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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - May 15, 1964, Dover, Ohio First In Readership First In Photography First In News Coverage The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION y • Serving Over 11,000 Familiei Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County VOL 60. NO. 261.    22    PAGES.    Dover-New    Philadelphia,    Ohio.    Friday.    May    15,    1964    PHONE    4-2167_7    CENTS U.S. To Hike Air Force Power In Viet Nam Charles Schubert (left), top salesman, Carol Baio, one of 2 delegates to the national JA conclave, and Ralph Lawrence, president of Remet-Co, the JA "Company of the Year" were among the many Junior Achievers honored last night. Jf    ★    ★ AWARDS PRESENTED; JAMES IS NEW DIRECTOR Young Area Business People Close 9th Achievers Program POWER BILL OVER $10,000 . ii r ii ai .McNamara's Uh Ville Asked Re,urn Brings To Clear Debt New Moves and presented awards, along with a special citation for their wives. Advisors were:    Remet-Co.— William Bevan Sr., L. P. Conti-ni, John Walton and Paul Myers, who also received the National Management Advisor Awards for their guidance and leadership of the “Company of the Year;5’ Achiev-Co. — Joe Deromedi and Robert Spencer; Sha-Pen-Co. — Victor Valaska, Eugene Grimm, Lawrence Secrest and Don Smith; Tri-Mar-Co. — Du-See ACHIEVERS, Page 16 Approximately 300 Dover-New Philadelphia Junior Achievers, parents, friends and businessmen attended last night’s ninth annual “Future Unlimited’’ banquet in New Philadelphia Elks auditorium. Highlighting the program were the crowning of the queen, the presentation of awards, a talk by Grayle Howlett, vice president and a member of the board of directors of the Cleveland Indians, and the introduction of JA Executive Director Leonard Huff’s successor. Becky Keener, a junior at Dover High, and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Keener of RD 3, Dover, was crowned “Miss Junior    Achievement of 1964’’ by last year’s reigning beauty, Donna Tilkey. She was a member of miniature Sha-Pen-Co., sponsored by Shenango-Penn. Members of her court were Eleanor Kopp, Rosie Tomasina, Roslyn Fuerman and Mary Gaye Contini. Remet-Co., the JA company sponsored by    Reeves Steel & Mfg., copped the “Company of the Year’’ award along with several others. Tri-Mar-Co., sponsored by Marsh Wall Products and    Marsh Lumber Co., finished second. Bob Toth, a member of the JA Journal, sponsored by The Daily Reporter, and Carol Baio of Remet-Co., were selected as delegates to the National Achievers Conference to be held Aug. 23-28 at Indiana University. Phil Hurley of Achiev-Co., sponsored by    Joy Mfg. Co., Was named alternate. Charles Schubert of Sha-Pen-Co. was named the over-all best salesman. Ralph Lawrence, president of Remet-Co., Phil Hurley, presi-j dent of Achiev-Co., Peggy Scott, president of Tri-Mar-Co.,! Charles Schubert, president of Sha-Pen-Co., and Richard Weaver, president of the JA Journ-j a1, accepted the certificates of participation for the 92 Dover, New Philadelphia and St. Jo-1 whn    sen*orsj    AKRON,    Ohio (AP) — The men and attorneys to develop a who took part in the program    , .    .    #    i    j this year    Ohio    State Bar    Association, at statement of principles regard- 4    .    ,    its    annnai    meetinp here Ins    inS    the    reporting    of    court    news.    Obituarie Advisors also    were introduced jlts    annuaI    meeting here, has    _Simphfy    the    procedures    of    Snorts    ... I approved a proposal to reorgan- ]an(j condemnation, ize Ohio’s court system including    fusion    of several lower] courts into    the common pleas courts. v moniv    The    l^an’ aPProve(l hy the 76- TCol UA!    member    Council of Delegates High 66    Low 35    at the opening    session Thurs- j Elsewhere In    U.S.    day,    will be presented at the High Low Pr next    sess*on °f    the legislature. Albuquerque, clear 87 51 By Virginia Addison Reporter Staff Correspondent UHRICHSVILLE — The Ohio Power Co. last night asked City Council for immediate payment of a street lighting bill totaling $10,562. The request was made by George Craiglow, local manager for the firm, who referred to a written statement in addressing council. His statement read, in part: “For several years the city has been delinquent in payment of street lighting bills. The way this condition developed is a long story and need not be discussed at this time. Suffice to say, the present council had nothing to do with it. “However, you gentlemen, after being duly elected and sworn in, automatically inherited the problem and also the re- Becky Keener (left), receives the "Miss Junior Achiever of 1964" crown from last year's winner, Donna Tilkey. Lawyers Revision Approve Proposal Group Urged To Eliminate 'Differences' “Don’t drag out dead cats,” admonished Dwight Darling, assistant superintendent of the State Department of Public Instruction, at last night’s conference of representative board members and school executives meeting at the invitation of Newcomerstown Board President Carl Krebs Jr. in Newcomerstown West Elementary Building. Darling urged that past differences be forgotten and that the group take steps to weld itself together as an active study organization on school consolidation problems. “Be realistic,” he said, “and try to come up with a plan that will satisfy your constituents, no matter how enticing the alternate may be.” According to Darling, either a single district or the formation of 2 districts comprising Newcomerstown, Gnadenhutten, Goshen, Rush, Salem-Washington, Stone Creek and Tuscarawas-Warwick locals might be feasible under existing circumstances. He favored the use of present school structures and See GROUP, Page 2 sponsibility to so conduct the city’s affairs to eliminate such debts. “As of April I, 1964, the bill on the street lighting dating back to March, 1963, was $12,371. Since then the city has paid $2,560 and w'ith the addition of the April bill this debt today amounts to $10,652.” “Gentlemen, the Ohio Power Co. requests at this time the bill be paid in full and maintained current hereafter.” Craiglow went on to point out he had investigated the antic! By FRED S. HOFFMAN WASHINGTON (AP) — The United States wall increase the new' striking power planned for the South Vietnamese Air Force by a third, it was learned today. The 75 additional Skyraider dive bombers now due in South Viet Nam this summer will be boosted to more than IOO, informed sources told The Associated Press.    ( Coupled with this, U.S. advisers w'ill step up the tempo and scope of training to double the present 400 Vietnamese pilots and channel the best of them pated tax income of the city at jn(0 flying the propeller-driven the county auditor’s office and attack'planes that the findings were discour aging because it disclosed the ....    ,    ,    C1 ., ,6 6 • ,    ,    .    ..    ,    piloting    single-seat    Skyraiders financial problems the city and T*B    tr,L,« in council face are difficult. “Truthfully. I couldn’t find a Vietnamese flyers already are and T28 converted trainers in bombing and strafing attacks ,.    .    ,,    ,    ...    I on Communist guerrillas. They .‘,he“ “,LC0U“ate    also are operating certain kinds of transports, light reconnaissance planes and helicopters. paid,” Craiglow said. He re vealed he had talked with Carl Copeland, city treasurer; Scott Harrison, city solicitor, and Jim Baldwin, about the situation. The objective of the expanded U.S. effort in this area is to get more of the Vietnamese to “With this information and fly combat missions and thus to data from our experience over enable U.S. Air Force pilots, in the years with similar situa- Viet Nam for training chores, See UH’VILLE DEBT, Page 2 See MOVES, Page 2 Dover Chemical Launches Bleach Production Line A newly-installed automated Dover plant in its own trucks bleach packaging line at Dover Chemical Corp.’s principal plant here has just made its first large scale production run of packaged household bleach for Here's Good News For All Householders! Beginning tomorrow The Daily Reporter will publish once a week a sprightly new' art-and-text feature which will enable you to get more effective use from your household tools, gadgets and appurtenances. The art feature will give practical suggestions and time-saving hints with an occasional touch of lightness making for a highly readable, as well as seeable, addition to your enjoyment of The Daily Reporter. Meetings Set To Air Holmes Student Plan MILLERSBURG — Protests against the previously-approved relocation of elementary pupils in the East Holmes School District will be aired Thursday night at 7:30 during a special meeting of the Board of Education in Hiland High near Berlin. It is expected that many of Ambush Kills SI Troops In Relief Column By PETER ARNETT SAIGON, Viet Nam (AP) —• Slipping out of their jungle stronghold in “D” zone north of Saigon, a Communist Viet Cong force smashed a government relief column in one of the bloodiest ambushes of the year. From dug-in positions along a road, the Viet Cong opened up with heavy weapon and automatic rifle fire that killed 51 government troops. Another 30, including an American Ranger officer, were wounded in the engagement Thursday 22 miles north of Saigon. Ten soldiers were reported missing. “We make the same mistakes all the time,” a frustrated American adviser commented. There is an average of one major Viet Cong ambush every week. American advisers are concentrating much of their effort on making the Vietnamese ambush conscious. The Viet Cong laid their trap Thursday in traditional style by attacking three outposts, the district town of Tan Uyen and a strategic hamlet before dawn. Frantic radio reports from Tan Uyen, 25 miles north of Saigon, alerted authorities. The attacks appeared coordinated around Tan Uyen. By morning, three persons the Amish parents, who voiced had been reported killed, IO with low' transportation costs, a major factor in the cost of bleach manufacture. Dover Chemical’s bleach is being packaged in modern plastic Weathervane ON THE INSIDE m mm rn - rn mm < niinawmi mmm Around The World .......... 6 Churches    .............. 14    &    15 Dear Abby ................ 19 Dr. Alvarez ................ 19 Dr. Crane .................. 21 Goren On Bridge............21 ries .................. 2 Sports..................ll    &    12 Television .................. 13 Despite some urging to keep    Women’s    Pages ........ 8    &    9 See LAWYERS, Page 2 Your Horoscope ............ 19 Sandy Valley School Board Sets Bond Issue, Levy Vote one of the large grocery cham; containers in the popularly used suppliers. This announcement was made today by Robert S. Cohen, president, who further stated: “This constitutes our first venture in the marketing of a widely used consumer item.” In undertaking the new venture, the company is capitalizing on its basic position in the chlorine-chemical field, in which it currently manufactures a large variety of chlorine-containing compounds for industrial applications. These processes have lead to the consumption by Dover Chemical of large quantities of chlorine and caustic soda, the 2 basic ingredients of household bleach. The company now brings these materials into its disapproval at a previous board meeting, will be present to denounce “de facto integration” of their children. Another meeting has been called by officials of the Berlin Elementary School to “inform” parents in their district of what can be anticipated. It will be held Monday night at 7:30 in the school. County School Supt. E J. Miller said yesterday that an additional enrollment of 60 to 65 students in the East Holmes District has made the relocation plan a “necessity.” Having strong religious ties, See HOLMES, Page 2 weapons lost and two radio transmitters stolen. A relief force headed up the road along the Dong Nai River. Elements of a Ranger and infantry battalion were in the relief force, which moved in vehicles, American .sources said. The Viet Cong had apparently moved in alongside the road I Wednesday night. Reports of the ambush are still sketchy, but apparently the Viet Cong permitted part of the convoy to pass and then opened up. Other government units were rushed to the region but reported no contact with the Viet Cong. Dover High Commencement household sizes of quarts, half gallons and gallons, under the company’s registered trademark, Super-Chlor. The company also expects to do a growing volume of custom packaging for some of the large food chains under private labels. “Our low costs, combined with automatic handling equipment, and our own bleach production facilities make it possible for us to offer the consumer a quality product at a low price,” Cohen The company is thus joining Speaker Is Noted Educator the ranks of many of the coun-j ■ try’s major chemical compan-j Dr Harold I,. Yochum, pres-ies, who have found it profitable j idpnt of Capital University in to market directly to the con-1 Columbus, has been announced sumer, products which they as the sp(>aker for Dover High’s have been making on large i graduation exercises June 8 at scale for industrial application. R p m in lhe physical education ■¥■    building. He is a brother of ] Mrs. Edward Decker of 129 E. I Broadway, Dover. Widely-known for his speaking ability, Yochum’s topic will be, “Should Be Ain’t Is!” A native of Fostoria, he graduated from high school there in 1919 and 4 years later he was graduated by Capital, with an A B. degree. He received his Master’s degree at Ohio State in 1924, after which he served j as an instructor at Capital until 1928. He received his Bachelor of See SPEAKER, Page 2 DR. HAROLD YOC HUM It seeks a constitutional amend- Chicago, clear ..... 66    45 Cleveland, clear ... 54 35 Los Angeles, cloudy 71 51 Miami, cloudy ..... 84 77 New York, cloudy . 75 49 Pittsburgh, clear ... 54 39 St. Louis, clear .... 73 51 San Fran., clear .... 56 48 Washington,    cloudy 73    48 ruu AY 7 a.rn.............. 46 RAINFALL Last 24 Hours ... Trace TOMORROW Sunrise    .......... 5:08 Sunset ........... 7:30 High 70    Low 50 Forecast: Fair and warmer MAGNOLIA —- Sandy Valley] The board also voted to place j ment redefining the powers of    Board of    Education,    in recess-    a new 3.5-mill operating levy on] the State Supreme Court, courts    cd action    last night,    passed a    the November ballot. A bond is- of appeals, and courts of com-    resolution    of necessity    for a J un-    sue for a junior high and a new! •; mon pleas.    ior High    School and    approved    operating levy were turned •85j Thp common pleas courts placing a 3-mill bond issue on down by voters last November.! would assume jurisdiction of the November ballot. This bond Supplementary coaching as-1 Oops, Wrong Lever! issue will be for a 22-year peri- signments approved included: od, amounting to $935,000. The Larry Izer, varsity football as-proposed location and other sistant and varsity baseball at details were discussed with no Sandy Valley High; David Johnson, freshman football at Sandy Valley; Johnny W. Miller, 7th and 8th Grade basketball at Waynesburg, and William Arnold. district head of football for 7th and 8th Graders. Resignations of 4 teachers, the probate, juvenile, municipal, county, police, mayor’s and other such subordinate courts under the proposal. It calls for judges to be picked decision being reached. by a state judicial nominating!-— commission, with appointment by the governor, instead of by) election. Other proposals passed would: —Raise judges’ salaries. Establish a 1ax appeals Insomnia: What a person has Mrs. Barbara Thompson of East claims a    wht'n    ht'    1,es    awakc    aU    m«ht    sl>ar'a-    Cain    at ,    for    an    hour.    j —Call a conference of news-    I    See SANDY, Page 2 DAY BRIGHTENER 'N Robert Horrmann of 1226 N. Wooster Ave., is shown at the packaging machinery which dramatically converts empty bottles into accurately filled, labeled and cartoned containers. Mrs. Lena E. Poke, 46, of 729 4th St. NW, New Philadelphia, went to switch off her turn signals yesterday, but instead she shifted her car into reverse] and contributed to an accident; at N. Wooster Ave. and 4th St in which she an J another driver were cited. According to police, Mrs. Pol ce’s car came to a sudden stop and a panel truck behind her driven by Donald R. (Iowan, 36, of 256 Grandview Ave., New Philadelphia, struck her Mrs. Poke complained of whiplash and a passenger in her car, S Mrs. Archie Mastreano of 252 Lewis Ave., New Philadelphia,' sustained un injured right airn.1 Police cited (Iowan for failing to stop within the assurred clear distance and Mrs. Poke for stopping without giving a I signal. Another unusual mishap occurred yesterday when Mrs. Darlene E. Swinderman, 33, of HOO N. Tuscarawas Ave. NW, New Philadelphia, pulled out of the Maple Grove Cemetery on W. Slingluff Avenue and thought she saw something fly into the balk seat of her car. According to police, Mrs. Swin-derman turned around momentarily and went over the curb at 328 W. Slingluff Ave., damaging a lawn strip and striking a “No Parking” sign. She was aul uiuL Training To Be Improved ;

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