Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - November 12, 1964, Dover, Ohio
Tornadoes Set To Visit Quakers Friday Night — Pictures On Page
There's more in The Reporter for Women ReadersThe Daily Reporter
VOL. 61. NO. 105. 28 PAGES.Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas CountyDover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Thursday, November 12, 1964
Serving Over 11,000 Families
PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS
MORTGAGE BURNED. Ca rr-Bailey American Legion Post 519 of Mineral City is debt free. A mortgage burning ceremony was conducted last night climaxing the annual Veterans' dinner and program in the Legion Hall. Shown are Post Cmdr. Charles Gross (left), Finance Officer Bill Randilic and Mrs. Norma McClelland, Auxiliary president. (Story and another picture on Page 22).
Shaping Up Friday Night
Who will win the battle of the
Next to the big game itself, the halftime “clash” between1 CHICAGO (AP) — Damages .New Mexico but no heavy rains Dover and New Philadelphia mounted in many segments of i were reported in Colorado High bands Friday night in the nation’s economy today as a j where the state’s $100-million Quaker Stadium will be the long spell of unseasonably | winter wheat crop is threatened most important item on the warm, dry weather showed no by the lack of rainfall.
signs of a general, immediate ; break across wide areas from the Rockies to New England
Damages Mount From Dry Spell
Crimson Tornado marchers have planned an 8^-minute show while the Quaker musicians will be on the field for 9 minutes and 45 seconds.
Directed by Armand Houk find led by Drum Major Gary Jentes, Dover will march 80 musicians and 6 majorets. Brad Hammond’s Quaker contingent includes 88 music makers, plus 8 majorets, Quaker Girl Cinda Godfrey and Drum Major Bob Maus.
The Tornadoes will feature a color guard during pre-game ceremonies, launching their halftime show with a traditional-type drill while playing “Quilting Party Hop.”
With a flick of the stadium light switch, comes a fancy fjre-baton routine by majorets Linda Massie, Candy Huffman, Barb Gerber, Beatrice Miller, Linda Miller and Ladema Gibbs. Accompanying music will be
See BANDS, Page 2
Dover Bonfire Move Ordered
Dover High seniors were told this morning to move their bonfire IOO feet after residents near Crater Stadium complained it was too close to their homes.
Fire Chief Clarence Shilling said sparks from last year’s pre-game fire blew over several homes in that area.
Mayor C. LeMoyne Luthy said he would attempt to locate a high-lift or bulldozer to move a huge stack of wood to the site so it can be piled in place for the 6:30 p.m. lighting.
Dover police were called to the site at 11:48 last night gfter several New Philadelphia youths caused a disturbance. They talked to the boys who then left.
Officers also confiscated 8 highway signs from the bonfire site. Two were “Entering New Philadelphia School District” signs while the others were direction markers, including one denoting “Barrs Mills.”
The signs are being kept at police headquarters and will be returned to proper officials.
There was a chance of rain in central sections of the nation —
The severe drought, termed one of the hard-hit regions —
by Weather Bureau officials as with showers indicated from
the worst in history in parts of northeast Texas to the great
the East and Midwest, has dealt. flakes. Thunderstorms rumbled crippling blows to farmers and i'pn across southeast Kansas. A one
.. . to three-inch blanket of snow
s in£ . ra*ns covered areas in northern and needed^ desperately to bring re- centraj Maine, another area
badly in need of moisture.
An Associated Press survey showed some of the major ef-
lief to thousands of farmers and to halt the mounting outbreak of fires in bone-dry forest and timberlands.
Most of the Far West was out of the dry belt. Heavy snow and rain pelted areas in the region earlier this week and today a new Pacific storm moved inland through Oregon, setting off > more snow' in the western j mountains and spreading rain along the Pacific Coast
The snow as expected to move Dear into mountain areas of Utah, eastern Nevada and southern fell in mountain sections of Colorado and
See DAMAGES, Page 22
pHm mmm mm mmm. n
By LEE LINDER
i PHILADELPHIA (AP)—
' Ever wonder why the boss is unreasonable sometimes in the morning?
Perhaps even hostile?
A prominent psychiatrist says you probably can blame it on that argument he had at breakfast with his son or his wife.
Dr. Francis J. Braceland of Hartford, Conn., former psychiatrist in chief in the U.S. surgeons general’s office, says the executive J can’t check his personal I problems—like that early morning argument at home ! —at the parking lot. He has ; to bring them into the lf office.
Dr. Braceland told a conference sponsored by the Society for Advancement of Management: “The hazards which the executive brings into his office with him are in many instances more difficult for him to cope with; than the ones he encounters there.”
■; The boss with poor human relations, said Dr. Braceland, tends “to increase neurotic and psychosomatic reactions all around him.” | This results in high labor turnover sometimes, he added, pointing out that “from 60 to 80 per cent of all dismissals in industry are due to social incompetence rather than industrial! failure.”
Dr. Braceland, in his prepared remarks, suggested that “for an official to be badly maladjusted is worse than if he had the measles.” “One of the disadvantages of many modem industrial set-ups is that all too often work fails to provide emotional satisfactions which men need in their occupation.”
Dr. Braceland said a boss’s personality covers a wide range and insisted “there is no invariable executive type.”
Death For War-Born Duty
LBJ Seeks To Eliminate Excise Taxations
JOHNSON CITY, Tex. (AP)
— President Johnson has decided to recommend a 1965 excise tax cut that may approach $2 billion. It would
stretch the spending n™neY of;congress in January to repeal almost every citizen rn the land.|or reduce m other
Secretary of the Treasury that would add „a d bit
Douglas Dillon an overnight more„ (0 the total size ot the
guest at the LBJ Ranch near here, reported late Wednesday
that Johnson had just agreed to a basic decision, first of all, to
These war-born taxes purchase prices by IO per cent.
In addition, Dillon told a news conference, Johnson will ask
proposed tax cut.
i possible action on 65 to 70 differ-; pected the proposed tax cuts to boost ent excise levies that net Uncle take effect next July I.
Sam nearly $2 billion a year. I Dillon, who talked to news-Most experts believed the to- men at the White House press tai tax cut to be recommended center in Austin, 65 miles east by Johnson — and this decision of here, said repeal of all exstill was up in the air — would cises on retail sales — Johnson amount to somewhere between “agreed that was the minimum $1 billion and $2 billion. of what we would do”—would
Dillon said a final presidential save shopkeepers a lot of book-decision would be delayed pending a last-minute reading of the economic outlook and possible
Dillon said the maximum possible tax saving would be $4 bil-abolish all $550 million of excise; lion. And he emphasized that inflationary influences,
taxes added to the retail price such a figure was sure to prove j Dillon said he thought “this
of cosmetics and toilet goods, j too high. I would be a rather easy bill to
jewelry, furs, luggage and pock-! At another point, he spoke of pass” in Congress and he ex
Dillon wouldn’t commit the administration on specific manufacturing excises — collected from manufacturers and passed on to consumers — that might be repealed or cut.
RETIRED IN 1962 AS JUDGE
Cletus Fisher Dies Suddenly
Atty. Cetus A. Fisher, 78, retired judge of Common Pleas Court, died of a heart attack at 10:35 a.m. today in the office of Marr-Knapp-Crawfis, architectural firm, in New Philadelphia.
Fisher, who reportedly was suffering from a heart ailment in recent years, was pronounced dead by Coroner Philip T. Doughten, who was summoned to the office.
Mrs. John M. Hartzler of Bellville, Pa., and 2 sons, Ted of Hartford, Conn., and Gerald, a
On The Inside....
Farm Bureau Members Okay Market Purchase Page 3
Fashions For Singles Or Doubles .......... Page 13
Cancer Claims Freddie Hutchinson ........ Page 16
Women’s Pages ..........12-13
Dr. Crane ...................27
Dr. Alvarez .................25
His appointment as judge in 1953 by Gov. Frank Lausche, to fill the unexpired term of the
late Jonathan Hare, culminat-, . „ . ,. TTC A„„
, „ . „ . . rr,tc. major in the U.S. Army
ed a long legal career in Tus-1 J_________I
He was elected in 1954 to complete the rest of the unexpired term and in 1956 was re-elected to a 6-year term. He retired on Dec. 31, 1962.
A native of Baltic, Judge Fisher received his A.B. Degree in 1912 at Juniata College in Huntington, Pa., and then studied law at Ohio State University.
Judge Cletus Fisher
Dear Abby ............
Your Horoscope .......
Around The World ....
Goren On Bridge ......
Redistricting Remains House's Major Problem
COLUMBUS (AP) — Con-!yet to act on six bills introduced gressional redistricting remains in their own chamber. They as the House’s problem, but the have adopted three of five resol
utions offered in the Senate. Two, dealing with adjournment Wednesday and honoring the
workload—in terms of number of bills to consider—switches to the Senate when state lawmakers return Monday.
Both houses adjourned Wednes day.
In three days of bor sessions RcmOVCll
since this special session started Monday, 18 bills have been introduced in the House. Twelve have been passed and sent along to the Senate.
Senators have acted on only one of the 12, an emergency measure dealing with advance-dated state checks bearing the signature of State Auditor Roger W. Tracy, who died Monday. Additionally, senators have
Winter can’t be far away.
Dover Service Director IL S. Ream was to meet this afternoon with Mayor C. LeMoyne Luthy and city crew supervisors to discuss snow removal operations.
Ream said he did not expect to make any major changes in the order in which streets will be cleared and salted.
late Sen. Gordon G. Renner, also were adopted by the House. The other dealt with appointment of Renner’s successor, Michael J. Maloney of Cincinnati.
In its only other action Wednesday, the Senate saw intro-dued two resolutions calling for constitutional amend rn e n t s which would be submitted to voters at the primary election next May.
One results from a unanimous state Supreme Court decision last March 18. It declared unconstitutional a program of loans to attract or expand industry for Ohio.
A law, enacted by this legislature in 1963 at Gov. James
Admitted to the bar in 1914, he entered private practice with Robert N. Wilkin, and later became a partner in the firm of Wilkin, Femsell and Fisher. The firm now is known as Smith, Renner, Hanhart & Miller.
He was chief counsel for the Muskingum Watershed Conservancy District from 1933 until the early 40’s.
Prior to assuming the judge ship, Fisher, who resided at 724 Ray Ave. NW, also served as president of the New Philadelphia Board of Education and as clerk of the Board of Elections.
He was a member of New Philadelphia Lutheran Church His wife, Ottilie, died in 1960
He is survived by a daughter,
' Things In 3V
j|N\ ^ ' ""•J
The adage that “Things happen in 3’s” was proven again this week.
Take for instance, Robert Smith, retail management trainee at Montgomery Ward’s Miracle Lane Plaza store.
On Tuesday, his wife, Patricia, gave birth to identical twins, Nancy and Sharon. The same day he was notified to pack up his 2 other youngsters, his furniture, etc., and head for Richmond, Ind., for his his new position with Ward’s.
Bill Aiding MWCD Delayed For Week
By John Saffell i received unanimous committee
Reporter Columbus Bureau I approval. But since the Senate COLUMBUS — A bill which adjourned for the week without would permit the Muskingum1 accepting the committee’s re-Watershed Conservancy District port, it will have to hold over to complete furnishing of At- until next week. Berry is a wood Lodge at Atwood Lake member of the committee.
Car Top Slashed
Mrs. Victor R. Horn Jr.
502 E. Front St. reported Dover police this morning that someone slashed the top on her
advanced another step yesterday.
At a hearing before the Judiciary Committee of the Ohio Senate, the measure, Senate Bill No. 2, sponsored by Sen. Kenneth Berry (R-Coshocton)
convertible last night while it See REDISTRICTING, Page 17 was parked at her home.
Mayor Collis Apologizes To Village Board
PORT WASHINGTON—Mayor Ellwood Couts today issued an apology to the village election board after severely criticizing its members for reported irregularities in the Nov. 3 election.
Couts said that he had received a call from County Board of Election Clerk Vie Turner that precinct judges were telling people how to vote.
Turner said this morning that Harry Frymire of here made the complaint to the county board.
Mayor Couts said that after he had criticized the local board he investigated the incident further and found that members “were doing their job as prescribed by law and that the county board had been misinformed.”
The mayor said the incident concerned an elderly woman, who had not voted for more than 25 . years. He said the judges were only showing her the procedure in marking the ballots.
Purpose of the bill is to make available additional funds to expedite construction and maintenance of conservancy recreational facilities.
Speaking in behalf of the bill
before the committee yesterday were Atty. Matthew J. Smith, chief counsel for the Muskingum Conservancy District, and Bryce C. Browning, secretary-treasurer, both of whom have been the guiding hands behind Atwood Lodge.
According to Smith and Browning, work on the 104-room lodge is completed and once the bill is approved, and it appar-See MWCD, Page 2
No Incidents Follow Sub's Slop In Japan
By EDWIN Q. WHITE
SASEBO, Japan (AP) — Crewmen from the U.S. nuclear submarine Sea Dragon went sightseeing unmolested in Sasebo today shortly after Japanese riot police broke up a leftist sit-down protest that fell far short of its organizers’ estimates.
The only violence was a grappling match between some 200 leftist students and police who dispersed the sitdown attempt.
No incidents involving Americans were reported.
Police maintained a strong guard at the U.S. Navy base in the southern Japanese port. They were uncertain whether the demonstrators had withdrawn to regroup or had abandoned their protest because they failed to draw the 10,000 to 15,-000 persons their leaders had predicted.
The Sea Dragon, first nuclear-powered warship to visit the only nation ever atom-bombed, arrived this morning for a three-day recreational visit. The Japanese government admitted the sub only after extensive tests to make certain that it brought no danger of radioactive contamination.
High 64 Low 49
Elsewhere In U.S.
High Low Pr.
Albuquerque, cloudy 50 29 ..
Chicago, cloudy .... 71 Cleveland, cloudy . 70 Los Angeles, cloudy 62 51 .01
Miami, clear ...... 78
New York, fog 59
Pittsburgh, cloudy , 70 St. Louis, cloudy ... 76 San Fran., cloudy . 60 Washington, clear . 73 TODAY
7 a.rn.............. 55
RAINFALL Last 24 hours ... none TOMORROW
Sunset ............ 5:09
High 60 Low 48
Forecast: Cloudy and cooler.
The visit brought strong reaction from opponents of the conservative government. Public demonstrations, however, have been minor compared to those that swept the country when the government concluded the U.S.-Japan security treaty in 1960.
As the Sea Dragon moved to its mooring buoy, about 2,000 demonstrators marched to the U.S. Navy base in a cold drizzle and milled around in front of its gates. They pulled back at noon for lunch, then came back for an afternoon sitdown demonstration.
About 200 members of the ul-See SUB, Page 22
Sheriff Sells Harding Home
rI. ' m rn -
The More The Merrier, And Transportation Costs Are Cheaper!
Naturalists concerned about e decline in wild life should st out and look around some ght.
MIDDLETON, Mass. (AP) -Those who commute to school with Bradburn Barrows, 18, travel in comfort and style foreign to today’s hot-rodders.
Bradburn drives a shiny, black, 12-cylinder Lincoln limousine that’s W/2 feet long and fitted out like a living room.
It has leather upholstery, teakwood paneling, foot pillows, chromium fixtures, window blinds, an intercom system and
a roll-down window that separates the passengers from the chaufeur.
“This is the greatest,” said
young Barrows today. “We didn’t know such comfort when I was driving my 1932 hot-rod with no hood and no roof.
“We’ve had as many as 17 in the car. At drive-in theaters we invite young people from other cars to join us and sit around in a crowd.
“We’ve had football rallies, birthday parties and even smokeouts in the car.
For the unknowing, Barrows explains that a smokeout is when a bunch of guys sit around in the car smoking cigars and cigarettes with all the windows up and the blinds down.
Ron Melzard, 17, another companion, said of the smoke-outs: “It occupies us. It’s better than sitting around getting
Barrows said he isn’t trying to compete with the school buses, “but the more kids I pack into the car the more there are to chip in for gas.”
“They don’t make 12-cylinder cars ary more. This car is a 1939 model, and it’s not exactly gentle on gas consumption. I bet I don’t get eight miles a gallon on it.
“We’ve ordered as much as 28 gallons at one time, and the gas
tank wasn’t even full. And the other day when the oil was changed it took ll quarts.”
Young Barrows obtained the 1939 Lincoln recently through his father, R. Lionel Barrows, coinventor of an automatic pin-setting machine for bowling.
The elder Barrows said he had got the Lincoln from a friend, Merton Barrows of nearby Topsfield, who is no relation, by putting up a 1919 Model T Ford and $1,500.
.J NEWCOMERSTOWN — A 39 Main St. residence owned by Mrs. Wilma Harding, antique dealer, was sold for $7,750 at a
sheriff’s sale yesterday.
The purchasers were Mr. and Mrs. Ray Wright, who now reside in Florida but were present for the sale inasmuch as they have a lien on the house. They were represented by Atty. Leslie Early.
The sale followed a bank foreclosure action.
Last year the Internal Revenue Service seized and auo tioned some of Mrs. Harding’s antiques at a sale in Dover, after income tax claims had been filed against her.
Police Halt Youth's
Fund Drive Canvass
A do • it - yourself UNICEF drive came to an abrupt halt for a 16-year-old Dover boy last
Dover police found the youth after he had collected $1.71 while door-pounding on Race St. and Crater Ave. Information in the case will be turned over to Juvenile officers, police said.