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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - November 10, 1964, Dover, Ohio Don't Miss The Around The World News CapsulesThe Daiiy Reporter HOME EDITION VOL. 61. NO. 103.    56    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Tuesday, November IO, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Families PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS Roger Tracy, State Auditor Dead At 61 COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP)—Roger W. Tracy, who twice ran for the state auditor’s job once held by his father before finally gaining it on his third try, is dead of a heart attack. The 61-year-old Republican was stricken while attending a banquet for state examiners at a downtown hotel Monday night. He left the banquet room and died in a police ambulance en Rhodes Names Goble To Post Phila Police, Firemen Ask Council For Monthly Pay Hikes, Benefits COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) -Chester W. Goble, 71, an old soldier who walks like a ramrod, is Ohio’s new state auditor. He was appointed today to serve out the term of Roger W. Tracy, 61, who died unexpectedly of a heart attack. route to Grant Hospital. About 300 persons were attending the banquet, part of a two-day seminar called by Tracy and aimed at improving the technical proficiency of the state examiners, who are part of the state auditor’s office. It was from a state examiner job that Tracy rose to two of the highest positions in state government — state treasurer and state auditor. Tracy’s first attempt at election to the state auditor’s position held by his father, the late r* Kl v u    *    m , Joseph T. Tracy, from 1921 to Goble held the rank of major j1937 ^ ln I9|4 but he was general in the Ohio National <iefeated, He made another un-Guard and during the admin-, successful try in lm (Stratton of former Gov. Thorn. In ,950 h/ran as the Repub. as . Herbert was Ohio sad- hjcan candidate for state treas-juan general. He was Ola os urer an(j won jje was re-elected .e ec ive Service chief in \Vorld l0 tj,ree more two-year terms /u a , ?! v0„reanJ .ni? in 1952, 1954 and 1956. and head of the bonus distnbu- Roger W. Tracy Heart Attack Victim New Philadelphia City Council last night got proposals from city police and firemen for monthly pay raises for $100 to $125, plus longevity increases and other benefits. Safety Director Joseph Fren-zel presented the separate petitions signed by the chiefs and members of the police and fire departments and drawn up after meetings of their own. Police pay, according to the new scale would be: chief, $575; captain, $525; patrolman, $475, and desk clerk, $400. Present pay is: chief, $475; captain, $400; first year patrolman, $325; veteran patrolman, $375, and desk clerk, $300. The present $325 starting sal-(month, and with 2 years’ ser- ter 20 years and 6 after 25 ary would be eliminated, and a vice, $477, and so on.    I    years. new patrolman would begin at $475 monthly. As longevity pay, the police would receive a $1 monthly increase for each year of service, with a 25-year limit. Thus, a patrolman, after one year of service, would draw $476 each SCHOOL BOARD GETS PROPOSAL Problems Strike Health Program Despite a light agenda, Dover Board of Education members spent more than 3 hours last night handling school business. Discussion centered on a County Health Board proposal, purchase of cafeteria equipment, the levies passed last Tuesday and milk for school lunches. Supt. Emmet Riley read a i letter from Dr. Leslie Law- , In 1958, the first time state    rence,    health commissioner, lion system after both wars. 0fficiais were elected to four which stated that the Health »ov James A Rhodes, who year terms^ be j0inecj m0st 0th- Board had found it necessary Uj♦£ ♦ aPP°intment’ expLiin- cr Republican candidates in to charge a 50-cent fee per shied that immediate action was famng before a Democratic dent to continue the school necessary for continuity in the landslide brought on by a con- health service. auditor s office.    troversial “right - to - work” The Health Board has sched- .    } • formerly serred as as- amendment t0 constitution, uled a meeting Nov. 16 at 7:30 Su^i1    auditor    under    After    iosing hjs treasurer’s p m. in Union Hospital for all Rhodes when the    governor held    job tQ Democrat joseph T. Fer-    county    school administrators that office, as an    aide to Tracy    xraCy joined a Columbus    with the    exception of New Phil- who succeeded Rhodes as audi-    investment firm until 1962 when    adelphia,    to discuss the action. tor, and recently as a member    |----- cf the governor’s staff.    See    TRACY,    Page    7 Rhodes Increases Assembly Agenda Official Vote Tally Reveals Minor Changes COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) —; made a request for the addition Ohio’s special session of the leg- Monday, islature went into its second day! Congressional redistricting is Tuesday with the legislative re-    on the agenda, but no bill has    The    official tally    of votes apportionment problem, a pro-    been introduced. The    House    cas*    Tuscarawas    County in posed $275-million capital im- elections-federal relations com- ^ov* 3 election shows 7 improvements bond issue and an    nor corrections of ballots for industrial development loan pro- (    various candidates, gram added to an already-heavy    Gov. Rhodes Starts    Twice-    The    largest error    noted reschedule.    *    Weekly Series of Press Confer- duces the count for Judge Clar- Gov. James A. Rhodes an- ences ............. See    Page    2.    ence W. Ferrell, who was de flounced the new additions to a    t feat od by Atty. Socrates Space schedule that already includes! ...    in his second bid for a county congressional redistricting and mittee discussed the rn a t t e r court judgeship, by 600 votes many other matters.    ,Monday n,«ht and decided to try fr0m 12.974 to 12,374. Board of The reapportion nient calli!0 arranSe Joint hearings with Elections Clerk Victor Turner came from the governor after its counterpart senate commit- today explained that the error House Speaker Roger Cloud had tee in hoPes of reaching some 24- was simply one of addition 'district arrangement.    made in carrying over a total In both redistricting and re- from one page to another on the apportionment, the U.S. Su- tally sheets, preme Court has said districts. William Hinig, who won the must be as nearly equal in pop- election for state representative illation as possible.    from Commissioner Delmar Republicans saw their    seven-    Baer,    increased his    tally 270 votes, going from 19,003 to 19,-273. Dr. Lawrence states: “The situation (financial) is even more serious now than it was at the end of 1963 so that action will be taken at this meeting, whether you are present or not.” The 50-cent fee would cost the Dover Board of Education approximately $1,700. In official action, the board named Mrs. Raymond Harmon of Dover to the elementary substitute teacher list and approved home instruction for Bonnie Baker and John Man, both of whom are ill. Following a half-hour discussion on the merits and disadvantages of French fried potatoes, etc., the board voted to purchase 2 fryers for the high school at a cost of $295 each. A $920 soup kettle for Park Elementary cafeteria also was okayed, all from Helbling Supply Co. of New Philadelphia. A refrigerator ($839) and a single stack oven ($330) from Canton Hardware Co. also was I approved for Park. The equipment is to be paid for from the cafeteria fund balance. Purchase of the items led to comments on the cafeteria menus and board members suggested that more variety and choic- See SCHOOL HEALTH, Page 7 WHO'LL EAT THEIR WORDS? Co-captains from Dover and New Philadelphia ate as guests of the combined Dover-New Philadelphia Rotary Club meeting Monday night, then dished up “special” sandwiches they hope to feed each other Friday night when the school's gridiron gladiators meet for the 60th time. “Serving” are Tornado Bill Myers (front right) to Quaker Jon Clay and, in turn, Quaker Doug Couts (rear right) to Tornado Don Ammilier. The Doverites said they would win 14-6. The Quakers said a touchdown either way would turn the trick. (Story on Page 13.) Pay Ordinance Is Due Monday vote Senate edge reduced to a 16-16 tie and their 44-vote house Dover City Council held an margin trimmed to 13 in last Unannounced meeting in City week’s election. So they want to Hall last night to discuss pay get as much as possible done raises for municipal employes, now, before those elected a Eugene Bowers, chairman of week ago take their seats in the the finance committee, said regular session starting Jan. 4. this morning that Council mem bers agreed to have an ordin- Democratic leaders say they ance prepared and presented at wi» not oppose any reasonable the regular Council meeting I redJ®tricting proposal. House mi-nioht    nority leader A. G. Lancione, next Monday night.    ^-Belmont, warned on opening day, however, that “we will op- See ASSEMBLY, Page 2 Bowers said the ordinance would be almost a carbon copy of a proposal made to city employes 2 weeks ago, which called for approximately a 3 Dennison Drive Set per cent pay raise each year for the 140 employes. The setup would be in affect 5 years. A meeting of city heads was held this morning in Council Chambers to draw up the ordinance. Attending were Bowers, Mayor C. LeMoyne Luthy, Service Director II. S. Ream, Auditor Derlin Miller and City Solicitor Mario Corsi. Bowers also noted that several minor adjustments were made in the Service Department pay schedule. DENNISON — Mayor Donald Huston will hold the Muscular Dystrophy drive, beginning Wednesday when contribution cans are placed in stores throughout the business district. Neighborhood canvassing will begin within the next 2 weeks. Other corrected tallies for candidates are:    Sen.    Barry Coldwater (It), 9,862, an increase of 200; U.S. Sen. Stephen Young (D), 18,147, an increase of IOO; Congressman-at-large Robert Sweeney (D), 19,558, a decrease of 3; State Sen. Danny Johnson (D), 20,612, an increase of 200; and Commissioner Jacob Dummermuth (D), 18,634, an increase of I. The total tally of votes cast in the county now officially stands at 33,921. DAY BRIGHTENER A small town is a place where they are proud of their traffic congestion. Health Board Maps 50-cent Per Pupil Fee The County Health Department, which went through a financial crisis about this time last year, is nearing another one. Despite a voluntary 5 per cent cutback in salary by the department’s nurses, sanitarians and administrators and an increase in the various fees charged for services, officials say the department will have a rough time making ends meet around Dec. 31. Because of failure of county officials to follow through and make certain that a 2-tenths additional mill health levy was placed on last Tuesday’s ballot the proposal was not presented to voters. It would have provided funds for department services and tuberculosis care. In an effort to restore the staff salaries to a respectable level, the Health Board has announced its intentions to assess the county’s school districts 50 cents per pupil for continuation of the school health program. Dr. Leslie Lawrence, health commissioner, in a letter to all See HEALTH, Page 2 Foutz Named Port Delegate On New Board PORT WASHINGTON - The Board of Education met last night and selected a representative and an alternate to represent the local school district on the board of the proposed Southern Local School District. John Foutz, president and longtime board member, was appointed as the delegate foi CITY GIVEN BUILDING Twin City School Steps Are Mapped Overtime would be paid at The police proposal also quei?- time and a half. Family hos- j tions some kind of increase for pitalization would also be paid, the present $1.25 hourly rate In paid vacation time, 2 Paid t0 ‘he adult skch001 cr?ss: ,    ..    .    . . ’ ling guards, to such an extent weeks would be awarded after that woujd not affect their so-one year, 3 weeks after IO See PHILA REQUESTS, Page 7 Laborites Pass Initial British Vote By ANTHONY WHITE LONDON (AP) - With its first House of Commons vote safely behind it, Britain’s Labor government faced another tonight and was confident of success. By a margin of seven votes, 307 to 300, Prime Minister Harold Wilson’s Laborites Monday night defeated a Conservative attack on their pledge to nationalize steel production. The vote tonight was on a Conservative motion of no confidence in Wilson’s government. The government’s margin of victory was likely to be larger tonight. The nine Liberal members, who joined the Conservatives in voting against steel naturalization, were expected to abstain. For two hours Monday nine Scottish Laborites were grounded by fog in Glasgow. Since the government normally has only a five-vote majority in Commons and two Labor members were ill, Wilson appeared to face defeat after only 23 days in office. An adverse vote would have forced him to resign. UHRICHSVILLE—Last Tuesday’s voter-approved merger of Uhrichsville, Dennison and Union Local School Districts re- The Laborites made It from Glasgow in time for the vote, and the fog kept two Conserva-port” on the merger would be fives away from London. But released to area news media (Wilson ordered all Laborites each month until July. Las t; weekending outside the capital night’s session was cut short so in the future to get back by train if a critical vote was scheduled. Laborite commentators members could attend an open ceived brief mention last night house program at Eastport Ave-as members of the Board of nue School. Education conducted routine The board gave approval to business    in 40    minutes.    («» ‘f'do"afcU™”h °Lthe ,Uhrj!?    nlficance _ .    ,    „    .    T_ ,    ..'Street    School building to the School    Supt.    Pete Wolfe    said j Qty 0f Uhrichsville for a mu- -rr —    —     o—    -I    ,G    I    n •'    \    arro    inicipal    building.    Under    the con- the new board. Lloyd Roth was!0* tae Dennison system would tract> abandoned structure, selected alternate.    meet    with 3 members of the.    not    meet    fire    regula- State Department of Education tions for school purposes, will Executive Head Edward Brookover requested that other present local board members become an informal group after the new Southern Local District Board is put in effect. He said the group could hold informal monthly meetings which would provide local resi-See FOUTZ, Page 8 Weathervane YESTERDAY High 58    Low 37 Elsewhere In U.S. High    Low    Pr. Albuquerque,    cloudy    67    52    .06 Chicago, cloudy —    69    51 Los Angeles,    cloudy    66    55 Miami, clear    .......81    63 New York, cloudy .. 65    50 St. Louis, clear — 74    56    .. San Fran., rain .... 60    53    1.07 Washington, clear . 66    37    .. TODAY 7 a.m........... 38 RAINFALL Last 24 hours ... none TOMORROW Sunrise .......... 7:08 Sunset ............ 5:11 High 66    Low 40 Forecast: Fair and mild. in Columbus on Wednesday or Thursday to determine what preliminary work could be done before the actual creation of the “Twin City School District.” Wolfe, following the abbreviated session, said the new district probably would come into existence about July I, in that the books for the separate districts will close on June 30. Wolfe and McCarroll are expected to meet with M. Byron Morton, assistant superintendent of public instruction, John Parson, director of finance, and Glenn Rich, director of secondary and elementary education. Wolfe said a “progress re see TWIN CITY, Page 7 saw considerable psychological sig-in the government’s victory. They felt it reinforced Wilson’s belief that his small majority is enough to allow him to call the parliamentary tune. Even if defeated on a snap Commons vote, they said, Wil-See VOTE, Page 7 .77 Uh"ville Police Use Pickup To Chase Offenders Dennison Airs New DENNISON — Much of the 55-minute session by the Board of Education last night was used to discuss future plans for the new school district. Supt. E. F. McCarroll pointed out that there were several areas in which work could commence immediately but he requested that the board be patient until further research is completed. “We can’t work a miracle overnight.” He added that he and Supt. Clayton Wolfe of Uhrichsville would make as many trips as necessary to confer with state officials in Columbus and the members would be kept informed of all progress. He urged that the members, Board District who are not selected for the new board, serve on an advisory committee to get the “new district launched.” The new board will not only name the new superintendent but also the teaching and nonteaching personnel. Scheduling of the curriculum will be necessary almost Immediately since it will be necessary to know what can be offered next September. An inventory on the textbooks will be scheduled so that a decision can be reached possibly on an economic standpoint. Inventories of supplies will be necessary along with a more See DENNISON, Page 2 United Fund Needs $1,202 For Success Calvin Nicholls Named Gnaden Southern Local Representative ON THE    INSIDE £<- ,    ^    ~    r',~~    .' SI Dear Abby ..................J7 Your Horoscope .............I7! Around The World ...........8j Goren On Bridge ............19 Home Building News 6 Obituaries ...................J Television ................•••}* Sports .....................J**!* Women’s Pages ........... Dr. Crane ...................J* Dr. Alvarez .................17 “Needed—one check for $1,202 or several little ones for the same total!” That’s the “help wanted” sign hung out by Joseph Dragovich, 1964 United Community Fund campaign chairman. “We are almost there—that is within sight of raising the highest goal in the 22-year history of the UF in Dover and New Philadelphia ” he said this morning. Pledges and cash reported to date total $110,300 or 98.9 per cent of the $11,502 goal. “We need this goal to provide; will be overlooked, the ehair-for the minimum needs of the man added. 12 health, welfare and recrea- * Businesses or individuals who tion agencies in the United bave no^ contributed as yet, Fund family," he added.    can dQ w by maUing (heir gifts to Dover Post Office Box 71. Of the 39 soliciting divisions, the following have achieved IOO per cent goal or better: Attorneys, Auto Dealers and Suppliers, Clergy, Coal Operators, Corporations, Electricians and Suppliers, County Government, State Government, Federal Government, Miracle Lane Plaza Commercial, Do- Several divisions still must make a final report and Dragovich states that there are indications this year’s goal will be topped. All reports are to be in by Friday. Via letters, telephone and personal calls, all potential contributors and those with unreturned pledge cards are being contacted so no possible gift les. Trailing last year’s donations are New Philadelphia Residential, Construction and Restaurants and Hotels. UHRICHSVILLE — If Police Chief Ralph Romig is heard telling one of his patrolmen to “get on a horse” to answer a tall these days it won’t be anything extraordinary. The simple facts of life are that the City of Uhrichsville doesn’t have a police cruiser. A new cruiser is on order and is expected to arrive within the nehLLdnnHPAmpn1 mvp    hi^n GNADENHUTTEN - Calvin    The Southern Local Board is saddled with    “c    ruising”    the'NichoUs. one of the leaders in    expected to take over planning ™Tn a cLnl AanLmii the drive for Southern Local for the district Jan. I. It was DickuD truck    or    on “shankVSch0()1 District» was selected    approved by voters last week. pickup irutK    or    on    by    ^ Gnadenhutten    j Both Nicholls, superintendent j *    Board of Education colleagues of Larson Clay Products Co. Romig, overheard in one ot tQ represent ^ejr interests on here, and Kohl, manager of the soon-to-be board of the new-1 Kohl Lumber’s Uhrichsville ly-created district.    branch played key roles in ear- Alternate will be Kenneth ly Southern Local planning last summer. They were members of an ed Monday, Nov. 23, during a 8-man steering group compris-meeting of boards of education ed of 2 representatives each from all 4 schools involved in from the 4 schools, laying the merger — Gnadenhutten, groundwork in the first steps to Midvale, Tuscarawas and Port effect a consolidation. Barnes of 443 2nd Washington — with County Supt. | In discussing the new cha ver Schools, Dover Residential, New Philadelphia Commercial, Radio & Press and Industrial. Those within IOO per cent range are:    his weaker moments this morn- Banks and Savings and ing, would only comment: “One Loans, Cleaners, Dover Com- ^ ,h? 'fst duties we formed ’    ’    „ was to lose pursuit of a Mo-ped v , mercial, Doctors, Oil and Gas; hirvrip ”    .    .    ...    ^ Distributors, Special Gilts, Util- '    NomtnaUons    wUl    be    present ities and Florists and Nurser- Building Permits NEW PHILADELPHIA Gene E. Dr. NE, 14 x 22 garage Dr. Linton O. Honaker. See GNADEN, Page t ;

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