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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - June 12, 1964, Dover, Ohio 'Disturbed' Scranton Plans To Seek GOP Nomination Bv RICHARD L. GRAVES BALTIMORE, Md. (AP)— Gov. William W. Scranton of Pennsylvania will announce his candidacy for the Republican presidential nomination here today, sources close to the governor reported. Craig Truax, Pennsylvania state Republican chairman, in a telegram to a state representative this morning said: “The governor will announce his candidacy at the Maryland State Convention Friday. He has asked us to advise you first.” The telegram was to Rep. Eugene S. Rutherford, one of a group of legislators who went to Gettysburg, Pa., Thursday in an unsuccessful attempt to see former President Dwight D. Eisenhower on Scranton’s behalf. Scranton arranged to leave the capital at Harrisburg during the noon hour in a private plane for the trip to Baltimore. The Scranton family, with the exception of an older son, was to make the trip. Later, Pennsylvania Rep. Thomas H. Worrilow and State Sen. John T. Van Sant reported receiving similar telegrams from Truax, who was not available for comment. Jack Conmy, the governor’s press secretary, said the governor had been mulling over his decision for several days. Reminded that Scranton said previously he never felt “stirred” before about any presidential aspirations, Conmy was asked if the governor was “stirred” now. “He’s stirred,” Conmy replied. Conmy said Scranton made up his mind finally at 8:23 p.m. Thursday. As to what impelled him to make that decision, Conmy said: “You’ll have to get the specifics from him.” Asked who Scranton talked with after the decision was made, Conmy replied: “Name See SCRANTON, Page ll Reporter Columnist Marlow Is A Pulitzer Prize Winner The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION VOL. 60. NO. 284.    20    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Friday, June 12, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Familiet PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS By JOHN BECKLER WASHINGTON (AP) - Fatter pay checks for most federal workers were in prospect today after House passage of a pay raise bill that includes $7,500-a-year increases for members of Congress. By the surprisingly large margin of 243 to 157 the House reversed its earlier defeat of a similar bill and cleared the way for Senate action on the $533-million package of pay boosts. It includes $7,500-a-year raises for judges, Cabinet officers and top federal executives, and increases ranging from 22.5 per cent at the top to 1.6 per cent at the bottom for 1.7 million government workers. The average letter carrier Would get a 5.6 per cent boost of $325 a year and the average government typist and file clerk would get a $310 a year raise. The bill is expected to be one of the first called up in the Senate after it completes action on the civil rights bill, and no difficulties are foreseen in its passage. A number of considerations prompted the House to pass the pay bill this time after defeating one, 222 to 184, last March. The size of the proposed congressional raise was scaled down from $10,000 a year to $7,500 and it was made effective next January, instead of this year, making it easier for See HIKES, Page ll With East Germany Soviets Ink New Friendship Pact Weathervane YESTERDAY High 77    Low    48 BACK TO WORK. “The best one yet" is how Ernest (Mooney) Warthen Dover's master carver, describes his latest endeavor, the funeral train that carried Abraham Lincoln's body from Washington to New York, complete with coaches, soldiers, Mrs. Lincoln and the casket. The carving is being done in ivory, pearl and ebony, the first carving he has done in ebony since 1938. Mooney has used ivory and walnut in his carvings since that time but decided the black ebony would be more appropriate for a funeral train. He got the idea for the project April 14, when his son, Dave, reminded him that morning that it was the 99th anniversary of the death of Lincoln. In addition to his work on the train, Warther has scheduled television appearances in Steubenville, Wheeling and Pittsburgh in the next 2 weeks. Pilot Plant To Be Ready By June 26 Luthy Lowers Boom On 3 Dover Grads THE HEATHER ELSEWHERE Inc untll June 26 Three 18-year-old Dover High Finishing/touches on the Com- graduates, who smashed a ga-munity Improvement Corp’s pi- [a£e window of a teacher s lot plant at the Chtldren's Home home early Tuesday mornmg site has delayed occupancy of following commencement exerts first tenant, Bobbie Brooks I were fl“d $20h'20 each by Mayor C. Le Moyne Luthy Albuquerque, clear 89 Chicago, cloudy .... 76 Cleveland, cloudy .. 66 Los Angeles, cloudy 73 High Low Pr. Originally scheduled to move thls m<),ning. 56 65 50 59 80 61 53 70 52 57 in this weekend, Sid Gross, man-! Another graduate. 17 is slat-T ager of the local Bobbie Brooks ed to aPP<‘ar bcfore Juven,Ie Miami, clear  84 New York, clear ... 81 Pittsburgh, cloudy .. 75 St. Louis, cloudy ... 86 70 .05 San Fran., cloudy .. 66 Washington, cloudy 84 (T-Trace) TODAY 7 am.............. RAINFALL Last 24 hours TOMORROW Sunrise ........... 4:53 Sunset ............ 7:58 High 88    Low    65 Forecast: Cloudy, warm, scattered showers. 57 none women’s apparel plant, said yesterday that the moving operation would begin tho night of June 26 and continue over that weekend. Burkey Transfer of Dover will handle the moving of equipment and materials. The plant, owned by the CIC, was constructed through a subscription campaign headed by William Marino. More than $110,000 was raised to finance the project. Marino said the second phase to top the $200,000 goal will be launched July 15. The additional money is needed by the CIC for a sustained campaign to attract new industry and promote growth for the area. Judge Ralph Finley as a result of the vandalism. Fined, following an hour-long hearing, were:    William M. Rubes of RD 2, Rodney E. Bird of 708 E. 4th St., and Joseph Orlowski of 700 E. 4th St. Mayor Luthy suspended $150 SEASON OPENS WEDNESDAY Summer Program Recreation Outlined Dover’s summer recreation program will begin its 18th season Wednesday, lasting until Aug. 21. Daily hours will be 9 a rn. to noon and I to 4 p.m., Monday through Friday. Tax Papenf Deadline Near The 6 playgrounds being utilized this year are South Elementary, East School, W. 5th St., St. Joseph’s-Dover High, Dover Avenue and Park School. All playground equipment has been completely overhauled, repaired and painted by Vincent I Walters, city maintenance man. The following will be featured during the 10-week program: j First week — registration, safety and self government; second —crazy    hat    contest: third    — {doll show; fourth — lantern pa-No general extension of pay-trade; fifth — hobby display; ntent on    real    estate taxes    for    j »*•** ~    l*‘    *»»;    seventh    - ... ,t    t    I tint    ..iii    kite contest;    eighth    — crafts; the    last    half    of    1963    will    be    njmh granted. County Treasurer Victor Martinet Ii announced today. June 20 is the final date for the payment of these taxes known as the June, 1964, taxes. A penalty of IO per cent will be assessed any late payments. Martinelli. however, made one exception, stating:    “For persons receiving Social Security checks or Aid for the Aged and for persons having money in financial institutions which pay interest on July I, payment of taxes w ill be accepted up to' July 3, without penalty.” junior olympics, and tenth — scooters, hot rods and buggy parade. Fill-in work items include: low' organized games, handicraft, table games, athletic See RECREATION, Page 2 Montana Folk Face Threat Of New Flooding HELENA, Mont. (AP)— New flooding was a threat in Montana today. Residents of Shelby, near the Canadian border, worked through the night sandbagging two large farm reservoirs. Dams threatened to go out as the third and lowest dam in the reservoir chain did Thursday afternoon, flooding an area including about 300 Shelby homes. There were no injuries. In southern Montana the Jefferson River, one of three major tributaries of the Missouri, was flooding its lowlands and had torn out at least one bridge. At least 30 people died and others still were missing after three days of flooding earlier this week. of each fine on condition the trio not appear in his court within the year and that they be home by 9 each night for a month. They also were told to pay damages, estimated at $25. Police Capt. Kenneth Dafforn testified that he stayed in the home of Clifford Blair at 1920 Dover Ave. Monday night and Tuesday morning after getting a tip that students had planned vandalism there. Blair is a Dover High American problems instructor. Dafforn said the 4 youths, driving 2 cars, pulled up to the driveway of the Blair home, one getting out and tossing an empty beer bottle through the pane. He said he followed the cars on foot to 19th St. and N. Wooster Ave. to obtain a description. The foursome was contacted later, Dafforn continued, and admitted the incident. At the hearing today, the trio denied they had planned the vandalism more than 15 minutes ahead of time. All contended they devised the plan after stopping at the Ringside Bar on N. Tuscarawas Ave. Bird, questioned by Mayor Luthy for a reason for the vandalism, summed it up that: See LOWERS BOOM, Page 2 West German Chiel Arrives For LBJ Talks WASHINGTON (AP) - Chan cellor Ludwig Erhard of West Germany flew into Washington today to review' the German and Berlin problems with President Johnson in the light of the Soviet - East German friendship pact announced in Moscow earlier today. Erhard declined immediate comment on the pact, saying “I must see the text first. I cannot make a political comment knowing only what the headlines say.” Responding to the welcome extended at Andrews Air Force Base by Undersecretary of State W. Averell Harriman. Erhard said of his upcoming talks with Johnson: “We have no concrete decisions to make, but it is opportune to draw a balance and coordinate our positions.” Also on hand at the airport was German Foreign Minister Gerhard Schroeder who arrived Thursday and had two meetings with Secretary of State Dean Rusk. German diplomatic sources said that, contrary to some reports, the two foreign ministers did not come to any decision on what steps the two countries should take next. Specifically, these sources said, there was no agreement on See LBJ TALKS, Page ll IN SANTO DOMINGO Explosions Rip Munitions Area SANTO DOMINGO, Dominican Republic (AP) — Explosions rocked military ammunition dumps across the Ozama River from Santo Domingo through the night. Officials said four persons were killed and 112 wounded. Flames set by the blasts still raged today, preventing firemen, troops and police from getting close to the dumps. Col. Luther Long, the U.S. Army attache in Santo Domingo, said the number of dead and wounded was “sizeable” but he could not say how many there were. Col. Long said there were four ammunition dumps in the area and that two had gone up. The believed these were fired by sentries giving the alarm for the fire. The government put all hospitals and private clinics in the capital on an emergency foot- ing. U.S. Ambassador    William explosions and fire continued Bennett visited the government early today, and Long said it house and it was understood he 2 Vehicles Damaged William Seabrook of 830 Goshen St. SE told New Philadelhia police yesterday that the right Realty Tax Complaint Dates Set The County Board of Revision Will hear complaints lodged against real estate tax evaluations beginning June 23. Notices have already been mailed to complainants, setting times for their appearance before the board. The Board of Revision will was possible the other dumps also would explode. The explosions caused damage in the city. Donald Reid Cabral of the government junta said three and possibly five dumps at the army’s 27th of February barracks were destroyed. He said investigators were trying to determine the cause. There was an unofficial report the blasts were started by fire in a powder magazine. Persons in the area heard several carbine shots just before the first explosion. It was offered help in relief work The blasts broke windows throughout Santo Domingo, and dozens of persons received min or injuries from flying glass, wood splinters and pieces of masonry. The city was on the verge of panic. In the confusion there was no possibility of an immediate check of the extent of damage or casualties. On the main street of Santo Domingo, not one store escaped damage. Police and troops stood guard in the commercial districts to prevent looting. Beitner To Expand Dover Business William Beitner, owner and operator of Beitner Tire Co. on 120 N. Wooster Ave., Dover, announced today plans for a new $55,000 Goodyear auto .service center at N. Wooster and W. 2nd St. The 2-story building will be 99x64 feet and will consist of an enlarged automotive service and tire storage mini. A 45x18 foot sales room will be in a separate addition. Beitner stated that he will be increasing his service facilities with the inclusion of front end alignment and brake service and the installation of mufflers, tailpipes and shock absorbers. The new sales room will fea-_    ^ _ lure a modern receiving room Open On June 30 with air - conditioning and a COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP)—The lounf • Be*“*r sald thal Sinking Fund Commission an-lthe last JW«, more and nuanced today that bids will be "10r« w"m,'n ar,‘ bu-v'"K hear the complaints on the morn-1 received June 30 on the firs, $25: bul his (ira) was not set up with the right accommodations for “The new sales room Bond Sale Bids jugs of June 23, 24 and 2j, and mjjjjon worth of one-year notes will spend the afternoon of e from ^ 1250 minion capital same days viewing property involved if necessary. The board consists of County Auditor Kinsey, secretary, Treasurer Victor Martinelli and improvements bond issue. The sale will provide the first money for higher education, recreation - conservation, and public improvements approved by Commissioner Board Chairman yoters last Novernbor. J. Richard Demuth.-- Martinelli    explained today    Dennjs„n Man    Jailed tot complaints cannot be made Tho™, Hof (mao. 26, of HS front vent glass of his car had directly againsl the tax rate, j Ww(dland Ave ]>,.nnls(,n wa5 been broken. At ll:20 yesterday which are established by law    m| ; by stwriff depu-1 thit the expansion will probably morning. June Masse    of    234    but must challenge tV valid    ^ for mm.support    „e wjll ap.    b,,,^ the    number    of    employes Front Ave. SE said someone    reasons, the    actual tax evalua- r [n smillion! District Coun-1 by 3 men.    This Witt    be    his    fourth had scratched the paint    on    her.tion of the    property involved,    j Court    'expansion car.    The    treasurer    stated    today    ~----------‘-- i---------------- WOITH n. will make things more comfortable,” he addl'd. The building, to be constructed by Hinson and Co. of Dover, is expected to be completed in October. Architect for the steel, brick and concrete structure is Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co. Beitner, celebrating the 25th anniversary of his business, said Sheriff Young Spent $1,881 For Primary today I that the Board receives many complaints which are goundJess since they are based on tax rates which are established by law or have been voted    in    by the people t hemsel ves. Many persons, who have pub- Campaign expenses for Sheriff taled $955, with the money com- bely supported levies in their A, J. (Tony) Young’s successful    ing from 26 donors and ranging    own areas, Martinelli stated,    are bid in the May primary for the    in amounts from $10 to $100.    the very ones who object    to    the Democratic nomination to the In expenses, the committee re- higher evaluation assessed their office he now holds, have been    ported having paid $M49 thus    property. set at $1,881.    far but showed outstanding debt,    pgggggg    —>T -    HR These expenses were borne by as of June 8, of $932 as still ow-{q ^ THE INSIDE the Young for Sheriff Commit- mg to the Gordon-Speidei Print-tee, according to the statement mg Co. Rea Firm To Erect New Phila Building Plans for erecting a flee building on 4th DAY BRIGHTENER but can change the subject. filed by the committee’s treasurer, Helen Gefeller, yesterday in , „ .    ,. I    Around The    World In addition to Young and his the    Board of Elections Office.    I committee’s    statement,    the    Dr. Alvarez     ...... Young also filed his statement j B()ard Eleclions had reeelv. Dr. Crane .......... T    .    .    ,    ,    t ,®»    "“‘Pf* and exP?nd"ures,    ed statements    (rum    12    other    Churches .......... tact    is    what a fellow has showing his own contribution of    county and    state candiJ    Hospita News    .... when he won’t change his mind *225 to his committee. He list-, dales‘and 23 from Central Com- Obituaries ......... ed no receipts.    I Sports  ........... The committee’s receipts to- See YOUNG, Page 2 new of- Ave., Dover, is to lie terminal- st. Nw.ed *,u,y F TYL . ji l     *    Palmer    said    this    morning he New Philadelphia, are expect- ;wou|(| shm W| (lperaU(m , ed to be announced soon by building on W. High Ave., for-Richard Rea & Associates, au- merly known t as the Neiger ditmg and accounting firm. Drive • In. The office building will be on The HBM Realty Co. report-a site now occuped by Palmer cdly is handling the project. Its Dairy Isle at 122 4th St. NW. incorporators are Richard Rea, 6 According to an agreement Ralph Buterbaugh and Frank filed in the County Recorder’s Moliski, all members of the ac-Offiee on May 28. the*site, own- counting firm, ed by William and Mary Clark Rea & Associates presently ... 15 ... 17 ...lo 8 «: 9 Khrushchev Cites Treaty As 'Peaceful' MOSCOW (AP) - The .Soviet Union and East Germany signed a friendship treaty today but avoided stirring up a major crisis with the West by slopping short of a World War II peace treaty. Premier Khrushchev said the treaty would be an important contribution to “the peaceful regulation of the German question.” His announcement to the pact appeared couched in cautious terms. But East German Communist chief Walter Ulbricht, said the treaty provides that East Germany and the Soviet Union will regard isolated West Berlin as “an independent political entity which in no way is part of the West German Federal Republic and to which the competence of the West German Federal Republic does not extend.” Ulbricht had argued for a peace treaty. Speaking prior to the signing, he said: “There is no other way of insuring peace now than by normalizing relations between the two German states, disarmament, and the signing of a peace treaty by the victor powers and the governments of the two German states.” The West German government refuses to talk with Ul-bricht’s regime and the major Western Allies of World War II decline to recogmze it. In Washington, London and Paris statements were issued before the tieaty was signed saying the Western governments would continue to hold Moscow responsible for East Germany. The statements were in response to Soviet advance warnings of the treaty, which apparently were given to avoid touching off a crisis through misunderstanding on what it contains. The three Allied governments See KUBU, Page ll Crago Ordered To Lima For Mental Tests James Moses Crago, 29, of RD 2, Dover, charged with the second degree murder of Milton E. Swonger last March 28, has been ordered to the Lima State Hospital for a mental examination. Common Pleas Judge J. H. La rn neck this morning made the order on the basis of Crago having entered one plea of “not guilty by reason of insanity” at his arraignment May 4. At that time, through his attorneys, Clair Hoffman and James Barnhouse, entered 2 pleas, one general, “not guilty” and the other for reason of insanity. Lam neck’s order commits the bespectacled defendant to the hospital for a period “not exceeding one month for the pur* Women’s Pages of Pompano Beach. Flu., was maintains 2 offices, one in the PT' of    gating    and exam-  ll sold to Donald Unger of (Ina- Beeves Banking & Trust Co.    in    ",    *    ™™tal    “lldlll(,n  2 denhutten.    building on W. Jrd St., Dover, °Vk , *    .    a    .    -a    ■„ 13 & 141 Lease for the pro|X’rty, held and the other at 152 N. Broad-! 11 ‘IK mail is ot er in IO & ll by Wade Palmer of 213 Reeves way, New Philadelphia.    S*‘e    CRAGO,    Page    ll ;

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