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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - June 30, 1964, Dover, Ohio County 4-H Clubs 'Share The Fun' Story And Pictures, Page 14 Reporter Columnist Marlow Is A Pulitzer Prize Winner The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION VOL. 60. NO. 299.    28    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Tuesday, June 30, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Familief PHONE 4-2167    7    CENTSTyphoon 'Swirls' Through Manila Nan Walking On Track Near Zoar Is Killed Ralph Lewis, 39, of Canton is being held in County Jail for questioning in the death of George Cramer, 35, also of Canton, who was decapitated by a Nickel Plate Railroad train near Zoar at 2 a.m. today. Coroner Philip T. Doughten indicated he would not make a ruling pending the outcome of the Sheriff Department investigation. Lewis, expected to be charged with intoxication, was found in a parked car on a dirt road which crosses the tracks near an overhead on Route 212, just outside Zoar. He was not expected to be questioned until he “sobered up,” deputies said. According to reports, the man claimed he knew nothing about the death except ‘‘his buddy had walked up there (the tracks).” Members of the train crew told deputies they spotted the man across the tracks on a curve about 400 feet ahead of the train. They immediately pulled the emergency stop but several wheels of the engine and cars passed over the victim. Crew members were: William C. Lutz, conductor; W. C. Mil-by, engineer, and Earnest Bueh er, brakeman. The body was removed to Un Ion Hospital in a Lewis ambulance. Self-Inflicted Gun Shot Kills Sparta Man EAST SPARTA — George M. Kelly, 35, of here was dead on arrival at Canton Aultman Hospital early this morning after he shot himself in the abdomen with a 12-gauge shotgun, according to Coroner Dr. Salem Shaheen of Stark County. Stark County Sheriff’s Department said Kelly left a note of his intentions at his home. At 4:05 a.m., a patrolman and Kelly’s father-in-law found his car on Ridge Road west of here, searched the vicinity and discovered Kelly’s body in a field. Kelly was employed as a shovel and bulldozer operator for Fazaeio Coal Co. of Sherrodsville. He had served 2 years in the U.S. Army. Surviving are his widow, Sally A.; a daughter, Marian Linn and a son, Patrick P., both of the home; his mother, Mrs. Clifford Brubaker of Ohio City; a sister, Mrs. James Skinner of England; a brother, Paul P. Brubaker of Phoenix, Ariz., and his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Denefield of Reynoldsburg and George Kelly. Services will be held Thursday at 2 in Gordon Funeral Home with Rev. David Bloor officiating. Burial will be in Greenlawn Cemetery at Sandyville. Friends may call Wednesday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 (fast time). THEY TOOK THE PLUNGE. Pat and Alvin Lowns-bury cut their wedding cake after a ceremony that included jumping 5,500 feet from an airplane. Both skydivers, the couple was married Sunday in a plane, then hand-in-hand, executed a 2,200-foot free fall before opening their parachutes. They landed at Martin Airport in Canton where a reception awaited them.    (AP Wirephoto). LBJ Wants Tempo Speeded In Search By MICHAEL SMITH j Schwerner, 24; Andrew Good-PHILADELPHIA, Miss. (AP) man, 20, another white New —The search for the three civil, Yorker; and James Chaney, 22, rights workers who vanished a Negro from nearby Meridian, nine days ago was stepped up today at the direction of President Johnson. The Mississippi Highway Patrol also made it clear it was in this red-clay hill country of east central Mississippi to stay until authorities find out what happened to the missing trio. Rita Schwerner, 22, wife of Michael Schwerner of Brooklyn, one of the missing men, asked the President Monday to send 5,000 men to Mississippi to join in the search. Mrs. Schwerner, after meeting with the President at the White House, told newsmen Johnson advised her he couldn’t send so many. were last seen June 21 when they were freed from jail here after posting a $20 bond in a traffic case. Before Mrs. Schwerner visited the White House, press secretary George Reedy told reporters that efforts to find the trio had been stepped up and expanded. Mrs. Schwerner said the President assured her that the federal government is “doing everything in its power.” The President, Mrs. Schwerner added, said if he “considered it useful to send more men, then he would send more.” Federal and state authorities, See TEMPO, Page 2 At Least IO Known Dead; Many Are Hurt By HENRY HARTZENBUSCH MANILA (AP) — Typhoon Winnie paralyzed this city of two million today. At least IO persons were reported drowned and scores more were injured. The storm’s winds of up to 95 miles an hour tore through populous central Luzon Island before dawn, demolished thousands of shanty homes and left Manila without power, light, newspapers and public transportation. Unofficial reports said seven persons drowned in swirling flood waters in the Manila area. The communications blackout delayed word of casualties and damage in the provinces. Rains continued but winds had subsided by late Tuesday morning as Winnie moved over the South China Sea toward the China mainland. The Weather Bureau said the eye of the storm passed directly over Manila. The winds tore off roofing, knocked down stone and brick walls and uprooted huge trees. Hundreds of cars and buses were stalled in flooded streets. Telephone poles were knocked down and news services blacked out. Radio stations were silenced when their transmitting towers were blown down. Manila International Airport’s control tower was unusable, grounding all international and domestic flights. Phila Council OK's Payment For Road Costs A bombastic battle over finances at a special New Philadelphia city council meeting last night quieted into a unani mous approval of legislation permitting payment of $32,560 in costs for construction of Route US 250 within the city. Mayor Joe Pritz called for | the meeting in a sudden announcement last Saturday. He had received a letter from State Highway Department officials last Tuesday, advising that the $32,560 had to be paid by July 3. Contracts for building of a bypass bridge over S. Broadway cause of his long service as a downtown newspaper carrier, died this morning in Karl Nursing Home. Smith, who was born in Dover, a son of Mr. Phillip and Nora Beitzel, was a carrier from 1920 until July, 1963, when he retired after suffering a broken hip. He was a member of St. John’s United Church of Christ. Surviving are his stepmother, Mrs. Lena Smith; a sister, Mrs. John Dallas of Alliance; a brother, Ralph of Dover; 2 The typhoon passed 35 miles half-brothers, Leroy and Harold southwest of the big U.S. Clark Smith of Portsmouth, R. I.; a Air Force Base north of Manila, stepbrother, Carl Pfeiffer of Do-but no damage was reported ver, and a stepsister, Mrs. Har- RAYMOND SMITH ★ Death Closes Smith's News 'Beat' In Area Raymond Smith. 58 well- were (o be ,e( Aug „ PrUz known to many Doverites e- wag jn'ormed and council’s ac- not qualifying for state partic ipation in costs: such as mu nicipally-owned utilities (sewer water, lighting), right-of-way: preliminary engineerng and so forth. The $32,560 now asked by the state by July 3 includes the $8,000, plus the estimated costs to be borne by the city alone. there. A spokesman said aircraft were placed in emergency shelters. ry Huebner of Gnadenhutten. A sister is deceased. Rev. -Reinhard Krause will officiate at services Thursday at 1:30 p.m in the Toland-Her-zig Funeral Home, where friends may call Wednesday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9. Burial will be in Maple Grove Ceme tery. Castro's Sister Denounces Cuba Store Closings Stand 'Corrected' At New Philo By OSCAR KAUFMANN MEXICO CITY (AP) — Fidel Castro’s sister Juanita has defected, charging that the Cuban prime minister betrayed his revolution and sold out Cuba to the Soviet Union. “The people of Cuba are nailed to a cross of torment imposed by international commu- has lived in Mexico City since her marriage three years ago to a Mexican engineer. Miss Castro said she had supported her brother’s revolution against dictator Fulgencio Batista by collecting money, arms and medicine in Cuba and abroad. After his victory she dedicated herself to building tro brothers and sisters, refused to say how she came to Mexico rn A story appearing in The Daily Reporter yesterday announcing New Philadelphia store hours brought a protest from James Jackson, former retail merchant president and operator of The Boston. Jackson lodged his complaint with the Chamber of Commerce and said its news release "led everyone to believe all stores, in New Philadelphia would be ?far . ^ .................... open all day Wednesday and in *    ^    .................. the evening both Thursday and ^ 0n '."'.I'. 25 msm, Juanita Castro Ruz said j schools and hospitals, she said, Monday night in an emotion- j she soon realized Castro had charged statement to Mexican abandoned the ideals of his television commentator Guiller- revolution and “we were being mo Vela.    deceived.” With tears in her eyes and she said there are now 75,000 her voice breaking, the 41-year- political prisoners in Cuba and old woman read a six-page de- the island is “an enormous pris-nouncement of the Cuban re- on surrounded by water.” gime headed by her brothers Deteriorating    the fidel and Raul.    last few months finany forced Miss Castro, one of seven Cas- her to flee, she said Firm Started By Carlsons A new Dover manufacturing concern, to be known as Perma-set Products Inc., got its start today with the filing of corporation papers by 3 Dover residents. John O. Carlson, Ruth S. Carlson and Richard Hanhart are the incorporators. Carlson had been associated with Ohio Adhesives Corp. in New Philadelphia, but recently resigned as manager. In addition to his wife, Carlson listed Hanhart, an attorney, as the only other incorporator. Temporary office facilities will be in the Perma Glas-Mesh building at 180 W. Broadway in Dover. The newly-created firm, which will manufacture coatings, adhesives and calkings, is expected to start construction of tered thundershowers a building at 165 W. Broadway before the end of the summer. Weathervane YESTERDAY High 93    Low    62 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, clear 90 65 .. Los Angeles, clear . 82 59    .. Miami, clear ...... 86    62    .. San Fran., cloudy . 59 52    .. Washington, clear . 92 70    .. TODAY 7 a.rn............. 67 RAINFALL Last 24 hours ... none TOMORROW Sunrise............4:57 Sunset.............8: OI High 90    Low    64 Forecast: Cloudy with scat- tion last night constituted an emergency. City Auditor Charlotte White touched off a hot debate when she asked where $9,258 of $32,-560 was to be obtained as there had been a deficit in city funds since the year’s beginning. A bond issue of $23,000 previously had been sold in preparation for the highway project. Councilman Ted Ricker, head of the finance committee, said he had no solution. “Ifs the first I heard about the money being needed,” Ricker declared, “except for the $8,-000 we voted on in January.” He was referring to the Jan. 13 ordinance legislating for building of U S 250 within the corporate limits. Council agreed at that time to pay $8,000 as lump sum for its share of the building costs of a bridge spanning S. Broadway. But Council, at the same time, agreed to pay IOO per cent of the costs for such items Treasurer Garnon Thomas re viewed the status of various city funds and pointed out that there were no unappropriated funds available, except in the Water Department. To transfer any money from that department would require a court order. Council President William Hinig said he thought the $9,258 should come from the Street Fund and said he had understood there was more $10,000 in unappropriated money in it. Thomas said outstanding bills would require most of that mon ey' Mrs. White also admitted there was some $16,000 rn unappropriated money in the general fund, but payment of outstanding bills would put the fund in the red if $9,000 is transferred. Under those conditions, she stated she could not certify (as the proposed legislation demanded) that money was available. Thomas told Council he had been warned by State Examiner Nick Miller during the past week that he should sign no checks against city funds unless the money certified in available. “I’ll never sign the check,” Thomas declared, “until I’m Tom Kappeler ★ Dover Youth Was Hero In Lake Rescue See ROAD COSTS, Page 2 SUGARCREEK ESTIMATES ALREADY FILED Township Budget Airing Thursday Further inquiry has revealed that it was lifeguard Tom Kappeler, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kappeler of 212 E. 12th St., who revived Leroy Croston, 22, of Zanesville, after he was found unconscious in IO feet of water at Atwood Lake on Saturday. Kappeler resorted to mouth-to-mouth resuscitation for approximately IO minutes, starting when the young Negro soldier’s body had been pulled into shallow water. A big cheer went up from the crowd when Croston started to breathe again. He then was administered oxygen as an ambulance brought him to Union Hospital, from where ie was dismissed Sunday. Dunn Foul/ of 115 Cross St., Dover, another Atwood lifeguard, located Croston’s body, which was partially “locked” in mud 12 feet down but was unable to pull the soldier up because he had exhausted his air. Kappeler then went down and grabbed Croston, being assisted by an unidentified man once he had reached the top of the lake. Kappeler, who was 19 in March, is in his second year as an Atwood lifeguard. A pre-med sophomore at Ohio State, he was in the swimming program at the YMCA in Dover for approximately IO years. He took a refresher course in life saving at OSU earlier this year in preparation for this summer’s duties at Atwood. Two copies of the proposed 1965 budget, signed by Schup-bach and dated June 22, 1964, were received a week ago today Fire Runs Uhrichsville — At 6:15 p.m. yesterday to 219 N. Main St., when someone had thrown a cigaret into the window of an auto belonging to Felix Fantin, causing the seat to catch on fire. Early Collection Because next Saturday will be a holiday, The Daily Reporter’s carriers will be making their collections Wednesday, Thursday and Friday this week. Their deadline for payment is 1:30 Friday. Sugarcreek Township will have a public hearing on its proposed 1965 budget Thursday at 7:30    p.m., Clerk LeRoy Schupbach has announced. Both Schupbach and other    in    the    office    of    County    Auditor township trustees have com-1    Kinsey, plained that The Daily Reporter I One trustee, as late as last story of last Friday was incor- night, admitted he did not know rect in stating that no hearing that the copies had been for-was to be held and that hear- warded to Kinsey before the ings had not been held in the hearing. previous year.    According    to    Ohio    law,    Sec- Schupbach said that he has tion 5705.30: “The budget, after affadivits to show that public adoption, shall be submitted to hearings had been advertised in the county auditor on or before the past 4 years. He stated, the 20th of July.” however, that no one ever    The    ,aw    dcmands    that    ,or showed up for them.    to adoption, the taxing authority What The Daily Reporter sto- ()f e/ch hUta, *uMivisioi ry said was tho the 1%5 budget mMS, firs, c(mducl a b|ic hl,ar. had been submitted to the coon-1, ,he sfd bud , and y a:'d"‘:r *PParen"y w,li;"1ul advertise I# days prior to the a public heanng, as required by hearing Mining Firm Plans Facility J. & M. Mining Co. today announced it plans to begin soon on the construction of a recreation area in Warwick Township near Tuscarawas. Marvin Davidson of Dover, president, reported that Eddie Kohl, project super visor of the Ohio Reclamation Assn. was employed to make an aerial survey of the area and to prepare plans for a 30-acre lake. In addition, there will be a bathing beach, picnic area and camping trailer park. Tho development will be constructed on and around strip- Explosion Kills 4, Oil Rig Plunges Into Mexico Gulf She reported the Cuban people lack food, clothing and other es- By LOUIS MILLINER from Cuba. Her    sister Emma    s;n;iai;”and'wonde7    wha7haD-    A M0R?AN    C1TY’    L*’ (AP)    —jvors to this coastal fishing town |ly a drilling ship-is owned by seniles ana    ''f>naer    wnai nap    An    eXpioslon    an(j    fire roared    about m mmtmrn st I > ripened to the $63 million in medi-j through a floating oil Oki    tljc    i Kl cine    cines which    Castro received in N    THE    INSIDE    !exchange I “VT Around Hie World ...... no later than July 15 Schupbach said that the pub- mine(j ]and lie hearing Thursday has al- SlInj|ar projeds are bcj ready been advertised in the p|anncd by „anna Coa, Co an(| weekly Budget. Johnson Completes Property Purchases Mullet Coal Co. counties. in other area vasion. Friday.” Jackson said that his store and at least 3 others in New Hospital News Obituaries ____ Sports 15 & for DAY Fire Levels Vacant Barn Helicopters ferried the survi-| The 260-foot long rig—actual- „ . , T , Hobert Johnson of 327 E. 14th 70 air miles west of New!reading & Bates of Morgan City.I,w^o recently announced rig in    I Orleans.    It had moved to the    explosion j ®re.jtM>n    of an 8'unit apartment pre - dawn    darkness,    today,    The rig    sank in    180    feet of    site only    Monday.    building    on tho site of the old I,    ,    . io«i '    plunging    the    multi-million dol- water, about 15 minutes after    Half the men on the rig, the Dover library,    has completed ! ure me    ay    o    lgs    in    jar    apparatus    into the depths of, the explosion and wind-whipped, C. P. Baker, were asleep when purchase of 4 more lots on Wal-i the Gulf of Mexico. At least flames blanketed the vessel. I the explosion occurred about nut ^    j.......................... four persons were killed.    Some    of the first survivors to 3:30 a m.    last    purchase    was    made    erty    on    County    Road 24 (Old- Another 13 persons or more arrive at Lakewood Hospital The first survivors to reach yesterday from Olga Maus town Valley) was burned to the were missing.    here were    unconscious.    Others    here said    the on-duty    crew hit    Johnson    had bought the greater    ground yesterday afternoon. Twenty-five    survivors    were    were able    to walk    away from    a shallow    high pressure pocket    P‘*U of the 4 lots, adjoining the    Chief    Dennis    Raber    of    Stone BRIGHTENER STONE CREEK — A vacant barn on the Glenn Meyers prop- Philadelphia will observe reg-: Television .................... 22 With the prices they’re charg- filar hours regardless of the [Womens Pages ........ ll    4    u|*^'ar"m Saturday holiday closing. I Your Honkie ............ ^jceuld    go    broke    sleeping. brought to Lakewood Hospital here. Some were burned but a hospital spokesman said all were in satisfactory condition. The dead were not immediately identified. the rescue helicopters.    of gas while drilling in the Gulf    °ld Dover library property, from,    Creek said the blaze was    out At least 42 men were aboard    of Mexico at 640 feet. The gas    Mario Amistadi. This will per-    of control when volunteer    fire- ♦he twin-hulled rig, which was    began seeping up into the rig.    nut the apartment building to    fighters arrived at 3:30. operating 78 miles southwest of    “The floor began to buckle    face on Walnut St., rather than    Dennis said the building    was Morgan City in the area known    and we knew it was time to get    on the alley as originally plan    not insured and the cause of    the as Block 273 of Eugene Island. I See EXPLOSION, Page 2 .ucd.    1    blaze    ii    unknown. ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Dover Daily Reporter