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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - June 17, 1964, Dover, Ohio ILife Of Ohioans Will Be Changed By Apportionment Ruling By Richard Zimmerman Reporter Columbus Bureau COLUMBUS — A spokesman in tile clerk’s office of the U.S. Supreme Court reports it is generally agreed that the Ohio leg islative apportionment suit will [found change in Ohio legislative i ans who say their state will not I state’s chief election official: be sent back to a 3-judge panel j governmenL    jbe affected.    “I would like to think it won’t for rehearing in light of the his- j As there were southerners But most officials here, while' change things, but deep in my toric decisions of last Monday, jwho could not believe the high j violently disagreeing with the heart I know it will.” Thus will begin wrhat most! court could change their way of j decision, agree with Secretary j realists admit will be a pro- i life in 1954, there are some Ohio-1 of State Ted W. Brown, the i The U.S. Supreme Court, in 6 historic decisions, ruled that:    J cameral state legislature to the j stitutionaJ, even if the people of (I)—Both houses of a state Congress, which has one house j ^ state originally approved it, legislature must ta based on based solely on geography, it is hayc recen“y re.approved or population, or the “one man, one vote” principle; (2)—That comparing a bi- a century-old myth; and modified it, or have adequate (3)—A state legislature not based on population is uncon- See APPORTIONMENT, Page 2 More People Turn To The Reporter Than Any Other County Newspaper The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION .««• Tfu\* * ".HIT * VOL. 60. NO. 288.    32    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Wednesday, June 17, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Families PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS The rolling earthquake, Japan’s worst since 1923, spread destruction over ll prefectures with a population of nearly 17 million spread over 150 miles of Japan’s northwest coast. The confirmed casualty toll was surprisingly low, however. The national police reported 24 dead, IO missing and 282 injured, many seriously. The quake damage could not be assessed yet, but officials said it wrould run to hundreds of See FIRES, FLOODS, Page 8 NIIGATA, Japan (AP)-Bat-tered and broken by one of the strongest Japanese earthquakes of modern times, Niigata was menaced today by fire and flood. Police removed 7,350 persons, including 2,000 hospital patients, from the vicinity of petroleum tanks blazing along the waterfront of this big port on the northwest coast, the center of Japan’s petroleum industry. Workers tore down 300 flimsy houses in the path of the fire, but the flames inched toward a hydrogen tank 90 feet away, raising fears of a gigantic explosion. Also threatened was a tank of gasoline additive that would loose poisonous fumes over the crippled city of 340,000 if it went up. Ninety oil storage tanks on the devastated waterfront had caught fire. U.S. Air Force and Japanese planes and helicopters flew fire-dousing foam to Niigata airport. Much of Niigata is land reclaimed from the sea, and in the wake of Tuesday’s quake a large area began to sink. Flood waters spread into a third of the city. By midafternoon today they ranged from ankle deep to waist high. Smoke billows skyward over Niigata City from oil tank fires following tho worst earthquake to hit Japan since 1923. Buildings were shattered and bridges were collapsed along a 300-mile stretch of main island of Honshu, and more than a score of persons perished. Niigata City is on the Sea of Japan 150 miles northwest of Tokyo. Road Feud At Stalemate Latest Offer Is Rejected Dr. Linton Honaker (left), Robert Psenka and Lorin Gadd go over some of the items discussed at yesterday's meeting on mental health. IN TWIN CITIES because they were not prepared in the customary forms of the numbered opinions issued by that office. Instead, the union representative offered an informal opinion delivered by former Atty. See ROAD FEUD, Page 2 Area Mental Health Committee Formed CLEVELAND, Ohio (AP)— President Johnson called today for the establishment of a national manpower policy through cooperation of labor, management and government. Johnson said a coordinated policy is urgently needed because the economy faces “vast and troubling changes” during the rest of the decade. In an address prepared for the annual convention of the Communications Workers of America, AFL-CIO, Johnson cited three developments that he said require the establishment of a national manpower policy: The replacement of men by machines, the decline in jobs for the unskilled, and the dramatic growth of the labor force. “It is time,” the President said, “for labor and management and government to cooperate in establishing a national manpower policy — a policy which will assess our future See MANPOWER, Pige ll Yesterday a group of 50 interested county men and women met in Union Hospital to form a citizen’s committee to plan for comprehensive improved handling of area mental health problems. Those attending heard Robert E. Psenka of Youngstown, regional planning consultant in charge of the formation and guidance of the local group. The Tuscarawas County Comprehensive Mental Health Planning Study Group came into being after Psenka’s talk. Elected chairman was Mrs. J. O. Carlson of RD 3, Dover. The rapid-fire organization of the group follows considerable groundwork done by both Psenka and Lorin Gadd, county welfare director. “I have faith that, shown a need, a community will respond and it can then move mountains,” Psenka stated. He went on to outline the mountainous problems that face each state and repeatedly referred to the local “unmet needs” and the See COMMITTEE, Page 8 By Virginia Addison Daily Reporter Correspondent DENNISON — Some time ago Village Council filed for a declaratory judgment in a move to determine the legality of the Twin City Water Board. The action was taken to resolve a controversy. Last week Common Pleas Judge J. H. Lamneck ruled that the Water Board was legally set up but that members of Dennison’s Board of Public Affairs are not automatically members of it. Last night Village Council appointed Wade McGuire and Joe Martin as Water Board members and named Mayor Donald See WATER BOARD, Page 2 "V. Either Shock Or Wow SAN FRANCISCO (AP)-“It’s—it’s unbelievable,” gasped shopowner Nasimo Sargis, groping for words. “There’s no mid-dle-of-the stream. Ifs either shock or ‘wow! ’ ” That was Miss Sargis* reaction after she introduced topless swimsuits in San Francisco. The first dozen suits were snapped up and another 14 ordered for immediate delivery she said. “Mostly to men,’* said Miss Sargis, “for their wives. Or at least that’s what they said.” Reaction of other San Franciscans to the weekend showing of the latest low in high fashion was immediate, and predictable. “Nakedness,” snapped a clergyman, “almost perversion.” The police department wondered aloud what it would do with the first bare bosomed lass to breach, the beach. Another downtown San Francisco shop placed the suits on sale Tuesday. Held up by two narrow straps that cross in front and back, the suits were denounced by the clergy as an invitation to lust, a return to paganism, a corse* SUITS, Page 8 John Donahue Mrs. J. O. Carlson John Donahue of Strasburg will vacate the position of supervisor of Manufacturing Engineering at the Dover General Electric Wire Plant to head a new work unit concentrating on the development of specialized molybdenum and tungsten-fabricated products. In making the announcement today, Plant Manager William Patton said Donahue’s function will be to promote new business by providing an increased local manufacturing and technical service capability at the plant. At the present time, most of the plant’s production is in molybdenum wire products for usage in incandescent lamps and electronic tubes. The company only recently has begun to manufacture moly and tungsten parts for high temperature furnaces and for use in other specialized electronic and nuclear applications. Walker Richmond of General Electric’s Youngstown Lamp Plant will replace Donahue in the former post. Richmond has been with GE since 1947, with most of his employment at Youngstown. He is married and has 5 children. DAY BRIGHTENER Recreation Aide To Tour Facilities In Dover Monday David Langkammer of Toledo, National Recreation Assn. district representative serving public and private recreation-related agencies in Ohio, Indiana and Michigan, will be in Dover Monday to analyze facilities and address the Kiwanis Club. Recreation Director C. Dale Swinderman, who arranged the itinerary, said Langkammer will tour Dover’s playgrounds and park facilities followed by a joint session with Dover and New Philadelphia city officials at 3 p.m. in the Municipal Building, Among those attending will be school and recreation board officials, members of the press and interested community leaders. His appearance before Kiwan-ians is scheduled at 6 p.m. in Helmkamp’s. Langkammer has been superintendent of parks and recreation at Altoona, Pa., for IO years prior to joining the NRA staff in 1957. He works extensively with cities, social agencies and planning groups in assisting with the development of recreation programs and facilities. Space travel is going to make it easy to separate the men from us cowards. DAVID LANGKAMMER Doverite Jailed For Overdue Fine Millard G. Groh, 60, of 139 N. Tuscarawas Ave. was jailed this morning on a capias out of Dover mayor’s court for nonpayment of a back fine. Groh was fined March 21 for reckless operation and driving while his operator’s license was under revocation by Mayor C. LeMoyne Luthy. YESTERDAY High 67    Low    40 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, clear . 95    60    .. Chicago, cloudy .... 66    55    .. Cleveland, cloudy .. 60    41 Los Angeles, clear .. 67    58    .. Miami, clear  85    HO    .. New York, clear .... 71    53    .. Pittsburgh, cloudy . 66    40    .. St. Louis, cloudy ... 79    67    .. San Fran., cloudy .. 60    54    .. Washington, cloudy . 77    55    .. TODAY 7 a.m.      48 RAINFALL Last 24 hours none TOMORROW Sunrise .......  4:53 Sunset  ........ 8:00 High 80    Low    58 Forecast: Partly cloudy, warmer, scattered showers. Jobless Pay Claims Down Rubber Firm Promotes MANSFIELD, Ohio (AP) -The Mansfield Tire & Rubber Co. today announced appointment of Meyer Silbert and W. H. Mason as vice presidents of the firm. Silbert, formerly of Chicago, is president of Inland Tire Sales Corp., a subsidiary of Mansfield Tire. Mason is associated with Mansfield’s international operations. County employment benefit payments declined last week, according to officials of the Bureau of Unemployment Office at New Philadelphia. New claims totaled 51, down 17 from the week ending June 6 and ll less than the June, 1963, weekly average of 62. Continued claims totaled 318 last week, compared with 362 the previous week and the 500 weekly average last June. Reports Minor Crash Don Kiener of 1306 Walnut St., Dover, reeported to New Philadelphia police at 8:11 this morning that his auto had “drifted back” while parked at Truck Sales and Service Inc. on Tuscarawas Ave. NW, and struck a parked auto owned by Fritz Weland of RD 2, Dover. PERPLEXING BUT 'ROSY' PROBLEM. James Sample Jr., 10-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. James Semple of 218 5th St. NW, New Philadelphia, came home yesterday from Little League baseball practice to a big task—planting of 50 “Golden Memories" rose plants he had won in a contest last year conducted by Endres Floral Co. The bushes' arrival was a litt!e early as estimates at 1he time of the contest conclusion indicated a 2-year wait for delivery. Jimmy was one of 9 winners at that time—others including Mrs. Leamon Bair, Mrs. Joe Burke, Sharon Carrothers, Mrs. Dan Homan and John lekes, all of New Philadelphia; Mrs. Florence Dolvin of RD I, Mineral City; Pauline Mahaffey of Uhrichsville, and Paul Murphy of Detroit, ;

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