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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - March 26, 1964, Dover, Ohio lrDoverite Enjoys Busy CareerSee Page 3, School Merger Opinions VarySee Page 15Decisions Still Face TebbettsSee Page 33Art Education At Dover HighSee Page 35 Over 600 Man Hours Are Needed Each Day To Produce The Reporter The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION VOL. 60. NO. 218.    40    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Thursday, March 26, l%4 Serving Over 11,000 Familie* PHONE 4-2167    7    CENTSRhodes Causes Trucking 'Storm I Worshippers To Unite For Good Friday “And when they were come to the place, which is called Calvary, there they crucified Him and the malefactors, one on the right hand, and the other on the left . . . And when Jesus had cried with a loud voice, He said, Father, into thy hands I commend my spirit: And having said thus, He gave up the ghost” •. . Luke 23:3-46. Maundy Thursday services will be held tonight in some churches while tomorrow, in many communities, there will be union Good Friday services in observance of the crucifixion. Individual churches also will have special services, including communion, 0f Montana, passed overwhelm- Senate Votes Okay For CR 'Consideration' WASHINGTON (AP) — The Senate, breaking a deadlock lasting since March 9, voted today to take up for formal consideration the House-passed civil rights bill. Southerners, who have used the motion to take up as the basis for lengthy speeches bitterly attacking the bill itself, finally let the vote come on the 17th day of the debate. The roll call vote was 67-17. The motion, made by Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield V ,    -    ,    ,    A    .A    AV Look for the BRIGHT ORANGE BAG Today's bright orange bag is filled with adventures in good reading for the entire family; For the kiddies, the column Tell Me Why answers the question; What is a tapeworm? Dr, George W. Crane gives the reasons why a young mother thinks she is going in sane. GOOD READING FOR EVERYONE THE DAILY REPORTER IN tomorrow night. Dover Community Good Friday services, sponsored by the Dover Ministerial Assn., will be from noon to 2 p.m. in First Moravian Church. “Faces About The Cross" will be the theme. For the noon to 12:30 portion, Rev. Gordon A. Stoltz, pastor of the host church, will be in charge and have “The Steadfast Face" as his topic. Mrs. Charles W. Riel will be guest soloist, singing Gethsemane (Salter). Organ selections will be Hail, 0 Blessed Cross (Kreckel) and Lento (Franck). From 12:30 to I, Rev. Howard R. Knittle of Dover Evangelical United Brethren will speak on “Critics and Criticism." Richard Jones w ill sing The Cross Bearer. Organ selections will be There’s A Sight That Rends My Heart (Peter) and My Savior Lies In Anguish (Miller). Rev. D. A. Ewing of Winfield Evangelical United Brethren Church will be in charge of the 1 to 1:30 period. His sermon will be on “Mistaken Tears." The soloist, Richard Rausch, will sing I Was The Tree (O’Hara). Organ music will be At The Foot of the Cross (Pergolesi). ’ The final 1:30 to 2 period will have Brig. William Murtaugh of the Salvation Army as leader, using the subject “Heartless Liars.” Mrs. William Ellwood will sing He Was Alone (Pax-son). Organ music will include chorales by Bach. Cruger and Mendelssohn and Christ I,ay In The Bonds of Death (Bach). These services are sponsored as a public service and people of the community are urged to attend one or more of these periods. The offering helps support community projects of the Ministerial Assn. Tonight’s worship at 7:30 in Dover St. John’s United Church of Christ will be the traditional Maundy Thursday service of holy communion. Rev. Reinhard Krause will be leader, using the topic, “A New Commandment." Mrs. James Lieser will sing Calvary (Rodney). Mrs. Thomas Herman will serve as organist. The Junior Choir, under the direction and accompanied by Melanie Gerber, will sing The Ballad of the Dogwood Tree (Haider). Nursery attendants will be Mrs. Max Domer, Connie and See WORSHIPPERS. Page 37 bigly as expected. The Senate met today at 9 am., three hours ahead of its usual time, and the roll call came without any further speech-making. This first vote cleared the way for a motion by Sen. Wayne Morse, D-Ore., to send the bill to the Senate Judiciary Committee headed by Sen. James O. Eastland. D-Miss., for IO days of hearings and study. Democratic leaders planned j to try to kill this move with a j tabling motion later today but expected the outcome to be ! close. However, Sen. Hubert H. j Humphrey, D-Minn., floor man-ager for the bill, predicted that the tabling motion would win and that the Senate could begin : its debate on the bill itself Monday after a three-day Easter recess. Sponsors of the legislation say I too much time already has been tion lost on civil rights and that the Senate should not put it aside now- that the battle has been joined. Boycott Begins Of Businesses In Jacksonville Bids Opened To Supply City Needs, Office Change Tile Dover Board of Control opened bids yesterday to supply the city with various needs and for remodeling of the City Light and Water Department offices. Letting of contracts is pending bid examinations. Apparent low bidder for the remodeling and relighting of the offices was J. A. Raeder Inc. with $3,477 and completion time of 60 days. Hinson & Co. was the only other bidder, $3,690 and 45 days. County Court Move Is Near Tuscarawas County Commissioners said today that work on the new quarters for the Northern District County Court located in the Banner Building at 227 N. Wooster Ave., Dover, could commence as soon as State Building Code Commission approves plans. Walter Hanner Jr. of RD 2. Dover, owner of the building, reports that the Commission’s director. C. R. Daubenmire, told him plans were on his desk, “and that he would send the okay to start remodeling bi the next day or so." Commissioners indicated that they still must settle with Hanner regarding the length of the lease for quarters, but did not expect much difficulty in that regard. Northern District County Judge Charles R. Eckert said yesterday that he would not set a date for the jury trial of George G. John, 38, of RD 2. Newcomerstown, until he had received official word as to when the court ««« COURT, Page 32 Penn-Ohio Coal Co. was apparent low bidder for supplying coal to the Light Plant’s No. 4 boiler (wiiich will burn a lower grade coal than the other 3) with $3.85 a ton delivered to the plant. Midvale Coal Co. and Mason and Sons of Coshocton bid $5.35 a ton for deep mined coal. Other bidders were J. & M. Mining (bid by Vie Bazzoli) $4.30, Wal-lick Coal $4.25, Mullet Coal Co. $4.15 and Everhart Coal Co. $3.95 (all for stripped coal). Mason also bid $5.35 for the higher grade for No. I, 2 and 3 boilers. Y & O Coal Co. (also bid by Bazzoli and deep mined) bid $6.90 and Wallick $4.75. Geiser & Kappeler was the only bidder for new counters and desks in the Light and Water offices with $2,075 for dovetail construction and $2,040 for rabbeted assembly. Sehoenbrunn Sand & Gravel Co. was apparent low for sand See SUPPLIES, Page 32 Lung Ailment Developed By MacArthur (Early Story Page 23) WASHINGTON (AP) - Army doctors found signs of moderate inflammation or pneumonitis at the base of Gen. Douglas MacArthur^ right lung today and started treatment with antibiotics. He is still in serious condition. Walter Reed Army Medical Center issued a statement on the general’s condition this morning. Pneumonitis is described as a localized acute inflammation of the lungs, ordinarily less serious than true pneumonia. Pneumonia is always a hazard bi surgical patients who have undergone severe shock and are of advanced years. By DON MCKEE JACKSONVILLE, Fla. (AP)— A boycott of Jacksonville businesses which impose restrictions on Negroes was started today by the National Association for the Advancement of Colored Peple. The NA ACP called for retalia-against “Jim Crow merchants" even as a group of white and Negro leaders groped for a way out of the city’s four-day-old racial crisis. “Spend your money only where you are respected," Rutledge Pearson, city and state NAACP president, told a Wednesday night meeting of the organization. The boycott was approved, by the largest chapter turnout in recent months, against all businesses except those selling food and medicine. The violence which left one Negro woman dead and several persons injured showed signs of subsiding, although one gang attack on a white man and a fire bomb incident were reported on Wednesday night. Incessant false alarms kept firemen on the run for the third night, but rock-throwing and other vandalism subsided. Hospitalized with a jagged 3-See BOYCOTT, Page 2 'Irregular' Operations Are Limited BULLETIN COLUMBUS — Chief Justice Kingsley A. Taft today issued an alternative writ of prohibition, thereby prevent big the PUCO order cracking down on extension of general freight hauling by “irregulars." The order will be in effect pending disposition of 2 suits filed by truckers the high court this morning. in Explosion Rips Tanker, One Dies PORTSMOUTH, Va. (AP)— i Mobile Pegasus had been re leased from the scene and had started on its way. The explosion occurred at 12:45 a m. about 40 miles off the coast. The San Jacinto was in ballast, en route from Portland, Maine, to Houston, Tex., and expelling fumes from its tanks. The vessel broke in two be see TANKER. Page 2 V, Cie Pledges Near $100,000 Another $5,100 in increased pledges for memberships in the Community Improvement Corp. was reported today by William Marino, campaign chairman for the CIC’s $200,000 goal to promote industrial growth in the county. With 4 insurance agencies adding another $700, the new total now stands at $95,021. The additional support by several C1C fund donors has boosted the campaign $16,100 since Saturday. Marino, who said this morning that enthusiasm is increasing among present donors towards boosting their own pladges, is hopeful that the $100,000 mark 1 will be topped yet this week. -Weathervane YESTERDAY High 62    Low    41 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, clear. 49 21 Chicago, snow ..... 37    22    .48 Cleveland, cloudy .    56    36    .46 Los Angeles, clear . 64 44 Miami, cloudy ..... 76    74    .. New York, cloudy . 75 48    .. Pittsburgh, cloudy. 64 52 .03 St. Louis, snow ____ 42    18    .29 San Fran., cloudy , 59 49 Washington, cloudy 74 57    .. TODAY 7 a.rn............... 41 RAINFALL Last 24 Hours:    0.4    Inch TOMORROW Sunrise ........... 6:20 Sunset ............ 6:40 High 38    Low    17 Forecast: Fab* and cold. ; An explosion ripped through the American tanker San Jacinto I off the Virginia coast early today, leaving one crew member I dead and the two sections of the ship wallowing helplessly in 5-to 10-foot seas. The master of the stricken vessel, Harold J. Titus, 40, of Pine City, N.Y., who remained aboard the bobbing stern with 36 of the 39 crewmen, radioed that all survivors were well. Two of the San Jacinto’s crew members went aboard the tanker Mobile Pegasus to carry their ship’s papers to safety and it was one of these — a steward, M. Dotilla—who died apparently of natural causes. The others remained aboard Goren On Bridge the bobbing stern section and rejected plans to be lifted off by helicopter. A light rain was falling over the area, and the skies were overcast. By Richard Zimmerman Reporter Columbus Bureau COLUMBUS — .An admitted interference by the governor’s office into the operation of the legally - independent regulatory powder of the Public Utilities Commission has resulted in a statewide flood of protests from truckers and industrialists. The controversy broke into the open today when attorneys representing both groups met with Chief Justice Kingsley Taft of the Supreme Court in order to find a way to halt enforcement of an order issued by the PUCO which they feel would hamper the free flow' of trucking in Ohio. At the same time, such giants of Ohio industry as Republic Steel, Armco Steel, Goodyear Tire & Rubber and Youngstown Sheet & Tube have filed protests with the PUCO, as have several non-scheduled trucking firms. The order, which could severely limit the movement of nonscheduled or “irregular" truckers in Ohio, was not drawn by PUCO experts but came directly from the governor’s office. This fact was admitted by John McElroy, top Rhodes administrative assistant, who called the action “a legitimate exercise of the governor’s leadership." McElroy said the new PUCO order was drawn up by a “committee" of his own form- See TRUCKING, Page 32 Ifs Official! Shanesville Sesqui Slated SHANESVILLE—The Sesquicentennial planned here July 24-26 was officially proclaimed today by Mayor Hugo Miller. In his proclamation. Mayor Miller said all men are to refrain from shaving from April I to July 26 or face "Ye Kangaroo Court" during the 3-day celebration. The only other “out" for not growing a beard, Mayor Miller continued, is to purchase a $2 shaving permit, at    Hart line’s Barber Shop, Brewer’s Market or Schenk’s Grill. “It is all in fun, of course," he said, “hut there will be some prizes presented to those raising the best set of whiskers." The contest will not be limited to village residents, but will be open to nearby rural folks. Anyone interested in the contest is to register at the Shanesville Post Office where he will o '    %    I "f Ralph Hershberger The Coast Guard said the Your Horoscope ON THE INSIDE Around The World ..........32 Dear Abby ..................38 Dr. Alvarez..................38 Dr. Crane.......... 38 ......39 Heloise ......................38 Hospital News  .............32 Obituaries ....................2 Sports ................... 33-34 Television   ................. 8 Women’s Pages ........17-18-19 ........38 Law Ends Job For Simonetti Tuscarawas County Engineer Charles Young said this morning he has notified Leonard (Diz) Simonetti, a Road and Bridge Department employe, that his services will be terminated as of Tuesday at 3.30 p.m. Simonetti, presently mayor of Roswell and also a candidate in the May primary for the Democrat nomination for sheriff, is employed under Civil Service, according to Young, and therefore must be discharged according to Section 143.41 of the Ohio Revised Code. The section simply states that Civil Service employes are prohibited from political activity. Numerous Ohio Attorney General’s rulings explicitly state that an employe in classified Civil Service in the county violates the section when he becomes a candidate for elective See SIMONETTI, Page 2 Moderns, Too, Can Abide By The Spirit Of Christ By Rev. John S. Moore \\re are thinking these days of the last weeks in the life of Jesus Christ. These 6 days that changed the destiny of the human race truly were days which shook the world. On Thursday of that last Holy Week, Jesus gathered his disciples together in the upper room for celebration of the Jewish Passover feast. He, of course, was a Jew. At the end of the feast, according to scripture, he went out through the gates of the city A Tune to:: : e.. V of Jerusalem and up the the Garden of Gethsemane. He saw at the gate of the garden a grape vins sculptured against the night sky. He said to his disciples, “I am the vine; My father is the husbandman; you are the branches. If you abide in me and I ... in you. you can ask what you will and it will be done unto you.” Jesus referred here to the continuity of the spiritual life. It begins with God, sojourns for a season here upon earth, then returns to eternity or God. In St. John’s gospel Jesus is quoted as saying, “At that day you shall know that I am in the See CHRIST, Page 32 An “artist" gives a preview of how these Shanesville residents might look when they complete their participation in the Sesquicentennial beard-growing contest. be given a badge, making him a “Brother of the Brush." Mayor Miller also asked village residents to “dress up" their properties during the 150* ( year observance. He warned anyone failing to comply with village ordinances against unsightly accumulations on their property will be prosecuted. Acceptable beard types, Mayor Miller said, will include mutton chops, full beard. Van Dykes, goatees, sideburns, mustaches or any facial “foliage." He said the growth should be “of such length and luxuriances that it can be readily seen and recognized at 8 paces." Mayor Miller urged that “a pioneer atmosphere should prevail during this Sesquicentennial Year." Following is a recap of the contents in the village’s centennial celebration booklet. As times change, so do the inhabitants and their environment. However, the people of Shanesville will try to recapture See SHANKSVILLE, Page 15 Phila Area Man Fined In Crash Cletus R. Shull, 29, of RD 4, New Philadelphia, was fined $16.20 by Mayor Joseph Pritz for failure to yield the right-of-way following a car-truck accident at 2:54 Wednesday afternoon on E. High Ave. at Harmon Dr. Police said Shull’s truck, owned by Nehi Bottling Co. of New Philadelphia, collided with a car operated by Audley D. Workman, 67. of Shadyside. Bk!ward C. Richards, 20, of 337 St. Clair Ave. SW, was cited for reckless operation at 2:03 this morning when his auto went over a curb strip and damaged lawn in front of 202 St. Clair Ave. He said he swerved to miss a dog. Ray Everhart Garrison Shot Cliff Hartline r i I t Walter Brewer Blaze Hits Home Near Sugacreek SUGARCREEK - Firefighters were called at noon today to battle a fire which had engulfed the Ammon Miller home off County R< ad 73, northeast of the Sugarcreek Golf Course. An observer said high winds were hampering efforts to control the blaze. Milan Alpeter ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Dover Daily Reporter