Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - May 18, 1964, Dover, Ohio
The Daily Reporter
___ _ HOME EDITION
24 Hours A Day Someone From The Reporter Is Working For YouLargest Circulation In Tuscarawas CountyVOL. 60. NO. 263. 20 PAGES. Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Monday, May 18, 1964 PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS
Serving Over 11,000 Families
Ted Reese Archie Virtue
Some would-be bargain hunters examine the merchandise to be auctioned.
* * ★
Auction Is Active Production Pinpointing Colorful Americana
By Ray Williams [out in droves, for a variety of
Daily Reporter Staff Writer reasons, to participate in a col-Each spring, added to the orful example of Americana, voice of the turtle, the voice of They come from near and far,
the country auctioneer is heard in the land, heralding a new season of organized haggling, free entertainment and some surprising economic twists.
While the profession of auctioneering goes on all year long, to most people the “public sale” season runs from early spring through the fall and they turn
in sports cars, station wagons and in Amish buggies. They come to get something for nothing, to visit with friends, to purchase a particularly desired item, to see what the antique dealers are up to and to find out just what Mrs. Sand-so had, anyway.
There is always that moment
Raiders Hint New Cub. Attacks Set
of poignancy, approaching the site, when one realizes that here, spread in the sun for the world to examine and bargain for, are the visible remains of a human existence.
In many cases, the visible remains are pathetic to view. Such was the case Saturday when the ususl conglomeration of people converged on a small property in Ragersville to purchase the properties and possessions of the late Dr. Alta Weiss Hisrich.
Evidently a colorful personality in life, Dr. Hisrich left a few personally unique remind-
Bv CHARLEY DICKENS
Ontrary declared over the weekend he had not seen a finer example lately of belief in the freedom of the press than down in Eddie’s Newsstand in basement corner on New Philadelphia’s Public Square. Though much of the store’s profits must come from the selling of smokes, there is still on public display a volume entitled: The Painless Way to Stop Smoking.
Dover High officials, along the same line, recently demonstrated their film adherence to the principle of freedom of speech. Though they are fully aware that much of Ohio’s educational financing comes and will come from the tax on cigarets, still they brought in an expert to warn the high school students — the state’s ripest crop for tax-paying — of the dangers of smoking. And that expert was seen to knock the ashes out of his pipe just before entering the auditorium to sound his alarm.
One of the panelists when the Blue Pencil Club of Ohio, in session yesterday at Ohio State, presented a discussion on “Pre Trial-Fair Trial” was Dan H. McCullough, well-known Toledo attorney who was somewhat critical of judicial reporting by the press. His opinion on The
Laos Fighting Stirs Concern
By ANTOINE YARED The Communist drive against VIENTIANE. Laos (AP)—-A the neutralist army of Premier lull in fighting was reported to- Souvanna Phouma stirred con-
day in the Communist-threatened Muong Phanh area, on the western edge of the Plaine des Jarres IOO miles northeast of Vientiane.
Pilots returning to Vientiane said Muong Phanh airstrip had been shelled and there had been some ground fighting Sunday.
cern in Washington that a new Southeast Asian crisis was developing.
The neutralist troop commander, Gen. Kong Le, was reported in th* Muong Phanh area but he had left his headquarters site in the city. Sources said he had moved south of his
former command [Kist.
Planes landed on the damaged but still usable Muong Phanh airstrip to deliver rice and medical supplies to the neutralists.
The pro-Communist Pathet Lao troops advanced to within 500 yards of Muong Phanh during fighting Sunday.
The International Control Commission hastily removed its ob
server team from the plaine. An Indian member said they might not have made it if commission helicopters had arrived 15 minutes later.
Premier Souvanna Phouma called the fighting a large-scale attack by the Communists on neutralist positions.
Souvanna Phouma sent a cable to his half-brother, Princt See LAOS, Page 6
After retiring from her medical practice in Norwalk in the
By BEN F. MEYER jence anniversary.
MIAMI, Fla. (AP) — New at- The exiles added it would not tacks on Communist Cuba by be surprising to hear that Eloy exile raiders Tuesday or Gutierrez Menoyo, head of an-Wednesday were hinted today other group specializing in guer-bv members of Miami’s refu- rilla tactics, might be in action gee colony. on May 19, anniversary of the
Officially, they said nothing, battlefield death in 1895 of Cu-But Manuel Ray, head of one ban patriot Jose Marti, action group, has promised to Gutierrez Menoyo, former ma-be fighting on Cuban soil before jor in Prime Minister Fidel Cas-1*" .“"JJTaVtendedThe sale May 20, the nation’s independ- tro’s rebel army, was one of the ' ^
most successful guerrilla leaders against ex-dictator Fulgen-cio Batista. He turned against Castro when the Havana regime became Communist.
Many here believe both Ray
<• , , , ,| I Daily Reporter’s controversial
ers of her hobbies, her baseball James Crago interview was ask-career and her pioneering ca- ecj during lunch inasmuch as he reer as a woman doctor. received
clippings on the case. “I saw nothing wrong with it,” he answered. “But I can
Coleman Gets Dem Chairman Berth Again
COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP)-Wil-liam L. Coleman was re-elected today to fifth two-year-term as Democratic state chairman.
An aide emerged from the closed meeting of state central committee members to announce Coleman’s unanimous selection.
Under fire at various times, Coleman was without opposition
mid-1940’s, Dr. Hisrich return- understand why the prosecutor
ed to her hometown, where she hollered. He has to handle the
had first begun to practice in j state’s case.”
the office of her father, Dr. - —
Dr. Hisrich’s husband died there in 1948 and she remained in the house until her death last
Saturday in hopes of obtaining a momento of a well-known family.
And so, typical in many respects and unusual in others, the fun began when Auctioneer Don
Pele Wolfe Family Hurt In Car Crash
Supt. Clayton (Pete) Wolfe of Uhrichsville schools and 3 members of his family are recovering in St. Anthony Hospital at Columbus from injuries suffered in a Saturday afternoon accident in which 3 others were hurt.
Mrs. Wolfe is reported “fair” while Supt. Wolfe, a son, Frederick, 17, a daughter, Myra, 13, and a friend, Robert Reiner, 17, also of Uhrichsville, are listed as “satisfactory.”
Reported “critical” in University Hospital is Mrs. Awilda B. Reese, 33, of St. Petersburg, Fla. A passenger in her car, Mrs. Rate Murphy, 45, also of St. Petersburg, was admitted to
See FAMILY. Page 2,
No Fireworks' Seen In GOP Talk Tuesday
By Joe Woerdeman Daily Reporter Staff Writer
Political fireworks or fisticuffs cannot be expected at the reorganization meeting of the County Republican Central Committee Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. (slow time) in the New Philadelphia Youth Center, 120 1st Dr. SE.
Aged Doverite Is Found Dead
Mrs. Nita Mosshart of 119 N. James St., Dover, has been em-
at the meeting, attended by 43 P,’0^ “ a Part,'me( of the 48 central commitee J? ,h? Coun,y Cen,ral D,s' members elected in the May n( 011 r'
U. S. Sen. Stephen M. Young’s withdrawal of opposition last
. nt I nn I T lliS * (
j County commissioners today indicated they would approve Ferrell’s request.
In asking for the extra clerk, the judge said Mrs. Mosshart’s
and Gutierrez Menoyo may be ^neuss climbed on a wooden in Cuba now. kitchen chair and told his listen-
Sources in San Juan reported ers *° gather round.
I that Rav left Puerto Rico over 0ne momento was Dr. His-the weekend. rich’s baseball bat, inscribed
Ray, 39, an engineer, went Alta. 1907 which was purchasing hiding two weeks ago, aft-1 ec^ ^or $2.75 by Mrs. Bertha Emerson of New Philadelphia, a native of the area and friend of the family.
A stethascope went for $13. and a microscope, believed to have belonged to Dr. Weiss, brought $35. A large variety of musical instruments, ranging from banos to a piano, was
See AUCTION, Page ll
See RAIDERS, Page 6
Dover Woman Gets Appointment To County Court Post
Earl Hisrich, Dover barber and executor of the estate of Dr. Hisrich, tests the “feel" of the 1907 Spalding bat his aunt used during her baseball career.
Party leaders and members-elect to the Central Committee contacted in the past week indicated they expected no strong contests for any committee office. Certainly, they reflected none of the personal animosity nor inside - party splits that highlighted t h e Democratic scene last week before Howard (Bud) Mercer grabbed the reins.
For one thing, only 87 out of the possible 129 central committee posts were filled by the Republican balloting during the May 5 primary. The 42 vacancies will have to be filled after the election of Executive Committee members in Tuesday’s meeting.
If there were any more to upset the seemingly - calm surface of the Party’s front, it is doubtful sufficient support could be gathered from the 87 mem-bers-elect to disturb the tide.
If any battles were to take place, they could be expected in the meeting of the Executive Committee a week from Tuesday. For, in the Republican Party, this committee is the governing body and consists, not only of Central Committee members, but of persons holding political stature and influence, though not precinct committeemen.
Surprisingly enough, while the
See FIREWORKS, Page 6
Judge Clarence Ferrell had requested her employment after Mrs. Anna Ferrell, who had
week set the stage for selection been se.m."S as 'ull. tife cle^’ of Coleman. 50, who has served "Sl?“d her 3ob ,ast mon,h’ since 1956.
The 46-member state committee, whose members were elected in the May 5 primary, also prepared to rename Harry R.
Meredith of Lima as central committee chairman.
Members resolve themselves Into an executive committee for election of the state chairman. Their meeting in the Neil House was closed.
Young earlier called for Coleman’s ouster but relented after he said Coleman, a Marysville attorney, agreed to devote full time to the state chairman’s post.
main duties would be as court trustee.
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Dear Abby ...........
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Fifth 'Bowlerama'Ends; National Bank, Baker Flowers Win Crowns
National Bank of Dover and Homemakers hit 2.955 to grab Baker Flowers were official No. 6 spot in women’s action. champions when the fifth an- An official recheck Saturday mud Daily Reporter “Bowlera- produced in tabu-
concluded at Rinser Baker Flowers, hoist-
Sunday night. down
The former topped the men’s t(> 7 pins ahead of Kwik Shake division with 3,106, while the lnn- champions in 1962.
latter, a third-place finisher a «wr-
year ago, came out on top in Joan Burrier of Baltic, a the women’s division with 3.- member of Irene’s Beauty Shop I
048. | of Sugarcreek Town & Country.
As champions, the dohs suc. became « dull winner Sunday B M
ceed Endres Floral in the men’s as e, .st* bo*b stn^e anc^ *1'
John Stahlecker, 80, of 117(4 N. Tuscarawas Ave., Dover, was found dead Sunday night in his home by police.
Gus Lambros, owner of the building in which Stahlecker lived, told police that he hadn’t seen the man for several days and couldn’t get an answer from his room. Police entered Stahlecker’s apartment and discovered the body.
According to Coroner Philip Doughten, Stahlecker had been dead for approximately 4 days and had died of natural causes.
Born in Pike Township of Stark County, he was a son of the late Lewis and Susan Stahlecker. He had never married.
Graveside Services Tuesday at 10:30 am. in Grandview Cemetery at Strasburg with Rev. Reinhard Rrause officiating.
Contempt Case Is Continued
Common Pleas Judge J. Lamneck continued for 60 days the motion against James Bea-ber of RD 2, Dover, to find hfm in contempt for non-payment of .support of 2 children. Since last Nov. 23, Beaber admitted he had been able to pay but $30 in support of the children to Florence M. Beaber, his ex-wife. He told the court he had recently secured work and by June I would be able to start making the regular $30 monthly payment for each child.
Iron Workers Pull Pickets, Work Resumed
Area tradesmen returned to work this morning after Iron Workers Local 550 voted yesterday to pull its pickets off of job sites in an 8-county area, thus ending shutdowns of more than a week.
V. James Sherer of Canton, business representative for the Local, said this morning the decision came after a pledge by other construction trade unions that none of their workers w'ould perform any iron work.
Sherer added that another factor in the decision was the request by the Community Improvement Corp. of Tuscarawas County that the picket at the CIC’s .pilot plant in Dover be taken off so mesh steel could be laid for the pouring of concrete floors.
The CIC intended to move Bobbie Brooks Inc. into the 16,-000 square foot plant this month. The strike, however, is expected to delay the move from the temporary quarters behind Union Hospital until the first part of June.
Leo Gundy, who along with J. A. Raeder and Donald Hinson, are erecting the pilot plant
See WORK, Page 2
division and Ed Schaar Trucking in the women’s division. Endres hit 3,010 for 10th place, while the Truckers had 2,942 for eighth position.
There was no money position change through final action yesterday except in 2 instances. Rreiter’s Foods of Rinser Lanes
game highs. Her opening 229 erased the previous high of 211 by Ratie Dick, and her ensuing 567 series bettered the existing 541 hit by Pat White.
The 229 was just shy of the “Bowlerama” high of 232 attained by Esther Monaco en
See ‘BOWLERAMA*, Page 14
Work On Intersection
County Engineer Charles R. Young announced today that his road and bridge crews are completing work at the intersection of County Road 25 and Route 250 to relieve flooding conditions which occur there after heavy rains. Two catch basins have been installed on either side of Delaware Dr. and a storm sewer run along the road fronting the ruin Ernest property, down to the bottom land some distance away, Young said.
High 82 Low 54
High 77 Low 47
Elsewhere In U.S.
High Low Pr.
Albuquerque, clear 91 62
Chicago, cloudy .... 83 61 T
Cleveland, cloudy .. 70 51 Los Angeles, clear . 69 55
Miami, clear ....... 80 77 ..
New York, clear ... 81 60 .•
Pittsburgh, clear .. 76 51 ..
St. Louis, clear 90 69
San Fran., clear .... 61 48 .04
Lahgton, clear .. 84 59 .25
Washington, clear . 84 59 .25
TODAY 7 a.rn............... 54
Last 48 hours .46 inch
High 85 Low 60
Forecast: Partly cloudy, scattered showers.
Most people like hard work, particularly when they are paying to have it done.
Baker Flowers ...
Eleanor Yes co