Low Resolution Image: Become a member to access this full resolution image at 375% higher quality.

OCR Text

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - March 19, 1964, Dover, Ohio READY FOR CONCERT. This Dover Avenue clarinet trio will perform in Dover High auditorium Friday night at 7:30 along with 255 other elementary and junior high musicians in the annual spring band concert. They are David Peters (left), son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Peters of 215 E. 13 St., Charles Haddon, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy D. Ha ddon of 1024 N. Wooster Ave., and Billy Rinderknecht, son of Dr. R. E. Rinderkn echt of 7 Parkview Dr. The trio will be accompanied by Karl Hiltner, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Hiltner of 1215 Walnut St. NUMEROUS PROPOSALS OFFERED Rhodes promises Answer To Court Ban' Next Week COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP'—Gov. - Development Director George I a constitutional amendment to James A. Rhodes has promised Wilson told newsmen he and the overcome the Supreme Court governor set up conference with firms for which loans already had been approved. “Our immediate concern is an answer by the first of next week to an industrial development dilemma created by an Ohio Supreme Court decision. The governor referred at a news conference Wednesday to to work with these companies a telephone decision, but Rhodes did not officials of endorse the proposal. Other proposals included: Full utilization of commercial lending institutions. Encouraging more Ohio de file decision which outlawed in providing alternative meth- veloper-investors to build and Ohio’s new industrial loan law. ods of financing to the extent The court’s unanimous deci- that some 2,392 jobs will be sion stripped from the newly created in Ohio,” Wilson said, created Development Financing The governor did not elabor-Commission all authority to ate, but he asserted: “We will make industrial loans financed have an answer by the first of by multi-million dollar bond is- | next week.” sues.    I    One    possibility    mentioned    was lease plants to prospective firms. Spearheading a drive for more community improvement corporations. Meanwhile, the American Greetings Corp. said Wednes-See RHODES, Page 12 WASHINGTON (AP) - President Johnson asked Congress today for $3.4 billion in foreign aid to help “build a world in which : the weak can walk without fear.” In a special message to a Congress which has become increasingly resistant to foreign aid in recent years, Johnson depicted the program as a bulwark against both war and “the ambitions of Communist imperialism.” He promised no waste in the operation and asked for permanent authority for U.S. arms aid abroad. On Capitol Hill, there were prompt predictions of trouble ahead for the President’s proposals. Senate Republican leader Everett M. Dirksen of Illinois said there were ‘‘still posssibilities for real economies.” Senate Democratic leader Mike Mansfield of Montana commended the President for the reduced requests but said “as always, the program will have to plow a difficult road.” Rep. Otto E. Passman, D-La., chairman of the House Appropriations subcommittee which handles    foreign aid, said he hoped Congress would approve less than $3 billion. House committee hearings on the measure may open next week, but Senate hearings are not expected to begin until after the Easter recess. Johnson laid the groundwork for his    request—$1 billion in arms aid and $2.4 billion for economic    assistance—with this summation: “The proposals contained in this message express our selfinterest at the same time that they proclaim our national ideals. “We will be laying up a har-See FOREIGN AID, Page 12 DISSATISFIED WITH ACTIONS Ruby Fires' Chief Counsel By PEGGY SIMPSON DALLAS (AP) - Convicted slayer Jack Ruby fired his he-ul attorney, Melvin Belli. Wednesday night. And in a letter from his jail cell protesting Belli’s bitter criticism of Dallas, Ruby said he had “tried to disengage” the lawyer as far back as Jan. 22. A Dallas jury convicted Ruby Saturday of slaying Lee Harvey Oswald, accused assassin of President Kennedy, and sentenced him to death in the electric chair. In angry reaction. Belli declared it a “kangaroo railroad” verdict by a jury that was “shoved down our throats.” He called Dallas “a festering sore” and said, “Now we see the shame of Dallas in all its glory.” The president of the American Bar Association called Bel-li’s remarks “intemperal* and abusive.” Belli was unavailable for comment. He was in Mexico City. Ruby’s sister. Mrs. Eva Grant, told the Dallas Morning News she sent the dismissal letter by airmail W’ednesday night to Belli’s San Francisco law office. Ruby and his family “were dissatisfied with the defense presented by Belli and shocked at the tirade he delivered,” Mrs. Grant said. The letter said Ruby “tried to disengage” Belli Jan. 22, after a disagreement over defense tactics, but Belli “bitterly opposed and forced himself” on See RUBY, Page 12 Ohio Housewife On Flight ’-A By CHARLEY DICKENS Respite rumors, Fire Chief ^ Clarence Shilling and Mayor LeMoyne Luthy say the Dover Fire Department will continue to cooperate with the Division of Forestry in battling area fires. But 2 members of the department no longer will issue burning permits for the division because they’re irked over a “pinochle” remark made by Forester Jim Lenox in a recent Daily Reporter interview’. Area Man, IS, On Probation In Check Case George Kelley, 38. of East Sparta, who had pleaded guilty to passing 2 bad checks, was placed on probation for 2 years today by Tuscarawas County Common Pleas Judge Raymond Rice. Prosecutor Harlan Spies told Rice: “I have not come to any conclusions in my own mind as to what should be the proper disposition of this case.” Spies, who had filed an information listing 2 counts against Kelley, revealed to the court today that Kelley had actually written another bad check for $25 within 24 hours of the other 2 Kelley had been accused by Robert A. Roush, owner of the Cross Roads Super Market, near Sandyville, of writing 2 cheeks for $25 on Jan. 3 with insufficient funds in The Bank of Magnolia Co. Proprietors at Sandy Valley See AREA MAN, Page 2 Dennison Will Be PUCO Hearing Concluded Later imony by William Glavin, who . Inspector Walter Allman, of explained the 2 aerial photo- the PUCO, presented a survey graphs, 4 site photographs and on traffic for the 2 crossings for “Reliable sources” say a Canton drug firm wall open a store on the Boulevard in Dover; that an insurance firm is planning a new’ office building on Wabash Ave. in New Philadelphia; that 2 motels, instead of one, are ticketed for the Green Gables interchange area of Interstate Route 77, and that a New Philadelphia wholesale firm has an extensive expansion in the works. Scientific Satellite Fails To Gain Orbit CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) — An Explorer scientific satellite failed to orbit today because of trouble with the third stage of the Delta booster rocket. The satellite was to have made the most extensive study yet of the earth’s ionosphere and was to serve as a tracking target for intense laser light beams flashed from the ground. The Delta blasted away from Cape Kennedy at 6:14 a.m. (EST). Two hours later the National Aeronautics and Space Administration reported tracking stations had last the ysis of radio data showed the third stage burned for only 22 seconds instead of the intended 40. Packed in the rocket’s nase was a 120-pound payload intended to orbit more than 700 miles high to make the most extensive survey yet of the ionasphere, an electrically - charged atmospheric region which reflects radio signals and makes possible long-range communications on earth. More than 80 ground stations in 32 countries were to receive signals from Explorer 20 in what a space agency spokesman satellite some 30 minutes after termed “the first attempt to liftoff. Shortly afterward, an- , make a truly global measure-other announcement said anal- ment of the ionosphere.” By Virginia Addison Reporter Staff Correspondent Telephone WA 2-4721 DENNISON—As was the case a blackboard illustration of the a 24-hour period. crossings in question, and also by Roy Close, on the train movement. Strasburg Council Cites Dog Problem STRASBURG—Village Council, in light of numerous complaints, has issued a reminder of ordinances concerning running dogs. It is unlawful for dogs to run at large within the corporation unless accompanied by owners. Violaters will be fine $5 for the first offense, $5 to $10 for the second, and $10 to $25 for each subsequent offense. The village marshall is authorized to destory any running dog whose owner can not be located. in Uhrichsville on Tuesday, the PUCO hearing on the Pennsylvania Railroad’s proposal to replace watchmen with automatic gates at Twin City crossing was recessed yesterday before all witnesses could be heard. Atty. John L. VanDervoort, examiner, called a halt to the proceedings before Atty. William A. Richards, railroad brotherhood representee, and Solicitor Danny Johnson could cross examine C. P. Huth. communications and signals engineer. Huth elaborated on how the crossing gates would be installed and operated during examination by Atty. Calvin Hubbell, representing the railroad. In his testimony, Huth said that automanual gates would be put at the Jewett St. crossing while fully automatic gates would be at 3rd St. The railroad expects to have a watchman on duty from 8 a m. to 4 p.m. because of the shifting of the trains at the Jewett St. crossing. He gave a cost estimate f $75,412 for installing the gates. The cost for 3rd St. would be $36,008 while the Jewett St. ex- j penditure is set at $39,404. The latter qualifies for federal aid because of the state highway. The government would pay 90 per cent or $35,464. Cars Trucks School Buses Pedestrians Pass. Trains Freight Trains Shifters Jewett    3rd    St. 2,336    2.067 517    363 5    8 179    413 7    7 27    23 15    35 Cornelia Joins Surgeons’ Unit Dr. Charles M. Cornelia of 111 W. lith St., Dover, was inducted recently as a fellow of the American College of Surgeons in cap-and-gown ceremonies during the clinical congress of the $24,359, including wages, fringe American College of Surgeons at benefits and the watch boxes. What’s with the candidate for a county office who threatens to boycott public places, such as the Dutch Oven Restaurant, if they display posters of rival candidates? Hasn’t he heard of “no discrimination” by public businesses? 7 Levies Already Set For May 5 Balloting Seven levies have been filed 2-mill levy, both for current exin the Tuscarawas County Board peases and both for a 5-year of Elections office to be placed period. on the May 5 primary ballot, Clerk Victor Turner said today. Two of the levies are from local school districts. Perry Township has filed for an additional levy of a mill for 6 years to provide funds for fire protection. A similar levy Huth could not explain why, w ith more traffic on the 3rd St. crossing, the watchman would be on Jewett St. Hie railroad also introduced into evidence the annual cost of the watchmen for the 24-hour protection. Total cost for Jewett St. is $24,501 and 3rd St., San Francisco. This fellowship, a degree entitling Dr. Cornelia to the designation F.A.C.S. following his name, is awarded those surgeons who have fulfilled comprehensive requirements of acceptable medical education and advanced training as specialists in one branch of surgery and who gives evidence of good moral character and ethical practice. Dr. Cornelia is a member of the Union Hospital Medical Staff. He entered his practice in 1960 with offices in the Dover Reeves Bank Bldg. He and his wife, Janet, and their 5 children reside at 1203 N. Wooster Ave. At the close of the hearing, VanDervoort said the Commission would have to set another hearing date. Johason and Richards requested the hearing in Dennison while Hubbell requested Columbus. It was reported thfK a movement is in the process by Dennison and Uhrichsville officials, and other interested citizens, plus members representing the watchmen, to contact the PUCO and ask that the hearings for both towns be rescheduled here. Mayor Donald Huston, several councilmen and watchmen were among those present yesterday. The Dover Post Office has been having all kinds of trouble with that coal stoker installed during, the expansion project. And didn’t the company iastall-ing it say, many months ago, it w’ould be trouble free? Lisbon Resident Closes 43 Years In Road Position George Amistadi, according to a real estate transfer in the Tuscarawas County Recorder’s Office, has purchased 27.16 acres of land from the Condon Cunningham Constr. Co. Inc. The tract, located near the Green Gables Interchange of Interstate 77, now being constructed by the firm, includes a large lake created by removal of fill dirt. Incorporation of the lake into a motel layout is a possibility. ^Weathervane YESTERDAY High 34    l-ow 15 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, clear 59    31    .. Boston, clear ...... 35    24    .30 Denver, snow ...... 63    29    .22 Tuscaraw'as Valley is asking lost out by one vote in last Noter an additional 2 mills for a vember’s election. 3-year period to cover current The remaining 3 ]pvi(,s are a]| operation    expenses.    .    , ml fi,n Baltic local is asking renewal 01 renexvals-.The Village of Den-of a    4 mill levy    and an additional °h>on is    requesting    a    9-tenths mill for 5 years for maintaining the present lighting system. Newcomerstown will vote on a levy for 1.8 mills for 5 years for current expenses. Warw i c k Township    Is asking    a    renewal of a 2-mill levy for 5    years, also for current operation expenses. Turner pointed out that school issues can be filed until 25 days before the May 5 primary. However, school district officials are advised that a late filing can result in the loss of bal- After 43 years supervising highway construction work for the State Highway Department, Garrett Willis of 261 W. Pine St., Lisbon, is retiring from service. Beginning his conspection career in 1921 with the Columbiana County Eingineer’s Office, he has seen the highway system    lots from servicemen and other change from a preponderance of    absentee voters, since their bal- dirt roads to the present 4-lane    lots must be forwarded from construction now being carried    the elections office at an early out. He has iaspected work on    date. most of the route rn Columbiana j All other issues had to be fil-County and has twice been in-    ed by Feb. 5, or 90 days before volved in constructing new high- election time, Turner said. ways between Wellsville and    __ . East Liverpool. In 1919, following his return from the war, he worked as a car iaspector on the Erie Railroad until joining the Highway Department. Passing the Civil Service test in the spring of 1912, Willis thinks he is one of Bermuda Leg Is First Stop On Solo Hop COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP)—Tim Columbus housewife who wants to be the first woman to fly alone around the world took off for Bermuda today on the first leg of her solo flight. Mrs. Jerrie Mock, 38year-old mother of three, lifted her single - engine, red and white Cessna off the runway at Port Columbus at 9.32 a. rn. EST. NEW ORLEANS, La. (AP)— Joan A. Merriam, 27, took off today for Miami, Fla., and the next leg of her planned solo flight around the world. vShe was following the route plotted by Amelia Earhart, who tried the 27,000-rnile trip in 1937 but wbo vanished in the South Pacific. I She estimates the flight time on her first hop will be about seven and a half hours. “I’ll be careful—I’m not going to take any chances,” she promised her husband. Russell, a Columbus advertising man, and sons Roger, 17, and Gary, 16, See FLIGHT, Page 12    ’ Auto Hits Store Front At Uh'ville UH BKI IS V ILLE—Pol ice sa id that Wilbur D. Price, 65, of RD 2, apparently stepped on the accelerator of his auto while parked in front of the Moore’s Store on E. 3rd St. Last night at 6:16. The car jumped the curb, hitting the building. Extensive damage was reported to both the store and the auto. At 4:28 p.m., police investigated an accident at K-Hill’s Service Station on Trenton Ave. when an auto driven by George U. Barnes, 25, of 1125 N. Main St. struck Kenneth Lynch of 231 Packer St., who darted into the path of the auto. Police said the Lynch sustained knee lacerations. Glenn Reported Somewhat Better In 'Dizziness' SAN ANTONIO, Tex. (AP)— the oldest Civil Service men in Astronaut John ll. Glenn Jr.’s the State.    doctors say he's “more active, After returning from the war s^s UP mor© w*th les*» dizziness he was married to the termer an<* somewhat better.” But they aren’t saying when Fort Worth, cloudy 68 52 1.54 Huth Rule. They hadIS dun*- ■    "J*"*    ’ wr  i- 4    in    tor**    ten    (Mrs    John)    Silver.    Ben    ne    released    I    rom    me    U.o. ON THE INSIDE u Huth estimated it would cost $2,100 for yearly maintenance for the 2 crossings while wages    Around The World and fringe benefits for the one    Dear Abby ...... watchman would be $5,000 and    Goren On Bridge the watch box for Jewett St.    Obituaries .................. 2 would be $350.    Television .................. 21 The nearl” 50 persons at the Sports ................ 18    &    19 hearing, which was held in mu- Women’s Pages........16    &    17 nicipal building, also heard test-    Your Horoscope ............ 21 Fire Cause Mystery 12 Origin of last Friday’s fire 20 which destroyed the possessions 21 of the 9-member Cottrell Moore family and gutted their home at 516 Depot St. was not determined, Fire Chief Clarence Shilling said today. Tile investigation is officially closed. Kansas City, rain ..61 45 .10 Milwaukee, cloudy . 31 ‘2D Philadelphia, clear . 41 25 St. Louis, cloudy ... 46 35 Seattle, clear ...... 46    34 Winnipeg, snow — TODAY 25 17 .07 18 7 a.rn............ SNOW Last 24 hours — Trace TOMORROW Suntise ............ 6    30 Sunset ............. 6:38 High 45    Low    35 Forecast: Ram and windy. ters: Helen (Mrs. John) Silver-thorn of New Philadelphia; Charlotte (Mrs. Alton) Carruthers of Lisbon; Ruth (Mrs. Fred) Pastor of Lisbon, and Garrie, who lives at home with he and Mrs. Willis. One girl passed away several years ago. Man Loses Billfold Joseph N. Wyss of RD 3, New Philadelphia, notified Dover police at 12:05 p.m. yesterday that he had lost his wallet. Air Force hospital in San Antonio. Glenn suffered a brain concussion when he tell in a bathroom Feb. 26 at Columbus, Ohio. He w as brought to the hospital in San Antonio March 6. The astronaut, a lieutenant colonel in the Marine Corps, had hoped to retire April I to press his campaign for Democratic nomination to the U S. Senate from Ohio. Last Monday his wife, Annie, opened his campaign. What's the right color? Where should the hemline be? What style will be the “rage” this year? These questions and many more will be answered for our clothes-consciaus readers today in the “Fashions of Springtime'' section. This is only the first of many Springtime features coming your way in the largest and easiest-to-read newspaper in Tuscarawas County, Daily? SPORTER VOL 60. NO. 212.    44    PAGES. Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Thursday, March 19, 1964 PRICE 7 CENTSLBJ Asks $3.4 Billion For Foreign Aid i i    t ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Dover Daily Reporter