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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - June 22, 1964, Dover, Ohio Twin City Area Swings Into Annual Clay Week Observance — Pages I bl3 Better Photography , A Mark Of Reporter Quality The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION VOL. 60. NO. 292.    22    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Monday, June 22, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Families PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS Plaza Area, Phila Hit By Storm Back near its mooring place at the Montgomery Ward store in the Miracle Lane Plaza was this aluminum boat which caused area residents to stare in amazement Sunday as it flew through the air before "docking" at the Glen Swegheimer residence on Wills Ave. Weathervane SATURDAY High 89    Low 68 YESTERDAY High 86    Low    68 THE WEATHER ELSEWHERE High Low Free. Albuquerque, clear 91 55    .. Chicago, cloudy .... 86 65 .18 Cleveland, clear ... 81 Los Angeles, cloudy 73 86 91 86 94 69 94 65 64 58 77 76 64 70 57 73 .22 02 70 Miami, cloudy ..... New York, cloudy .. Pittsburgh, cloudy . St. Louis, clear .... San Fran., clear Washington, cloudy. TODAY 7 am.......... RAINFALL Last 24 hours .75 inch TOMORROW Sunrise............4:54 Sunset ............ 8:01 High 90    Low    68 Forecast: Warm and thunder showers. Freak Boat Ride Concludes In Lawn Of Wills Ave. Resident “That boat was flying right through the air, above the houses.” There could be no more graphic description of a ‘‘2 or 3-minute” windstorm that smacked the Miracle Lane Plaza and the Wills Ave. area of Dover Sunday at 6:45 p.m. New Philadelphia also was hit severely about the same time. The small aluminum boat was picked up by the tornadic-like wind outside the Montgomery Ward store and carried 2 blocks before it came down, hit the front of a car owned by Charles R. Tedrick of 405 Prospect St., flew back into the air and finally landed in the yard of the Glen Swegheimer home at 201 Wills Ave. Residents of that area reported their homes shook as the storm hit. Windows were broken in the A. & P., Kroger and Nobil Shoe stores, the Albury Sohio Service Station opposite the Plaza on Union Ave. and the Elden Beitzel residence on Wills Ave. The strong winds appeared to pick up toward New Philadelphia. Two concrete block walls being erected at the new Metropolitan-Life Insurance Co. building on Wabash Ave. were knocked down, causing over $1,000 in damages. A number of TV antennas were twisted and numerous trees were blown over. Darrell E. Cope of Dover, division commercial manager for General Telephone Co. of Ohio, said today that fallen trees caused considerable trouble, with service to approximately 200 customers affected by the storm. A power failure disrupted service at the Central Office Building at New Philadelphia, but an emergency unit quickly took over and was in operation from 6:30 to approximately IO p.m. “All new installation projects will be curtailed today,” Cope added, “with all manpower diverted to restoring normal service op- 'Complete Recovery' Seen For Injured Sen. Kennedy NORTHAMPTON, Mass. (AP) | Sen. Birch Bayh, D-Ind., and —Sen. Edward M. Kennedy’s I his wife, who suffered less seri-condihon was described today I ous injuries in the accident, are as “extremely satisfactory” by also hospital patients. They his attending physician. Dr. Thomas F. Cornden, who were expected to remain at the Cooley Dickinson Hospital the has been caring for the senator rest of the week. since he suffered a broken back in arr airplane crash Friday night, said in a morning bulletin that Kennedy is “bright and alert and asked to see the morning newspapers.” Bayh said Sunday that Kennedy did not have on a seat belt at the time of impact and was half standing talking to his 32, aide, Edward Mots, 41, one of hie the two men killed in the crash. Turkey's Inonu Starts Parley With Johnson Evidence Is Asked By Crago Lawyers Lawyers for James Moses dicated their client told them Crago, 29, of RD 2, Dover, I he had made while still intoxi-    J”    recuperation,    doctors    stress charged with the second degree teated after Swonger’s death had    .    recover    completely, bar- murder of Milton E. Swonger been discovered.    nnJ»    or^sefn    ^^pbcabons. The lawyers said they had re-! .A*s0 at Cooley Dickinson Bos-wived only the coroner's report P"?1 we™ ,Sen' Birch Bayh. D- "    _    _    _    Inn    onrt    hic    unfa    I    hau    ttrara The senator is resting on special canvas rigging instead of a regular hospital bed. Known as a “Foster frame,” it takes the place of a more uncomfortable, unwieldly plaster cast which for years was a must for persons with fractured vertabrae. The frame will keep Kennedy, as comfortable as possi-while surgeons determine whether surgery will be needed for the three broken vertabrae he suffered in a plane crash Friday night in which two persons died. Though the freshman Democratic senator, elected 19 months ago to fill his brother’s unexpired term in the U.S. Senate, faces six to eight months of last March 28, filed motions to day to secure a bill of partial lars and other evidence alleged- that no inquest had been made *nd" and    were i c ii c  j ,u ai in good condition from less ser- prosecutor following Spongers death. At    injuries suffered in the P°wer pole on N. Broadway a1 WASHINGTON (AP) ly held by the against their client.    i    the same time they had been In a long argument that con-    informed by the coroner that tinued until noon, Attys. Clair    numerous photographs had been Hoffman and James Barnhouse    made at the time of the investi- demanded that the court force    gation. Prosecutor Harlan Spies toj They told Lamneck these make available an alleged con-    photographs were not available    Army’s    Walter    Reed    General fession by Crago, the full coro-    when the judge declared that    Hospital    in    Washington,    said Sunday night. erations. Fred Zimmer, Ohio Power Co. manager, termed the downpour as the worst storm of the season. He said damages were centralized in New Philadelphia and Dennison, with an 18-min-a Ute outage reported in the former city where lightning knocked 50 to 60 bricks from the roof area of a Public Square building owned by Mrs. Clara Warm and occupied by Waggoner Drugs. The bolt also damaged the roof. New Philadelphia firemen, called at 7:01, used tarpaulins to keep water from running into the building. Ohio Power Co. workmen, Zimmer said, were on the job until 3 a.m. today repairing damage. New Philadelphia firemen were also summoned to the Howard Stein home at 212 3rd St. SW, where lightning had damaged an electric range at 6:48 p.m. A similar run was made at 8:25 when lightning damaged a stove in the Helen Bowers home at 272 8th St. SW. The firefighters extinguished a blaze on a lightning - struck Gundy Construction Co. bricklayers had reason to be disappointed upon arrival for work this morning at the new Metropolitan Life Insurance Co. building on Wabash Ave. Part of their past labors was sprawled on the ground (as Shown above.) He* Denied Swedes Outline New Trial In Fraud Case crash but were expected to be held at the hospital the rest of the week. Kennedy cannot be moved for another IO to 12 days, Brig. Gen. Henry Murphey, head of the ners report on Swonger’s a1-j the coroner’s full report was a Prime leged murder, all photographs matter of public record- Minister Ismet Inonu of Turkey arrived today for crucial talks with President Johnson who wants to head off a Turkish invasion of Cyprus that could wreck the Atlantic alliance. The 80-year-old Turkish leader flew from Williamsburg to Washington in a helicopter. Johnson, in welcoming marks, said the talks will “solution of problems which    of ;nsamty” at fcj, arraign-1 a1 Society of Packing and Han- rouble us all. Inonu said Tur- ment May 4    dljng A/s„ who wf„ (a|k on key believes in peace but this    j “What You Might Know About peace cannot be lasting if based j The defense counsel today 27 Million Dollars.” The stated that, despite a possible! meeting is open to all mem- taken in connection with his in Dinner '* Scheduled seized during the investigation The Traffic Managers Assn. by police officials.    of the County Chamber of Com- Crago, on June 12 was or- merce will hold its last meeting dered by Common Pleas Judge until fall Tuesday night at 7:30 J. H. Lamneck, to the Lima in Hotel Reeves. A buffet din-State Hospital for a mental ex- ner will be served. 8:36. A basement wall at the See STORM, Page 2 Rob- He and Dr. Thomas F. Cofri-den, who has been attending the See KENNEDY, Page 2 f O N THE INSIDE re*, amination aui one plea of ‘‘not guilty by rea-1 Molder, ’chairman of the Nation on injustice.” The meetings between John- ruj[ng 0f insanity, they felt they hers son and lnoau (’ a> an uesy should prepare themselves in guests. day are lo be Mowed by s,mr an(ici J*,/ o{ jb, lar conferences Wednesday and ^ de/en(| Thursday between the President and Greek Premier George Pap-,,^ by Lamneck. ..you have a Around The World .......... 7 .    I    Dear Abby .................... 191 Crago had entered Principal speaker will be Ken j>r> Alvarez ................ 21 Dr. Crane .................... 21 Goren On Bridge ............ 19 Horoscope .................... 19 Hospital News .............. IO Obituaries .................... 2 Sports .................. 15    &    16 and I Television .................... 91 'Women’s Pages .......... 6    &    71 Thunderstorms, Violent Winds Create Havoc By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Thunderstorms and violent winds raked the East and Southeast early today and a tornado warning was issued for a section of the Plains states. Very humid air spawned the stormy weather in the Harry D. Hennis, 42, former Dover insurance agent, was denied today the right to a new trial by Common Pleas Judge J. H. Lamneck. Hennis was convicted June IO on a charge of tricking John F. Reicoskv, a Bolivar bricksetter, into paying him $12,505 in checks on what Reicosky considered to be a payment for a life insurance policy. Hennis had claimed that he had explained to Reicosky that the money was to be a personal loan to him. Hennis’ lawyers, Daniel Bel-den of Canton and Wilford Miller of New Philadelphia, filtd a motion for a new trial, naming 3 reasons; (1)—Irregularity in the proceedings of the court and the prosecuting attorney and abuse of discretion; (2)—The verdict not Tieing sustained by sufficient ev.donee; (3)—Errors of law occurring Policy For Khru By RONALD THOMSON STOCKHOM, Sweden (AP)— Soviet Premier Khrushchev sailed into Sweden on a chilly Baltic wind today. He was told straight away that Swedes are dedicated to their neutrality. He also was met by newspaper demands for information about a Swedish diplomat captured by the Russians in 1945. Promptly, the Soviet leader tried to warm up the atmosphere. He came, he said at dockside, on “a mission of friendship and good neighborliness” that fully appreciated Sweden’s neutral policy. He wanted “sincere talks” with government leaders, he said, to strengthen good relations. “I do nol think we will have anything to argue about.” Many Swedes are not keen about    Khrushchev’s coming here. The government mounted heavy security. There have been threats against his life. moon Suit Now Settled The $50,000 suit of Frank D. Damiene of 218 Walnut St., Do- during the trial. Lamneck said today the case!ver> against James C had been submitted without ar- Robert DeBenedictis gument. Neither defense lawyer dismissed without record costs to the defendant. Damiene had filed the suit for About 5,000 spectators watched Khrushchev’s arrival from across the harbor five miles away. .Al dockside were the official government reception groups, honor guards and the diplomatic corps, minus the U.S., British and French ambassadors—and, so far as newsmen could tell, the Red Chinese ambassador. Premier Tage Erlander, a Socialist, made it plain in his welcoming address that Sweden has no intention of changing its neutral policy, which he said has the objective of peaceful coexistence, Khrushchev’s present foreign policy tack. After the ceremonies. Khru- j. ««4tshchev drove off in a 1949 Linc-uano ann ,    ,    , . oln limousine, the car which is has been ruling. The judge indicated, after the said to have been fitted with and bulletproof armor to take him around Sweden. Khrushchev and his wife, Nina, came ashore in a Swedish East, hearing, that sentencing of Hen damages lust Dec. 3 against the    . tornedo boat after sailing High winds and heavy rain ms jould ^probably take place - J™"    °TavJn    $    (brough    the Bailie Sea from of the association having! their client in court, j Barnhouse and Hoffman were! ATTORNEY RALLIES TO DEFENSE andreou. No direct    talks be-. . ,    . ,, tween the Greek and Turkish r"’’hr'    to    **    **•.    f'ludln«    to    lhe lenders are planned.    I confess,,,"    winch    the    lawyers rn- The United States    has tried to convince Greece and Turkey, If c Tfip Hprif I both members of the North At-    w    • vji. lantic Treaty Organization, that only the Communists can benefit from the present situation. Talks with Johnson, a White House luncheon and a reception at the Turkish Embassy are on Inonu’s schedule today. Man Draws 90-Day Sentence For Taking Boy Out Of State Welding Outfit Stolen, Owner Lists $450 Loss Dover police yesterday were kept busy Atty. James Barnhouse today (Moore testified of the that Renicker for take place struck the Carolinas. The tornado warning covered portions of central and eastern Nebraska, extreme southeast South Dakota, western Iowa and northwest Kansas. At least four twisters touched ground in Kansas Sunday. Two were reported in the vicinity of) c, * j WalUck of RD ,,    Damiene    clajmed    he    bad    suf. Abilene, one at El Dorado arid    t a t * i n n another at Munden    ver*    sported 1° sheriff deputies fered a fractured right ankle Heavy hail and rain struck over weekend that a weld-other sections of Kansas Sun-ling outfit and other equipment, Spot Nite Club and Tavern _ 211 N. Tuscarawas Ave., for ■ J. .n!ur injuries he had received during a ruckus on Sept. 24, 1961.    . Both Gano, who now lives in .    f'ra?’ Tampa, KU., anil DeBenedicU.|and Khrushchevs residing in Jacksonville, Fla., left Dover in the early part of 1962. in the Soviet liner chilly day— welcome See ‘OUTLINE’, Page 2 a tnd lost 18 weeks of work as a in result of a fight in which Do- investigating dog suddenly rallied to the defense I knew of the warrant for non-1 "mt‘r *ecuons rn kansas sun- mg ouun ana Omer equipment, Benedietis was personally in-complaints received from 3 resi-    PanJ^    30    brought    suPP°rt    before    he    and    the    Nt‘w    *    u■,?’ T ”    7    valued at $450' had been Hto,t'n voiced with other patrons Philadelphia boy left for Okla-- ansas’ a    uraa am    r-    1    1 It Poured Yesterday! 'Fighter' Injured UHRICHSVILLE Clarence dents. At 4:14 p.m. police were notified that a dog in the 400 block of N. Tuscarawas was barking and disturbing residents. No one was home where the dog was barking. At 6:32 p.m. the owner of a of James Remcker, into court for revocation of his probation. The attorney had been in court, waiting to be heard on another motion, when Remcker was charged with having transported a 14-year-old New Phil* as large as base- from a dragline at Walhck Wardell, 35, of RD I, Uhrichs- dog in /he IOO block of W. Iron adelphia boy across the state Ville, was treated in Twin City Ave. said he would keep the Hospital for lacerations to his animal quiet after police receiv forehead following a fight Johnny’s Grill on E. 3rd St in at 12:01 Saturday. Police said Wardell swung at the owner and fell, striking his head. He was taken to the hospital in a Uhr-ich-Hostettler ambulance. ed a complaint he was disturbing neighbors. At 7:30 p.m. a dog was reported frothing at the mou'h in the yard at 503 Walnut St. The dog was picked up and turned over to Dr. Elden Krantz. line without parental permission on April 13. Prosecutor Harlan Spies also informed Common Pleas Judge J. H. Lamneck that Remcker’* wife, Stella, had filed a nonsupport action against hun on April 6. Probation Officer Robert homa, where they remained for|bads ripped UP crops. Smaller j Limestone Co. near Bolivar, some 2 weeks.    hailstones    fell    over    Marrowville    George    Kaiser    Jr.    of    115    N. Renicker returned to Canton and ^lue Rapids.    Wooster Ave., Dover, told dep end went to work for the Volun- At Imperial, in southwestern | uties Saturday that vandals had teers of America, after sending: Nebraska, heavy rain poured done approximately $178 dam- The court entry states a set Bement had been reached be , tween the parties and the mat- receive more than ter settled with prejudice to any rainlaU- Yesterday’s Vegetation (including the weed variety) is thriving as Tuscarawas County continues to its quota of new court action. down in winds that reached 80 age at a residence at RD 1,1 miles an hour, followed by hail Strasburg. as large as baseballs.    He    said    a    housetrailer was Hail, powerful winds and rain broken into and a 1951 Chevrolet struck west-central Wisconsin, set on fire. A fuel pump and 2 damaging fruit and vegetable wheels were reported missing, i crops, farm property and cut- Theft of 4 hubcaps from his ting utility services. Some live- auto was reported at 12: IO Sun-This is fix-up and paint-up    al-so was killed.    day morning by Ernest D. Bow time and don’t think single gals Tornadoes were reported in cr of RI) I, Bowerston. He said} aren’t doing it.    |    southern    lower Michigan and j the auto was parked at Rinser See 90-DAY, Page 2 DAY BRIGHTENER Car Antenna Broken Dale Lirgg of 141 precipitation amounted to .75 of an inch with .65 falling within a 15-minute period during a heavy shower at 6:30 p.m. 3rd St. Total    rainfall to    date    this NW reported    to New    Philadel- month iv    4.52 inches,    or .41 more phia    police Sunday    afternoon j than is    normal for    June. that    someone    had broken thej Total    precipitation for    this auto.    I    year    is    already 25.17, “inch- and a ing” toward the total of 30.04 Precipitation for someone antenna off hi Theft of 2 geraniums planter was reported Sunday by for all of 1963 northeastern Iowa. Lanes. Mrs. Susannah finn ml1 Sf.1, H. Lane of 215 the first iii £& 6 months of 1963 was * ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Dover Daily Reporter