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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - June 19, 1964, Dover, Ohio Budgets Of All Political Subdivisions Are Due By July 15... Page 9 Day After Day The Associated Press Is The Exclusive News Service of The Reporter The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION' VOL. 60. NO. 290. 20 PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Friday, June 19, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Familiet PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTSNew Quake Shakes Niigata NIIGATA, Japan (AP) — Another earthquake rocked this’ The Central Meteorological Agency said the new quake, cen- The new quake hit as Niigata firemen were bringing under con- burning fiercely, shooting flames 300 to 400 feet into the air, as northern port city tonight as it struggled with the aftermath of tere<^ *n the Sea °f JaPan °ff Niigata, struck the port on the north- ^ro| a raging oil fire, set ablaze by the earlier tremor.    'his plane made a pass over the stricken city. Tuesday’s quake—Japan’s most violent in 40 years. Buildings already weakened on Tuesday suffered damage, there were no immediate reports of new deaths or injuries. But A few minutes before the new quake Niigata’s fire chief said the west coast with a force of 3 on the Japanese scale, which has a:    Ug    Ajr    Force    p,anes    parachuted    anoth„    ,4    tons    of    fire    fight- mTuesTy°, disastrous quake which spread death and destruction I in8 chem,cal foam to Niigata’s weary firemen at dusk. A pilot said fire was being contained in the ocean-front refinery area whet* over 200 miles of Japan’s north west coast, was rated at 5.    ja block-square storage tank complex on the waterfront was still more than (H) storage tanks went up in flames after luesday s quake. Capital Falls To Rebel Unit In N. Katanga LEOPOLDVILLE, the Congo (AP) — Albertville, capital of North Katanga on the shores of Lake Tanganyika, is believed to have fallen to antigovernment rebels, messages reaching Leopoldville said today. One airline pilot reported the city’s airfield was thick with armed men and truckloads of rebels were reported heading mmm Inside. Prime Minister Ismet Ino-nu (above) announced he’ll toward the town from the north. Messages from Albertville and Elisabethville said the former city’s European population of about 200 was in a state of panic. A number of whites escaped from Albertville Thursday night aboard a lake steamer, these messages said. Radio messages from the city gave a confused picture. It was not known whether there had been any fighting between the rebels and Congolese soldiers. A U.S. Embassy official said the U.S. consul in Elisabethville, Jonathan Dean, flew to Albertville this morning and was able to land, but later radioed he was unable to leave the airport. The messages did not say which political faction had revoked. At the end of May, Provincial President Jason Sendwe’s regime was overthrown in a brief uprising which cost more than 200 lives. A traveler from North Katanga said today Sendwe, a former deputy premier in the Leopold mm HE HAS HELD PRESIDENCY 14 OF 31 YEARS WITH FIRM Barthelmeh Retiring From 1st Federal Ville government, was unpopular in Albertville and tried to resign because he didn’t re-    resign a few days ago. He had ceive full parliament sup-    been told to stay in    office by port in his handling of the    the Congolese army,    which re- Cyprus issue. . . . Page 6. ; stored him to power    after last - >    ; month’s rebellion. The traveler said tension had been rising in Albertville all week and that many Europeans were nightly taking refuge aboard a lake steamer anchored offshore. The whites returned to the city each morning if no trouble had been reported overnight. the traveler said. I Bluegrass Invasion I Gov. Scranton, endorsed I by Dr. Milton Eisenhower, | invades Kentucky in quest of f I delegate support after de-I daring Sen. Goldwater’s voting position on the civil rights bill would bring his iii defeat if he runs against I President Johnson. . . . if Iii; Page 5. Political Comments I David Lawrence says ; presidential nomination isn’t Ii cinch for front-runners of I preconvention battle. . . . I Drew Pearson maintains: j Gov. Scranton needs a I “Dewey” push. . . . Page i.\ [ New Minister I Rev. William H. Estes of p Buffalo, Mo., assumes pul-| pit of Dover Baptist Temple I on Sunday, succeeding Rev. I Kenneth Taylor. . . . Page I ll. City Sues Dover Woman In Canal Building Dispute Dover Service Director, H. S. Ream, on behalf of the Zoning Ordinance Administration, filed charges yesterday in Mayor C. LeMoyne Luthy’s court against Harriet Stearns of 99 N. Tusca-was Ave., for erecting a structure on land not owned by her, namely the Ohio Canal, which is leased to the City of Dover. Mayor Luthy continued the case until June 25, in order for Mrs, Stearns to obtain an attorney. Last Jan. IO Mrs. Stearns acquired a building permit for permission to move an 8 x 12 building from the Canal. How-f    ,    ... m | ever she failed to move the i Women s Pages .....    & J structure, after several warn- I ings from the city. Gronouski To Tour 'New' Dover Office Dover Postmaster Cliff Hag- Co. plant. He also will inspect lock said this morning that the Uhrichsville Post Office be-Postmaster General John A. fore attending a noon luncheon Gronouski is tentatively sched- in his honor at Buckeye Hotel, tiled to tour the addition and Dr. Jay Williams, president of remodeled Post Office when he the Twin City Chamber of Com-arrives next Friday to attend merce, will be master of cere-the National Clay Week celebra- monies. tion.    I In the afternoon, Gronouski Haglock added that Gronou-! will squeeze in a tour of the ski probably will visit the fa- j Dennison Post Office and talk ality around 3 p.m.    -over    the 2 county radio stations. A big welcome is being plan- At 4 p.m. he is scheduled to By Pete Groh Daily Reporter Staff Writer Frnest A. Barthelmeh today announced he will retire June 30 as the longtime president of the First Federal Savings and Loan Assn. at 207 W. 3rd St. He will be succeeded by Paul T. Fouts, formerly of Massillon, who joined the firm several months ago. Known to hundreds of area residents as “Ernie,’’ the ; First Federal executive has been associated with the firm since 1933 when it was known as Dover Building and Loan Assn. || “I was named secretary-treasurer in August that year,’* I he recalled yesterday while making his retirement announcement. “Four years later, or in 1937, the firm was converted from a state to a federal institution.” Its greatest progress has been recorded since he as-v sumed the presidency in 1950. That year its assets totaled just $475,000 and today they amount to over $13 million, I ranking the firm as the largest savings and loan company :!;;V in the county. A few years ago it moved from the south side of W. 3rd St. to quarters previously occupied by Cappeldale Dairy Store at 207 W. 3rd, because of the need for expanded and up-to-date facilities. Last year it installed the first time-temperature clock in the county as a service to the general I public. When Barthelmeh joined the firm it was located in a small part of the Keuerleber Building on W. 3rd St. and had just 2 employes. Today it has 6. “Ernie,” who observed his 75th birthday last Feb. I, * was I of 5 children born to Jacob and Caroline Barthelmeh, of Baltic. After graduating from high school there he attended the College of Wooster. His first position was that of a school teacher and he recalls that while instructing 53 children in 8 grades at See BARTHELMEH, Page 6 ; *    ’    •    "    "    "    J Johnson Goes Politicking' In Far West ger, will be up front with state leaders saying hello. Salinger defeated State Controller Alan Cranston for the Democratic senatorial nomination June 2. California Democratic leaders are counting on the President to run in November. They are eager to soothe the sting of John F. Kennedy’s 19(50 ballot-thin loss in Richard M. Nixon’s home state by helping capture See LBJ, Page 2 Ernie Barthelmeh . . . retiring First Federal president &I8HM Around The    World ...... 6 Churches ................ 8 Hospital News .......... ll Obituaries............... 2 Television ............... 7 ned for the President’s Cabinet member, the first to visit the attend a “Postmasters of Ohio Day” banquet at Tusco Groc- county. He will be greeted onjers Inc. in Dennison, his arrival at New Philadelphia) Local residents may attend airport between 8:45 and 9 a.m. I the banquet, but must make aboard a 6-passenger twin-en-1 reservations by Monday at the gine Aero Commander owned office of the Chamber of Comby Empire * Reeves Steel Co. merce in the Buckeye Hotel. Following breakfast, Gronou- Cost is $3.50. ski is scheduled to tour the j The Scio Pottery Co. has pro-American Vitrified Products! See POSTAL, Page 2 Quick Arrest Cracks Theft Ring Attempts A quick arrest by Dover police yesterday afternoon of a woman shoplifter halted an ap- go into operation in the downtown area. Mary White, 47, of Marietta, jailed after a clock was found in her undergarments, was fined $31.20 Thursday and sentenced to one day in jail by Mayor C. LeMoyne Luthy after admitting petty larceny charge filed by Mrs. Phillip Heid of F. W. Woolworth^ Co. Two aprons and a tube of tooth paste also was found on the woman when she was searched at County Jail. Suspicion of a possible shoplifting ring, Chief Garrison G. Groh said, arose this morning after an Emerson Young Jr. of Cleveland appeared in court and offered to pay the fine. The woman, according to Groh, had not requested to make any telephone calls after being apprehended, apparently knowing the man would “rescue” her. Young claimed that a Cleveland friend, named John Hays, had contacted him and asked him to come to Dover and pay the fine. Police were tipped off on the woman at noon when an employe of Kline’s Department Store said she was trying to take items there. Before police arrived, however, the woman had left and gone to Woolworth^. She was questioned by officers after leaving that store and then taken to jail. Groh said that a check with area law enforcement agencies, including Marietta police, indi cated the woman had no record or was using a fictitious name. He said the woman was photographed before leaving town. wmmmmm Weathervane YESTERDAY High 83 Low 68 Elsewhere Iii U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, clear 85 58 • • Chicago, cloudy..... 89 77 rn * Cleveland, clear .... 83 69 • • Los Angeles, cloudy 70 60 rn * Miami, clear ....... 85 81 rn • New York, cloudy .. 83 65 Pittsburgh, cloudy . 80 67 .46 St. Louis, cloudy 88 78 • • San Fran., clear ... 61 52 Washington, rain ... 87 72 .03 TODAY 7 a.rn.......... • • • • 71 Police Check judge Denies 3 Accidents Traffic Death ! EDWARDS AIR FORCE Base, Calif. (AP) — President Johnson carried a frankly political message to vote-heavy California today, reminding an air base audience that the Golden I State has reaped $21 billion of defense contracts during the ; Kennedy-Johnson years. I Edwards Air Force Base, first stop on Johnson’s three-day tour of the nation’s most populous : state, afforded the President a j chance to see the military and space craft—plus an opportunity to plump for the Democrats. To a noisy welcoming crowd of several thousand, Johnson I harked back to his 1960 cam-! paign as running mate of the I late President John F. Kennedy and said: “Four years ago we promised to build a national defense of unmatched might and striking power. We have kept jthat pledge.    With    4    hours left to file state- Citing Democratic - sponsored ments ()f receipts and expendi-hikes in defense outlays, he not- J tures Wlth lhe County Board of ed that California has received K|ection.s, only , candidates for more than $21 billion of defense May Primary Expense Filing Deadline Here No citatons were issued last night and today in 3 minor accidents investigated by Dover police. Police were called at 9:38 to Mason’s Foodliner parking lot where a car driven by John N. contracts in less than, four years. He said the state “is responsible for 23.1 per cent of our entire defense effort—more than twice as much as its nearest competitor.” Talking “pocketbook politics,” Johnson went on: “Defense personnel in this state represent an RAINFALL Last 24 hours .13 inch TOMORROW Sunrise............4:54 Sunset.............8:01 High 80    Low 62 Forecast: Partly cloudy and mild. John J. Reardon, 36, of New Cumberland today was denied    annual payroll    of    almost    $2    bil Paisley Sr    57    of    306 South    his mo^on I°r a new tnal on a    hon a year~!half    a    billion    more Ave. backed    into    one    driven by    traffic manslaughter conviction    than in 1960 ’’ Jeffery L. Uebel,    16,    of 215 4th    ^ Common Pleas Judge J. IL St. and owned by Richard D. Polilli of W. High Ave. At 10:30 police went to Race and 4th St. where Gail E. Herman, 22, of 218 W. 2nd St., Dover struck a door of a car owned by Donald L. Stealey, 25, of 1401 N. Walnut St., Dover. Stealey was opening hs door to get out as Herman was passing. At 11:15 a m. police investigated an accident on W. 16th St., where an auto, operated by Milan Meling, 35, of Cleveland, had backed into a city light pole. Dog Bites Bo/, 5 UHRICHSVILLE - Police yesterday received a report that 5-year-old Gary Czatt of RD 2, had been bitten by a dog owned by Mrs. John Kilpatrick of 720 N. Main St. She was ordered Beaber Buys 2 Sites Real estate transfer records in the Tuscarawas County Recorder’s Office showed sale of 2 properties owned by Fred and Barabara Bornhorst to George F. Beaber, owner of Beaber IGA Foodliner. The transfers Lamneck, In overruling the motion, entered by Reardon’s counsel, Atty. Thad Bowers, the judge set 9 a.m. Wednesday for sentencing. Reardon was convicted by a jury on June 2 of second degree manslaughter in connection with the death of his twin brother, James K., in a traffic accident) on April 13, 1963 on Route 212, east of Route 8. Lamneck backed his denial of a new trial with a 9-page opinion, refuting the various charges made by Bowers at a hearing June 15. The judge cited cases in law, holding that his adjournment of Reardon’s trial from 2:40 p.m. one day to 9 a m. the next day, See JUDGE, Page 2 Johnson said defense contracts go “to those places where the most effective and efficient work can be done.” And he added that California’s lopsided share of defense spending “is no accident.” The stop at Edwards, a 300,-000 acre base on the Mojave Desert where the nation’s newest planes are tested, was labeled nonpolitical. However, Johnson made clear at the out- nomination to county and stale offices still had to make a report, Clerk Victor Turner said today. Three Democratic candidates and 3 Republicans had filed in the last 2 days. Joseph W. Frenzel, who failed in his bid for Democratic nomination as sheriff, reported $489 in expenses. Harold Ladraeh, unsuccessful for his bid for the recorder’s post, paid out $492. Anthony Magnaeea. loser for a second time to incumbent George I.aPorte, clerk of courts, spent $45. The 3 Republicans recording their statements included Russell Dessecker, Everett S. Burdette, nominees for County Commissioner, and Sam Bond, for sheriff. All 3 were unopposed. Burdette’s expenditures totaled $348, while Dessecker and Bond spent $51 and $83, respec- sortie    „ None of the candidates, Democrats and Republicans, listed any receipts. One committee, the Dennison to keep the canine tied for IO days. Six calls were received!vvere dated June 18 and the from 3:30 to 6:20 p.m. yester properties adjoin the foodliner, day of youths causing minor on the south, on Commercial disturbances in the northend of Ave. SE, which reportedly will the city.    be expanded. Sugarcreek Cirl Forum Delegate By Mrs. Tom Schupbach Daily Reporter Correspondent SUAGKCREEK - Jill Stauffer, daughter of Mrs. Jean Stauffer of N. Broadway, has been chosen by the Youth Coordinating Committee to represent the Eastern Ohio Assn. of the United Church of Christ at the 1964 national youth forum in Washington. The association, covering an area north of Can-ton-Akron, and south to the Ohio River, includes more than IOO congregations. She will leave June 27 from Hopkins Airport at Cleveland Civilization is the condition in and will stay in the Harrington which one generation pays the)Hotel in Washington with all last generation's debts by issu- oth‘”' delegates. Travel expend .    ,    ,    .    es will be paid by the local mg bonds tor the next genera-: Uni|ed Church of Christ wUh tlHn U> {>aV-_ See    GIRI.    Page 2 DAY BRIGHTENER County School Survey Asked A tentative meeting has been scheduled July 2 in Stone Creek High as a study group of Tuscarawas County school consolidation furthers its quest to solve the reorganixational problems. At that time, it is hoped a university survey agent will address the group and answer questions dealing with a possible survey of this area in the near future. Dr become county school superintendent Sept. I, was requested I last night to contact Ohio University officials in that regard. Under current state provisions, the Tuscarawas County Board of Education is empowered to initiate and set aside j funds for a ^organizational sur-j vey of its districts. A survey J usually consumes the better por-I tion of a year. Attending last night’s session at Midvale were board members and administrators from set that his California seldom would lack political implications. At Concord, the chief executive was to break ground for the _    4 country’s pioneer rapid transit I Committee Against Annexation Uhrichsville, filed a report. See PRIMARY, Page 2 to system, a $792-million project linking San Francisco and urban areas across the bay. On tap for tonight was a $ioo- Playground At Park a-plate party “Salute to Presi-    _ dent Johnson Saturday will go dinner. Dale Swinderman, city rec-morning, Johnson j reation director, today remind-on to Southern Cali jt'd residents of the Park Ele-fornia, then back to Washington mentary School area that a su-Sunday.    jpervised    playground is in oper- As the president heads into alation there this summer. Open weekend tour, the familiar figure of his former White House press secretary, Pierre Salin- from 9 to 12 and I to 4, it is supervised by Barbara Bigler. Out Of The Past.. JILL .STAUFFER By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS corporate limits of the said city Covington, Ky., is not going to or in any creek or slough within have anything to do with those the city limits between the topless swimsuits for women, hours of 6 a.m. and 8 p.m. with-but Vancouver, Wash., may find out having a suitable bathing itself in the mainstream of mod suit, which shall cover the body em fashion because of its past, from the waist to the knee.” Covington’s City Commission Note that “waist to the knee ” Linton Honaker, who will I Thursday night adopted an ordi- And what about 8 p.m. to 6 nance prohibiting the sale and- a m ? or wearing of a one-piece worn- The bare bosom bathing suit, en’s bathing suit or apparel as designed by Rudi Gernreich, which allows the breast of the; comes somewhat above the woman to be exposed.”    waist, but from there to the The vote: 4 for, 0 against. shoulders there are only two The penalty: Up to three days strings—thin strings. in jail and a $500 fine.    Buyers from clothing stores “It never ceases to amaze me across the nation viewed the what some industry will do to    topless wonder this week in make a dollar,” said Commis-    New York. Some buyers stocked sinner Don Riesenberg, sponsor    up, but some of them said of the ordinance.    they’d show and sell .the suits In Vancouver, however, a re- only when asked, porter dug up an ISHO ordinance    Others snubbed it as not in Newcomerstown    Gnadenhutten, j    which says: “No person shall    keeping with the moral tone of Midvale Port    Washington,    Stone    bathe in the water of the Coluin-    their town or the image of their Creek and Tuscarawas.    La lixvef or any lake within the slur* ;