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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - November 11, 1964, Dover, Ohio Smokehouse' Professors At OSU Turn Out Unsalty' Ham! By JOHN F. WHEELER COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) -Three professors who say they have developed an “unsalty” ham for heart patients have tried their product on 200 doc tors and the verdict is almost unanimous: “Beautiful and very tender,” said one physician. ‘Delicious,” said another, noting it looked “like a Christmas ham.” Another, going back for seconds, declared: “A person not used to salt would think this ham was delicious.” The new ham, developed by the Ohio State University fac ulty members in a matter of months, was served as a surprise appetizer at a Medical Society dinner meeting Tuesday night. Another staff member who had tasted the ham previously, said the de-salting process was “quite simple” and economical. No details were given because the process is in the hands of a university committee seeking patent rights. The professor., also reported they have developed a low sodium-content bacon, described as “delicious and beautiful in the skillet.” One of the developers, Dr. team are Dr. Herbert W. Ocker-Lawrence E. Kunkle, professor man, assistant professor of ani-of animal science, carved the mal science and Dr. John P. bits of ham for Tuesday night’s Casbergue, assistant professor in guests. The other members of the See HAM, Page IO Someone From The Reporter Is Working For You 24 Hours A Day The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION VOL. 61. NO. 104.    32    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Wednesday, November 11, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Families PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTSProposed Redistricting Is Start, Not Solution, Lawmakers Say Weather Confuses The Birds By JOE DILL CHICAGO (AP) - This is the season when any suburbanite worth his salt usually is moodily contemplating his snow shovel. Instead, many of them have dandelion problems. In the eastern half of the nation, trees stubbornly clutch their leaves and flowers are blooming. Even the birds are confused. The western United States has felt the coming winter’s sting, but the mild temperatures and fair skies of Indian summer prevail from the Midwest to New England. Much of the sun-favored area also is trapped in a prolonged drought. In Chicago, a conservationist said the balmy November weather has kept the birds from their annual sojourn. “The other day,” Robert Mann said, “I saw huge flocks of blackbirds and bronzed grackles traveling east. They should have been flying south at this time of year. They seem to think ifs still summertime. “The flowers and the trees don’t seem to know today is Nov. ll. Dandelions are blooming and leaves are still on buckthorn trees.” Indian summer, which has no definite beginning or end on the calendar, is a short period of especially fair days and chilly nights in late October or early November. The season is caused by a large mass of warm tropical air. American Indians are credited by some sources with naming Indian summer as their favorite god, Cautantowwit, god of the Southwest. In New England and the rest of the East, temperatures have been in the pleasant 60’s. In the Midwest, the mercury has been flirting with summertime levels. The temperature reached 77 degrees Tuesday in Kansas City, Mo., one degree higher than the record for Nov. IO, set in 1927. Chicago had 72 Monday, one degree short of the record for that date. Many wooded areas have been closed to the public in New York State. Indiana has banned camp fires in all state    parks. The    Iowa State Conservation Commission has urged owners of grass and timberlands not to start fires unless absolutely necessary. Temperatures plunged to IO degrees below freezing in Nevada Tuesday, hard on the heels of a pre-winter storm    that dumped    two feet of snow on the state’s upper    elevations. It    was AUDITOR TAKES OATH. State Finance Director Richard L. Krabach (right with hand raised), gave the oath of office Tuesday to newly-appointed State Auditor Chester VV. Goble (left), succeeding the late Roger W. Tracy. Members of the governor's cabinet looking on (left to right) include Don ald D. Cook, J. Gordon Peltier and Pearl E. Mashe-ter. Also present but out of the picture were William Morris, Martin Janis, Willard P. Dudley, Elmer Keller, Fred Morr and Denver L. White. (AP Wirephoto). Labor Party Hikes British Pension Rates On The Inside.... Couple Looks At Thailand .............. Page    3 School Board Members Are 'Keys'........ Page    8 Strasburg Teachers Do 'Evaluating'....... Page    13 Rival Grid Coaches Speak Out .......... Page    17 GOP Continues Self Analysis ............ Page    21 Grange Cites Youth Problems............ Page    26 The new Dr. Crane 291 Television....................8 Sports ..................17-18-19 LONDON (AP) ibor government announced    Dr. Alvarez .................31 today substantial increases in    Around The World ...........IO British pensions and unemploy-    Hospital News ...............21 ment benefits and a hike in in-1 obituaries ...................2 come taxes to pay for them, j-- James Callaghan, chancellor n    ^    in    •    J    j. of the exchequer-a post Simi tjPQygpclQIJI LrGGK KCSIUdltS lar to secretary of the treasury I in the United States — told the j House of Commons the addi-1 tional welfare outlay would cost LBJ Reviews Possible Cut In Excise Tax By FRANK CORMIER JOHNSON CITY, Tex. (AP)- Women’s Pages ...........14-151 President Johnson summoned Your Horoscope .............29    ~ Dear Abby ..................31 approximately 85 million pounds ($238 million) a year. He said the standard income Asked To Speak Up Thursday Residents in the Beaverdam Creek area are invited to express their approval or disap- tax rate would be raised from proval of a proposed watershed 7 shillings 9 pence (38.75 per- improvement project at a pub-cent) to 8 shillings 3 pence j Le hearing to be held at 2:30 (41.25 per cent) per pound of p in., Thursday, in New Philadelphia City Council chambers. Members of the Ohio Water Commission will be present to consider application for assist taxable income to meet the additional cost. Callaghan said the pension rate for a retired married couple would rise from 5 pounds 9 ance on the watershed project shillings ($15.26) a week to pounds IO shillings ($18.20). The weekly unemployment benefit will go up from 3 pounds shillings 6 pence ($9.45) to 4 sounds ($11.20). The main function of the budget was to regularize the 15 ser cent surtax on imports the government imposed last month to cut imports. Imports have been running far ahead of exports, giving Britain an adverse rade gap estimated at $2 billion this year. Britain’s trading partners in Europe have criticized the sur- See PENSION, Page 2 under Public Law 566, known as “Small Watershed Law.” Application was made under the U.S. Soil Conservation Service program by officials of the Tuscarawas Soil and Water Conservation District, the Muskingum Watershed Conservancy District and Tuscarawas County Commissioners. Before the hearing, a reviewing team from the Ohio Department of Natural Resources will conduct an area field inspection. Results- from this and the testimony of the Water Commission will be used in deciding whether to approve or disapprove the project application. He’s There Today-In Memory \y J. W. DAVIS NGTON (AP) — Mem-the poet said, can bless s burn. ssed memory are the at John F. Kennedy h his small children, ere precious times that stolen from busy days, just a year ago today isident Kennedy took a to Arlington National - for a wreath-laying r honoring the nation’s ohn, not quite 3, didn’t id what was going on, urse, he wriggled, his father sat on the tm Jr., in blue shorts and white sweater, sat with a Secret Service agent on a marble bench below. Once John broke away and headed for the stage. Recaptured, he was set down in a walkway where the agent and a White House photographer hemmed him in, as much as little boys are ever hemmed in. After the ceremony, John ran between two of Kennedy’s military aides and grabbed his father’s hand. One of the aides took the boy’s other hand. When the three walked up to a set of stairs, John leaped into the air, swinging his legs as he dangled from the grown-ups’ hands. Then, as they drove out of the cemetery, John waved energetic goodbys. It was a father-and-son show that warmed the heart as it charmed the eye. President Kennedy earlier had done his part in the ceremonial sense. He had proclaimed Veterans Day as a day to honor those who had served their country in time of war, and to renew American determination to achieve world peace “with patience, perseverance and courage.” They’re having another Veterans Day ceremony in Arlington today. New Philadelphia Councilman William Hicks said today he hoped the persons from Ward 3, who, for the last 3 years, have been pressuring him for some kind of relief from the flooding problems, would be present to voice their opinions at the hearing. Both proponents and opponents on the project will be heard. The Water Commission has asked that any long or detailed statements or questions be submitted in writing, in order to make the hearing as brief as possible. Philo Roomer Is Missing New Philadelphia Police Chief Louis Clark said today that his men have been told to be on the lookout for Herbert L. Widdoes, 59, who was last seen Nov. 3. Clark said the man’s automobile was picked up Saturday on Fiar St. NE, where it had been parked 3 days. Widdoes had a room at 420 4th St. NW. He is 5 foot 4 inches tall, weighs approximately 140, has brown hair and brown eyes and wears glasses. Widdoes is not wanted on any charge. Minimum Wage Increase Approved COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP)—Wil-Ham O. Walker, Ohio director of industrial relations, today approved a five-cent-an - hour increase in the minimum wage for women and minors in the state’s food establishments. About 12,000 of the 100,000 persons affected by the minimum wage make less than the proposed 75 cents an hour mandatory minimum for nonservice food workers. Secretary of the Treasury Doug las Dillon to his hill-country ranch today to make plans for a 1965 excise tax cut. Johnson, winding up a first round of post-election conferences with top Cabinet advisers, also invited Secretary of Commerce Luther Hodges to visit the ranch during the afternoon to talk about voluntary compliance with the new Civil Rights Act and the business outlook at home and abroad. Both Secretary of State Dean Rusk and Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara conferred with the President Tuesday at the 400-acre LBJ Ranch. Johnson wanted to talk to Dillon about tax legislation to be submitted to Congress in January. During the election campaign, the President said he would recommend a major cut in excise taxes. He hinted at broader tax cuts in the longer-range future. The President’s efforts to reduce the budget deficit, now totaling about $5.7 billion a year, will be affected by the size and timing of the planned cut in excise levies. Excise taxes net close to $15 billion a year — an amount large enough to discourage any See EXCISE TAX, Page 2 Weathervane YESTERDAY High 64    Low 45 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low    Pr. Albuquerque, cloudy    64 44    .. Chicago, clear ..... 62    52    .. Los Angeles, clear .61 46 .47 Miami, clear ...... 79    71    .. New York, cloudy . 68 50    .. Pittsburgh, cloudy . 65 52    .. St. Louis, clear .... 75 55    .. San Fran., rain .... 59 51 .29 Washington, cloudy 69 46    .. TODAY 7 a.m............. 47 RAINFALL Last 24 hours ... none TOMORROW Sunrise............7:09 Sunset .......... 5:10 High 70    Low 50 Forecast: Cloudy, windy and mild. Empty Seats 'Welcome' Bill; I Are Passed COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) - A congressional redistricting bill has been introduced. But state lawmakers say ifs a starting point, not a solution, in their efforts to carve Ohio into 24 districts of nearly equal population. The bill was introduced in the nearly empty chamber of the House of Representatives Tuesday night during a skeleton session for that purpose. It is the 24th bill to be brought up in this special session, now in its third day. One—validating the signature of State Auditor Roger W. Tracy on $24.3 million in advance-dated payroll, maintenance and old age pension checks — passed both houses without a dissenting vote Tuesday. Many of the 62,055 checks, advance - dated for scheduling purposes, were in the mail when Tracy died Monday night. House members considered and passed three other bills Tuesday to: Correct a 1963 legislative oversight which, in continuing a penny of the five-cents-a-pack cigarette tax beyond its expiration date of next Dec. 31, failed to continue a prohibition against the usual wholesalers’ 3 1-3 per cent discount on that penny. The money is to help meet the 1963 voter-approved $250 million capital improvements bond issue and, without the prohibition, sponsors said wholesalers would have gotten an estimated $250,000-$300,000 windfall. The vote was 117-0. Permit the State Highway Department to proceed with work See LAWMAKERS, Page IO UNDER PROPOSAL Thieves Hit Dundee Area Stone Company Theft of a $650 air hammer was reported to sheriff deputies this morning by Jonas Yoder, owner of the Dundee Stone Co. at RD I, Dundee. Yoder said a wrench valued at $18 and $100 worth of finished sand also were taken. The theft occurred last night in a quarry off County Road 94. College Bills Okayed COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP)-The Ohio House Education Committee today recommended passage of bills to create Cleveland State University and Toledo State College of Medicine. There was no opposition to the measures. Johnson Asks Remembrance OI War Heroes State Sen.-elect Danny Johnson was guest speaker at this morning’s annual New Philadelphia Veterans’ Day observance at the Courthouse Plaza, which drew approximately 200 persons. Presentation ceremonies were conducted by Legion Cmdr. Albert Rapport of Post 139, Ellwood Russell, past commander; Earl Stein, junior vice commander of the Ohio VFW and Elmer Pittis, a disabled veteran. The four men placed wreaths at the veterans’ memorials in the plaza. Cmdr. Jon Naylor of the VFW was in charge of the program, which included a welcome speech by New Philadelphia Mayor Joe Pritz. The New Philadelphia High band provided music prior to the program. Invocation was given by Rev. Mervin Taylor and benediction by Rev. Joseph Moesta. In his address, Johnson said: “Veterans’ Day is a day set aside whereby we pause in thoughtful reverence for those servicemen and women of all wars. It is a day which is celebrated more universally in America than any other holiday. One in which people of all faiths concur. “I am so glad that some of our school-age youth are let oat of schools. I feel that the veterans organization should next year seek the release of the school-age children to help us pay the proper respect to those See JOHNSON, Page 2 Tuscarawas County In 18th District The congressional redistricting bill introduced during yesterday*! General Assembly session as a “vehicle,’’ or starting point, would transfer Tuscarawas County from the 16th to the 18th District. The 18th would comprise Belmont, Carroll, Harrison and Jefferson, now in that district, along with Guernsey, Monroe, Noble and Tuscarawas. The 16th also would lose Wayne County to the 17th with the former then comprising Stark and Portage, now in the lith. All the changes would be as follows: 1st and 2nd Districts — Unchanged, both in Hamilton County. 3rd — Montgomery County alone (now Montgomery and Butler). 4th—Unchanged, Allen, Auglaize, Darke, Mercer, Miami, Preble, Shelby. 5th—Adds Sandusky to present Williams, Fulton, Defiance, Ottawa, Henry, Wood, Paulding, Putnam, Van Wert. 6tn—Takes out Clermont, adds Fairfield to present Adams, Brown, Fayette, Highland, Pike, Scioto, Pickaway, Ross. 7th—Takes out Warren from present Champaign, Clark, Clinton, Greene, Logan, Union, Madison. 8th—Adds Richland to present Crawford, Hancock, Hardin, Seneca, Marion, Morrow, Wyandot. 9th—Unchanged, Lucas County. 10th—Western Franklin County, including part of Columbus, (now the southeast corner—Fairfield, Hocking, Vinton, Athens, Jackson, Gallia, Meigs, Lawrence). lith—Take out Portage from DAY BRIGHTENER Infant prodigy: A small child with highly imaginative parents. Teachers' Walkout Fails To Close Louisville Schools LOUISVILLE, Ky. (AP) — The Louisville school teachers’ strike continued today with the possibility of silent sentinels instead of pickets at the schools. A court order has been issued munications between the governor’s office and the teachers.” He said he would outline a program to “substantially improve Oklahoma’s educational system.” His call for the meeting against picketing, but an attor-jcame after 1,200 teachers had ney advised the strikers it demanded a $1,000 salary boost wouldn’t apply if they just by March I, saying they walked nearby, in silence. Louisville schools continued to operate even with absences of teachers that hit some schools hard Tuesday. There seem to be 150 to with the total city teacher force new contracts their demands wouldn’t sign next spring if were not met. Between 150 and 250 teachers AAA , ..    .    stayed away from classes in 9 200 strikers compared t    . Mi Pitv tpar.h„r f(m.p I Louisville’s junior and senior See COUNTY, Page IO Joseph I. Ress Is Dead At 80 Joseph T. Ress, 80, of 114 4th St. SE, New Philadelphia, died last night in Union Hospital where he had been a patient since Oct. 25. He was seriously ill 2 weeks. Bom in Dover, he was a son of the late Joseph A. and Anna Carlin Ress. Prior to his retirement, he had been in the automotive business, postmaster at New Philadelphia from 1943-45, an employe at the liquor store in New Philadelphia 15 years and associated with the Tuscarawas Automobile Club a number of years. A member of Emmanuel Lutheran Church, he was a life member of Elks Lodge 510. Surviving are 2 daughters, Mrs. Joseph (Betty) Creal and Mrs. Jack (Ann) Snyder, and a son, Robert, all of New Philadelphia; 3 brothers, William, Matthew and Eugene (Pete) of Dover; a sister, Mrs. Bruce Miter of Cleveland and 2 grandchildren. His wife, Lucy, 2 brothers and 5 sisters preceded him in death. Services will be Friday at I p.m. in Linn-Hert-Geib Funeral Home with Rev. James Fisher officiating. Interment will be in Evergreen Burial Park. Friends may call at the funeral home Thursday from 2 to 4 and 7 to Elks services will be at 7. of 1,896. No firm figure on the hif fh“ls Tuesday. At some strike force has been released. :^00?5 ^eJtudents spent the | seek a pay in- The teachers I crease. Gov. John McKeithen of Louisiana called a special session of the legislature for Monday to boost teachers’ salaries. He acted in the face of mounting pressures from Louisiana’s 36,000 teachers. McKeithen said he will ask a $500 across-the-board hike, half of what the teachers demand. In Oklahoma Gov. Henry Bell-mon called for teachers to meet with him Dec. 5, saying there day in study halls or ranged .^,    . . between the auditorium and DISCUSS HGQlth classes that were staffed. J ^    a Some strikers also picketed, UGpQrtlTIGnt Ald despite the order. Many of them met late Tuesday and agreed to keep the walkout going. The school crisis erupted last No quorum was present for a meeting test night of the Tuscarawas County Tuberculosis Wednesday after voters had, and Health Assn. In Union Hos-turned down a tax boost thatpital. A brief discussion was would have increased salaries, held by the 6 members present The current teacher wage in on giving possible financial as louisville is $4,400 to $6,600 a sistance to the County Health year. The teachers want a $1,500 Department. boost, five times what they The next meeting will be held would have received under the Nov. 24 at 7 p.m. in the hospi- had been “a breakdown in com- tax raise that was defeated. 1 UL ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Dover Daily Reporter