debevec was listed third behind JoAnn Goudy and Gail Cook in the class of 47 seniors. This morning, Principal Charles Wiland presented Debevec a trophy as co-valedictorian of his class! A son of Mr. and Mrs. John Debevec of RD I, New Philadelphia, he attained a 3.765 point average for his 4 years in high school. He was a 3-year member of the National Honor Society, a member of the New Philadelphia Kiwanis-sponsored Key Club and a class officer 2 years. He also was a track-ster one year. Hearing on an injunction suit against a strip mining operation in Fairfield Township opened before Common Pleas Judge Raymond Rice today. Mrs. Dessie C. Day of RD I, Mineral City, had filed for an injunction against Harold May of 1000 Ray Ave. NW and Casey Pompey of 125 7th St. SW, New Philadelphia, and Bertha Waltz and Hazel Young of Canton. Mrs. Day, represented by Atty. Arthur Limbach, claims the defendants, in opening a strip mining operation on the Waltz farm next to hers in Fairfield Township, have caused sulphur water to contaminate and pollute the clear water creek flowing on her land. Atty. Danny D. Johnson, acting for the defendant, filed 2 motions for a directed verdict against the injunction. Johnson, informed Rice he was not fully prepared to defend the case since he understood that the hearing was only for a temporary injunction. Rice took under advisement Johnson’s motions, one of which contended that Mrs. Day had no right by law to sue for an injunction since her claim alleged a “nuisance” created against her land, and not an appropriation. Limbach suggested to the court that evidence would show < the defendants had completely stopped the flow of water into the creek and this was a matter of appropriation. Going over plans for the countywide fund drive for the Agriculture Hall of Fame are George Kreig (left), Russell Glazer and Alga Weaver. Agricultural Hall Of Fame Campaign Starts In County HI Tuscarawas Countians will be past, present and future, asked to pick up their share in Ohio has been asked to raise construction of the Agricultural $150,000 of the estimated $6-mil-Hall of Fame and National Ag- lion cost, with the county’s share ricultural Center being con- : being put at $1,620. structed on a site west of Kan- At a recent meeting of local sas City, Ran., near Bonner representatives of farm and Springs.    j    farm-related organizations and The center, to be a living me- businesses IOO per cent backing morial and year-around show was given for the project, place for agriculture and relat- Officers named to head the ed industry, is designed to fo- county drive were George Krieg; cus national attention on the of New Philadelphia, chairman,! role of agriculture in America’s Russell Glazer of RD I, New-1 I comerstown, secretary - treasurer, and Alga Weaver of Dover, information chairman. County residents, urban and rural alike, may contribute to the fund. Those making a donation of $1 or more will be listed in a file in the national center. Those not contacted by the drive committee can mail contributions to the Cooperative Extension Office in the New Phila-See HALL OF FAME, Page 2 Council Okays 6 Ordinances NEW YORK (AP)—A 30-year-old woman gave birth today to quadruplets. One boy and three girls were born to Maria Peloro at Inter-bor General Hospital in Brooklyn. All the babies were delivered within half an hour. The weights of the infants: the boy, 2 pounds, 13 ounces; the girls, 2 pounds; 2 pounds, 8 ounces; and 2 pounds, 13 ounces. The father, Salvatore, is an unemployed plumber. The remainder of the meeting was routine, except for a brief battle of words between Auditor Derlin Miller and Solicitor Mario Corsi over the procedure to be followed in the pur- See COUNCIL, Page 92 Charged In Fight Charges of disorderly conduct have been filed by Dover police against 2 Doverites as a result of a fight yesterday on Broad St. Police were called at 6:42 p.m. to break up the argument between Ward Moore, 18, of 525 W. 5th St., and Isaac Grant, 32, of 343 W. 5th St. Moore was taken to Union Hospital where he received emergency treatment for injuries. Thieves Take Auto WheelsFound Not Guilty James J. Munjas, 20, of 323 2nd St. NE, New Philadelphia, was found not guilty of charges of unsafe operation filed by Robert Urfer, 835 Fair Ave. NE, New Philadelphia, at a hearing before Mayor LeMoyne Luthy yesterday. Urfer had charged his auto was damaged by one driven by Munjas May 20 on N. Wooster Ave.2 Complaints Checked Dover police received a call at 9:45 last night that cars were hotrodding on Shafer Ave. and the Boulevard, but were unable to locate them. On another complaint, police advised a N. Tuscarawas Ave. resident to extinguish a trash fire.Johnson Clarifies U.S. Role In AsiaVerdict Expected In Reardon Trial Around The World Dear Abby ... Dr. Alvarez ....... Dr. Crane ....... Goren On Bridge . Hospital News .... Obituaries  ....... Sports ............ Television ......... Women’s Pages ... Your Horoscope ... Set Summer Hours The Dover Public Library is now operating on its summer schedule, with hours from 9 a m. to 8 p m. Monday and Friday, from 9 a m. to 6 p.m. on Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday and from 9 a m. to 5 p.m. Saturdays. ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Dover Daily Reporter