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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - March 6, 1964, Dover, Ohio Dennison Joins Cast For 'A'    Windup; Phila Makes Bid Tonight...See Page 13 Growing Reporter Acceptance Continues Day After DayThe Daily Reporter VOL 60, NO. 201,    20    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Friday, March 6, 1964 HOME EDITION Serving Over 10,700 Families PHONE 4-2167    7    CENTSConsolidation Urged For County Parochial Units State Report Lists Problems At St. Joseph's The charter of St. Joseph’s High School will be confirmee “for the present,” according to the inspection report filed by Stanley Fox with the State Department of Education. Numerous deficiencies in the high school program, however, led to Fox’s recommendation that St. Joseph’s look towarc a union with a larger administrative unit. Very Rev. Msgr. Bennet Ap plegate, superintendent of schools for the Columbus Diocese, commenting on the reports for Dover St. Joseph’s and Dennison St. Mary’s, said the problems listed are inher ent of small schools and that he had conferred with supervi sors on the deficiencies. When asked about the proposed Central Catholic High School to be erected on a site near Midvale, Msgr. Applegate replied: ‘"We still are planning to build the school. Actual planning has been delayed purposely until the State Highway Department finalizes its work on the new road through that area. (Route 250 and 8 bypass from New Philadelphia to Uhrichsville). No action on the countywide Catholic high school is expected for at least 3 years, however, primarily due to a lack of money locally with the planned erection of a new Catholic church in Dover. Fox commended the principal and teachers at St. Joseph’s for efforts to provide effective instruction within the many program, staff and facility limitations. He noted recent building improvements, such as new win- See ST. JOSEPH’S, Page 2 Cincy Diocese To Disperse First Graders CINCINNATI (AP) - About 10,000 pupils who would have gone to Roman Catholic parochial schools next September will be attending the first grade in public schools. The Cincinnati Archdiocese announced Thursday it will discontinue teaching the first grade n its 19-county area in Southwest Ohio because of rising costs and overcrowded parochial classrooms. The new policy w ill affect 6,000 first graders in Cincinnati and Hamilton County, 1,500 in Dayton and the remaining 2.500 in Hamilton, Middletown, Springfield, Sidney and other areas. Public school officials were preparing plans to absorb the additional pupils. Almost all superintendents said they JAY SHAH U.S. Stay Has Conquered Indian Engineer's Hatred By Tom Parker Daily Reporter Staff Writer “I hated all white people before I came to this country,” said Jay Shah of Gujarat, India. “I don't hate whites or Americans now.” Jayshukh M u I j i b h a i Shah came to the U.S. when he was 25, in 1958, on money he borrowed from an uncle—money the equivalent of $15,000 here in this Country — to find out if Americans and whites were worthy of the hatred both he and his fellows in India felt for them. A Hindu who had never before eaten meat, Shah had graduated from the B.V.M. Engineering College in Anand, Gujarat State, India, in 1957. “I’m not sure why I came here,” he went on. “I felt as if I should find out if all that hatred was justified. I think.” Science degree in Civil Engineering from the University of Michigan in 1959 and since that time has been working here and meeting Americans. “You see, India was ruled by the British for 450 years. The British are hated there and I think with justification. It’s not pleasant to be a second-class citizen in your own country. Tile hatred of the British carried over quite naturally to the Americans, I suppose. “That probably reasonable prejudice carried over further to capitalism.” Jay Shah, then, is a man who borrowed the equivalent of $15,-000 to determine why he was prejudiced. And a man who was willing to go to a country populated by people he had a hatred of, where he could expect Dover-Phila Industry Hits County Areas Figures released today by the Tuscarawas County Chamber of Commerce indicate that industry in the Dover-New Philadelphia area affects every corner of the county. Tile County Chamber of Commerce requested information from the IO largest employers in the 2 communities concerning where their employes lived. Tw'enty-eight out of every IOO workers in those plants live elsewhere than either Dover or New’ Philadelphia. The implication is tills—if the pattern is consistent, economc benefits via payrolls of the new Bobbie Brooks Inc. plant, which the Community Improvement Corp. is supplying with a pilot plant, will affect all communities and all areas of the county. A total of 787 persons travel to the county’s population center each day to work and they regularly take home paychecks to boost their hometown economy. This breakdown is as follows: Uhrichsville 179; Dennison 101; Gnadenhutten 73; Strasburg 51; Tuscarawas 50; Sugarcreek 33; Zoar 31; Mineral City 30; Stone See INDUSTRY, Page 2 Complications Follow Operation Greeces King Paul Dies; Young Prince To Rule ATHENS (AP)—King Paul of A team of five physicians had Greece died today, six days aft- I called the operation successful er he was stricken by complica- and for many days the King tions from a stomach operation, was reported making a steady A terse announcement by the recovery. Information Ministry dashed Rut on March I he came down glimmering hopes of the Greek with a blood clot in his right nation that a brief morning rah leg and the next day developed Prince Constantine ly meant the 62-year-old monarch might survive. Crown Prince Constantine, 23, who was at his father’s bedside, succeeds his father. Paul has handed over his royal powers to his son by making him regent Feb. 20. That was the day before he underwent an emergency four-hour operation for a stomach ulcer. Paul ascended the throne in the spring of 1947 at the death of his brother, George II. another lung. blood clot in his left feared that announcement of his condition would cause too much anxiety just prior to th# national election of Feb. 16. One of King Paul’s last acts before undergoing surgery at Tatoi Palace 26 miles outside Athens was to swear in Prime Minister George Papandreou on Feb. 18. Papandreou won a Earlier today, the sixth of the landslide victory in the vote for monarch’s ordeal, a medical a new' parliament. slight improvement.” Death came al 4:12 p.m., 14 days after his stomach operation. King Paul, a robust man who With the king’s death, Queen Frederika, 46, becomes queen mother. She will be succeeded by a teen-age queen. Constantine is stood 6 feet 4. had for days and engaged to marry Princess possibly even weeks before his Anne-Marie of Denmark, now stomach operation suffered a 17. a very distant cousin. They period of pain hidden from the are scheduled to marry next Greek public. It had been ! January. FILM SHOWN FOR 46 MINUTES Shah earned a Master of See ENGINEER, Page ll 'Unsinkable Molly Brown' Is Rescued By Good Cast By CHARLEY DICKENS A mong those attracted to the sale of the Thelma Harding antiques in Dover yesterday were 3 women who arrived in an expensive car driven by a chauffeur. But they didn’t stay long, after noting what was to to be a very small, distrusted be auctioned by Uncle Sam. minority without even the bene- J    - You never know when something unusual is going to pop up. Among “for sale” items advertised in a county paper yesterday was a “milking Shorthorn bull. 7 months old.” Ruby Watches Self 'In Action' By KELMAN MORIN I in a black suit who suddenly was in slow motion. Then the [ and leaned across the defens# DALLAS (AP) — Jack Ruby,    moved    toward Oswald, the ac-    film was rerun frame by frame,    table, eyes riveted to the screen sitting in court today, saw a    cused    assassin of President    Police Lt. Jack Revill, a ruler    until his chin was only scant motion picture of the scene in    Kennedy, and shot him at close    in his right hand, identified the    inches from the table top. which he shot down Lee Har-    j range.    various principals who ap-    Once or twice he whispered vey Oswald last Nov. 24.    I    The jury was not present dur- peared on the screen.    j    something    to    defense    attorney ing the first showing of the pie- Ruby sat at the defense table. Phil Burleson. ture. The eight men and four The flickering reflection from w'omen on the panel were to be j the film gave an eerie highlight to the pallor of his countenance. Running time for the two pictures was 46 minutes. Shortly after it) o’clock, the Ruby leaned forward, cupping his chin in his hands. He stared intently during the short film. He showed no signs of    brought in later. emotion.    Ruby    has    been    in    jail    since    He    fidgited    almost    constantly    jury    filed    back    into    the box. The film originally was sent    the Nov. 24 shooting and has    throughout    the presentation. Ile    Ruby.    52, operator    of    a    girlie- “live” over television. There    not been allowed to see televi-    nibbled    at his fingernails,    sh()W    nitrhtClUb in    Dallas    is w'ere numerous reruns but for ; sion reruns of the action.    moved a finger across his chin    rll.l.ui, m.irvW Ruby this was the first time he    The showing of the films in    nervously,    blinked his eyes, 1 jf.e had seen the picture.    the absence of the    jury was the    sometimes bowed    ids    head. His figure was barely recog- j    first business as the court day    At    the climax    of    the    film, nizable in the picture—a man I    began. The first    run-through 1 Ruby    hunched low in    his    chair I ice. Lust. Atty. Henry M. Wad# says he will demand a verdict Set* RUBY, Page 2 voicing stage which was effectively used in the first act. By Hay Williams Daily Reporter Staff Writer “The Unsinkable Molly Brown,’ the story of a girl from the Missouri hills who de- exhausting one. It is the type of Stay off Clubview' Dr. in Dover. A cruising patrolman notified Service Director H. S. Ream that one hole in that Mrs. Richard <K) Poletti poi- street js big enough to bury a trays the title role, which is an horse » sign of spring> eh? fiantly refuses to “go down    play which must rely upon the with the Titanic,” opened last    stage personality of the lead, night to a nearly full, but rath-    and in most of her singing num- C. Ontrary calls attention to an illuminated sign on the greeting card rack in Cherry’s Phar- er restless audience in the Little    hers, Mrs. Poletti achieved the macy at New Philadelphia, be Theatre.    rollicking, raucus character of Taking into consideration open-    Molly Brown. Her stage presing night jitters, it is possible    ence was excellent throughout, the primary difficulty with the    and she was especially good in lieving it carries a pointed message. The sign reads:    “Wed dings Births Sympathy. ” production is the play itself. The music seldom “took flight” despite the strong voices of the leads and an exceptionally good chorus. The play’s slow- pace can not her “typically - Molly comebacks.” The presentation of “Molly’* and her dreams, however, did thought they would have to hire be entirely attributed to the 22    TLI more teachers The addition of 3,000 pupils into the Cincinnati public schools “presents serious problems,” said Supt. Wendell Pierce, but the schools “will continue k) provide the best education possible.” John Wilson, superintendnet of Hamilton County schools, said 3,000 more pupils in the county “probably will mean larger classes” and more teachers will have to be hired. ‘I don’t look on this as pres- scene changes. The curtains parted promptly at 8:15 and closed a few minutes before ll. A technical asset was the re- marily because the words seem-cd chopped and the lines rushed. In more serious moments, See MOLLY BROWN, Page 2 Short Of Requirements! Did you read that editorial (he other day about the Air Force letting a contract to a Michigan firm for 600 experimental, 3-bedroom homes which can be folded up and moved on trucks: Well, Robert Jones, general sales manager for Marsh Wall Products Inc., tells me his firm is supplying Mariite for the bathrooms and kitchens. Ditto for a similar contract awarded a California company. The Internal Revenue Service realized $161 from the sale of antiques owned by Mrs. Thelma Harding yesterday afternoon in sure by the parochial school sys- former gast ohio Gas build tem but as one of the alterne- ; jng {)n Walnut St the month was fined $5,000 and placed on probation for 12 months. The IRS alleged that she reported an adjusted gross income tives they had to take,” said See DISPERSE, Page ll v    ............. ".i ON THE INSIDE of $184 in 1956 when it should A few well-known antique deal- have been $24,500 ami that in ers were recognized among the 1957 she reported a business loss several dozen persons on hand of $3,739 whereas she had an ad-when Carl McFarland, revenue justed gross income of $20,867. officer, started the auction. Sev- Her tax for 1956 was set at $9,-eral of them expressed disap- 855 and in 1957 at $7,745. *) I pointmen! after, inspecting the    The IRS began its investiga- I st. Louis, cloudy 15 items and a number of persons tion of Mrs. Harding's tax re- San Fran., cloudy Weathervane YESTERDAY High 50    Low    26 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, clear . 58 30    .. Chicago, clear ..... 36    29    T Cleveland, cloudy .. 56 30 .02 Los Angeles, clear . 64 50 Miami, cloudy ..... 79    64    .. New York, clear ... 71 38 .05 Pittsburgh, cloudy . 66 31 .OI Around The World .. Churches ................... npo- Abbv ..........  way. Dr. Alvarez'..................5    The IRS had seized the rem- HJJ. Of.me ................19    nants of Mrs. Harding s collec- Ooren On Bridge ............19    tion to satisfy tax liens against Hospital News ..............I5    lie^; Obituaries ................... 2    rh* Newcomerstown woman Sports     13-14    was indicted tor tax evasion in Television ................ 17    September, 1962. On April 5. 1963, Women’s Pages ......... 10-11! she pleaded guilty in federal debt of $106,000, including $8,000 Your Horoscope ............19    court    at    Cleveland    and    later    in    in    interest. left before the sale got under ports after D. O. Tobias of Troy was charged with embezzling approximately $335,000 from Hobart Mfg. Co. He told investigators that he had purchased $188,000 in antiques from Mrs. Harding. The IRS previously sold Mrs. Harding’s car and other possessions She reportedly has a tax 40 34 55 46 77 39 Washington, clear . TODAY 7 a.rn............. 26 RAINFALL Last 24 hours    .    Trace TOMORROW Sunrise ........6:51 Sunset ........ 6:23 High 45    Low 35 Forecast:    Cloudy,    little temperature change. Noted Theater Manager Dies Forney L. Bovvers, 72, of 344 W. High Ave., New Philadelphia, widely-known theatre manager for Shea Theater Corp. died last night in Union Hospital following a 5-month illness. A native of New' Philadelphia, he was a son of the late Ambrose A. and Jennie Junkins Bowers. His grandfather, “Captain” George W. Bowers, a Civil War veteran, built the former Union Opera House at New Philadelphia which was managed by Forney’s father. Around 1925, the building was purchased by Shea Theatre Corp., and it was at that time that Forney became associate-'’ with the Shea group. He managed theatres at New Philadelphia, Marietta, Ashtabula, Cambridge and Pittsburgh. A World War I veteran, he served with the Rainbow Division. He was a member of the New Philadelphia First Christian Church. Elks Lodge 510 and Guernsey Masonic Lodge 632 at Cambridge. His first wife, Kathleen, died in 1950. He also was a past commander of New Philadelphia American Legion Post. He is survived by his widow, the former Hazel Orr; a stepson, Dr. Thomas Orr of the home; a stepdaughter, Mrs. Louise (Polly) Candela of Cuyahoga Falls and 5 step-grand-children. Services will he held Sunday at I p.m. in Liun-Hert Funeral Home with Rev. Kenneth Dean officiating. Burial will be in East Avenue Cemetery. Friends may call Saturday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 at the funeral home. Elks memorial services will be Saturday at 7. Cleanup Continues County Buys' From Wind Damage JJ 255 Profit Most streets in Dover and New ed as a result of the wind-4. Ovvn-Philadelphia have been cleared er Richard Reding stated, how- Tuscarawas County Treasurer of debris from yesterday morn- ever, that he plans to rebuild Victor Martinelli this week re-ing’s wind storm w'hich resulted and remodel the theatre, for    authorization from Conn- in scattered property damage, which no damage estimate is v ( <)mmissioners to purchase power blackouts and general dis- available, for its opening April -^.ooo worth ut U.S. Treasury comfort to area residents.    I. He added that most drive-in    *s    e. ^a-vf7,    *964, at the dis- Probably the most spectacular    screens are prefabricated and    tol,nl    ,,ru e 0    $,    )8’744* -fall- was the JI x (to projection    require relatively little work to screen at Lynn Auto Theatre,    assem *’• w'hich was completed^ destroy-    j *n New Philadelphia a 400- pound neon sign, valued at $400, List Wrong Man rn Mayor Joe Pritz’s office yesterday pointed out that Dominick Perch ill was erroneously named in a story Wednesday as signer was destroyed at Lahmers TV Sales & Service. Robertson Heating & Supply Co. officials estimated damages at $1,400 to the plant roof which was partially blown off. Bill Stevenson, New Philadelphia service director, stated that of 2 petitions concerning the re- crews were still clearing streets zoning of 4 lots owned by Byron and Helen Schneiter of 4th St. NW, New Philadelphia. Instead, Dennis Paulus had signed the petitions, one for the rezoning the lots for business and one against it, but at the public hearing Tuesday stated he now favored the rezoning. Ferchill had signed neither petition and did not attend the hearing. ami that minor damage was caused by a severed stop light cable. In Dover, one insurance company representative reported 30 to 35 small claims as a result of wind damage. City crews are now finishing .street clean ups. The U.S. Corps of Engineers See C LEANUP, Page 2 Profit to the county through this purchase amounts to $1,255, or a yield of 3.53 per cent, within 65 days, Martinelli noted. The purchase was made pos-sible through the recent collection of personal property taxes, Martinelli explained that by th# time tile auditor’s and treasurer’s offices verify the collection some 8 to ll) weeks will elapse. Instead of letting the monies Ii# dormant, the treasurer, as au-thorized by state law, purchased the hills, which are government indentures that mature within 8 months. M'Arthur Weathers Bladder Operation WASHINGTON (AP)-Army surgeons removed Gen. Douglas MacArthur^ gall bladder today and said they found no evidence of any cancer. The postoperative condition of the 84-year-old warrior and hero of two world wars was described as “satisfactory.” The surgeons reported after a lengthy operation beginning a 8:00 a.m. EST that they also had removed gall stones from the common bile duct, a key passageway in th# abdomen. Surgeons said before the op- Kidd Renamed To Phila Post C. William Kidd of ail 3rd St. NW was rehired as New Phil, adelphia’s recreation director at last night’s meeting of that board, Mayor Joseph Pritz said today. The mayor’s son, James J., president of the New Philadelphia athletic board and member of the board of education, was appointed to fill the vacancy created when John R. LaFoun-afternoon and presumably was table Jr. automatically forfeited with his father before the oper- his position by not running for lodged in one of the bile ducts in his abdomen. MacArthur^ son, Arthur, arrival in Washington Thursday 3-Part Series Starts On Nursing Homes Richard Zimmerman, The Daily Reporter’s writer in Columbus, has written a 3-part se-    :    oration that    the    possibility of l ies on what effect the campaign    cancer could    not    be ruled out for enforcement of stricter reg- but that they were “hoping and ulations will have on Ohio’s nurs- praying” they would find only ing hon es. The first article ap-    j    that the 84-year-old general's pears today on Page 5.    ailment was    due    to a gallstone ation began. The operation was performed by Lt. Gen. Leonard D. Heaton, surgeon general of the Army, who operated on former President Dwight D. Eisenhower when he was stricken with a serious abdominal ailment during his presidency. The other chief surgeon was Col. Thomas J. Whelan. The assisting surgeons were ; the board of education last fall, . Other board members present were Tom Toomey and Chester Jenkins. DAY BRIGHTENER Capt. Robert Benson and Capt. 1 , ^Jout.    ave*age    person r    r    1    learn Gary Wratten, and the anesthe-seologist Col. John A. Jenicek, all of the hospital staff. from his mistakes is how to be an expert at making excuses. ;

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