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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - November 16, 1964, Dover, Ohio Texas,    Alabama,Nebraska And Arkansas Get Bowl Berths—See Page 13 The Reporter Is Your Action Newspaper . VoL- 6J NO. 108.    20    PAGES. The Daily Reporter Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Monday, November 16, 1964 HOME EDITION NOW READ BY 12,000 FAMILIES PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTSPlane Wreck Spotted, 28 Dead Reporter Circulation Booms The Daily Reporter, in the last 6 months, has taken a giant step forward in its continuing effort to give Tuscarawas County a newspaper which serves all segments of the county. Since Oct. I the paid circulation of The Reporter has been over 12,000 copies, the largest ever for any area newspaper.. General Manager James Lonergan said this growth has resulted from rapid acceptance of The Reporter in Uhrichsville, Dennison, Tuscarawas, Port Washington, Gnadenhutten, New Philadelphia and rural routes. . Circulation Manager George Courtright pointed out that the big increase in readership within the last 6 months has provided the bulk of the 1,000 new Daily Reporter readers within the last year. Our increased circulation should be of particular interest to all county advertisers, Lonergan stated, “because by using The Reporter for their advertising messages they reach a far greater number of consumers.” With the increased readership The Reporter has continued to expand its newscoverage by some 50 staff members and area correspondents.” 3 Churches Broken Into Small change was the only "reward” reaped by thieves who broke into 3 New Philadelphia churches last night. U|ing the same modus oper-fidni in their night-time operations, the thieves broke into the Methodist Church at 201 W. |mon Pleas Judge J. W. High Ave. and the United neck. Contempt Case Is Continued A contempt of court charge against Alfred P. Jones Jr. of RD 2, Dover, was continued once more for a week by Com- H. Lam- Airliner Hits Mountain Peak In Snowstorm LAS VEGAS, Nev. (AP) -Wreckage of an airliner that hit a mountain peak in a storm last night was found this morning. Sheriff’s deputies said all 28 persons aboard were dead. The propjet Bonanza Airlines plane vanished during a snowstorm just before it was due to land on a flight from Phoenix. Searchers spotted the wreckage shortly after dawn. Helicopters flew to the scene and began flying bodies to a lower level. The scene is about 16 miles southwest of Las Vegas near the railroad community of Arden. The terrain is so rugged in that area that jeeps could not reach the scene. First reports said the wreckage was scattered on a peak eight miles south of the community of Arden. It was not known if there Taking part in Sunday's installation of Rev. Richard Gordon (center) were Rev. Reinhard Krause (left), Rev. Paul Folino, Rev. Otto Zechiel and Bruce Sackett. (Photo by Harmon) Church of Christ at 2nd and Fair Ave. NW. The thieves broke an outer 1413 Tuscarawas Ave. NW, New window to gain entrance at the Philadelphia, today moved for Methodist Church, then broke a the continuation, informing the door glass of an office from judge that he had a call Sun-v here they stole a reportedly day night from an Akron attor-*‘few coins.”    ;    ney representing Jones. I sing the same method of en-    According to the    attorney, try at First ( hristian, the>    Hoffman said a $500    check was    Airline's    Flight    114    from    Phoe gained nothing. A similar "re- being mailed lo him which was nix    g suit” was ‘‘achieved at the (0 ^ cashed,’with $400 being ni ikI_ United Church of Christ, where    paid jn arrearages    to Mrs.    See    PLANE    WRECK,    Page they forced a door panel to the    Jones and $100 to Jones’ “girl Attorney Clair Hoffman, coun- .    . . sel for Mrs. Eva J. Jones of immediatety , were any survivors of the crash Sunday night in a desert snowstorm. Sheriff’s units reported spotting the twin-engine plane about 7 a.m., after searching all night in the desert area near Arden. The Fairchild F27, Bonanza minutes 2 Dover Pastor Associate Installed pastor’s study. 2 Hospitalized In 3-Car Crash friend” (unidentified by name in court) in payment on a housetrailer. Since last June 29, Jones, 254 has been in trouble over payments for support of a child and alimony. He spent part of one day in County Jail when he first told Lamneck he had Crow Changes Plea To Guilty The trial of George Crow, 39, of 408 2nd St. NW, New Phila-State patrolmen are continu- no intention of paying the ali- delphia, ended suddenly today Ing investigation of a 3-car mony.    when the former Courthouse smashup this morning at 7:05    On Sept. 8 and again on Nov. maintenance man pleaded guil- on Route 21, south of New Phil- 9, Jones had appeared on a cita-jty to a malicious entry charge, adelphia, which hospitalized a tion for contempt. Each time he The Common Pleas Court man and a youth.    provided sufficient reason for trial had been delayed for Admitted at Union Hospital Lamneck to continue his case.!more than an hour this mom-were Floyd Hillyer, 56, of Ken-1 He did not appear at the hear-sington, listed as “fair” with a ing today. cerebral concussion, and Loy Smith, 19, of Dexter City, “satisfactory.” The 2 were taken to the hospital in a Linn - Hert-Geib ambulance. Patrolmen said Hillyer was attempting to pass a car driven by David Smit ley, 31, of Stone Creek and collided nearly headon with the Smith vehicle. Hillyer’s and Smith’s autos     _ were demolished and the Smit- was recejved jn Common Pleas ley vehicle, which was side- court today to be placed in rec-swiped, had moderate damage. or(jt honoring former Common Pleas Judge Cletus A. Fisher, Carroll Bar Honors Fisher A resolution of respect from the Carroll County Bar Assn. ing, while prospective jurors and witnesses crowded the space outside the courtroom. When Judge Raymond Rice finally called the case into hearing, Crow’s court - appointed council, Atty. Socrates Space, stated that his client wished to enter a guilty plea. Crow was indicted last September on a charge of breaking and entering the Recorder’s Of An installation service was held Sunday in St. John’s United Church of Christ for Rev. Richard Gordon, associate pastor. Rev. Paul Folino, representing the Eastern Ohio Assn. of the United Church of Christ, Bruce Sackett, president of St. John’s Church Council, and Rev. Otto Zechiel, interim-pas-tor of Zion United Church of Christ at New Bedford, assisted Rev. Reinhard Krause in the service. Mrs. Robert Burkhart, organ- ommended to the church by Rev. Folino, began his ministry here Sept. I after being unanimously recommended by the church council and approved by the congregation last Aug. 23. Born in Johnstown, Pa., he graduated from Canton Lincoln High and served in the U.S. Air Force. He majored in religious education at Toccoa Falls College in Georgia, and psychology at Wheaton College in Illinois. Since 1949 he served as an ordained minister of the Evangel ist, accompanied the Senior ical Congregational Churches in Illinois and Ohio. In addition to being active in Evangelism, Stewardship, and youth work, he served as marriage counselor with the Family Service Society of America. He is married to the former Helen Kimel of Canton. They have 3 children, Michal Lynn, a senior, Choir under the direction of Mans Gribble. Following the sanctuary service, members of the Women’s Guild were hostesses for an informal social hall reception in honor of Rev. and Mrs. Gordon and family. Mrs. Bruce Sackett and Mrs. O. K. Brown presided at the serving table. Rev. Gordon, who was rec- Dover Driver Cited In Crash Dover police cited Nancy K. Bernard, 19, of 323 E. Front St. for failing to maintain the assured clear distance after her car slammed into the rear of another on Shafer Ave., near S. Tuscarawas at 7:30 Sunday night. Driver of the other vehicle, John Baio, 67, of 320 James St. and his wife, Vergie, 59, was treated in Union Hospital for neck strains. Police said the Bernard girl reported her car slid on wet pavement as she attempted to slow down. Phila Girt 5 Killed In Dash Across Street A trip to the candy store by 2 young girls, cousins, resulted in Tuscarawas County’s 25th traffic death of 1964 Saturday as they crossed the street and into the path of an automobile driven by Vivian E. Newell, 40, of Starlight Trailer Court, New Philadelphia. Dead of a fractured skull is Paula Lynch, 5, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Lynch of 341 St. Clair St. SW, New Philadelphia. Her cousin, 4-year-old Anita j Ford Studies Next Move In Strike Tieup cousin, G. Lynch, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Billie B. Lynch of 231 Packer St., Uhrichsville, is in Union Hospital today in “critical condition,” suffering from a fractured right leg and possible chest injuries. The accident took place at 12:48 p.m. Saturday. At 1:10 Paula was pronounced dead in Union Hospital. It was New Philadelphia’s first traffic fatality since Jan. 19, 1963, Police Chief Louis Clark said. The 2 girls were struck as they attempted to cross from south to the north on Front Ave. SW, east of 3rd St. An investigating checked the Newell DETROIT (AP) - Ford Mo-tor Co. studied its next move today in a parts-shortage situation which it says could lead to a system-wide shutdown of its 90 plants by the end of the week. Approximately 58,000 of Ford’s 160,000 employes reofficer mained idle in strikes or layoffs car’s at factories across the country Railroad Work Set UHRICHSVILLE — Mayor brakes and “found them to be workable, but just a little mushy.” Mrs. Newell appeared this morning before Mayor Joe Pritz and asked for counsel after entering no plea to charges of driving while intoxicated. A hearing is scheduled Friday at IO a.m. as negotiations continued with the United Auto Workers Union. Included were 16,700 workers affected by local-plant strikes which were reduced to five over the weekend. Ford, blaming a car-parts shortage from key manufacturing plants, laid off 34,000 men last week. At that time a string of local-plant strikes was idling 24,100 workers. Both company and union expressed hope that all the strikes Mrs. Newell, in a statement made to police, said that while going west on Front Ave. SW Robert Croniser said this morn-; jn the 200    block    “something    could be    settled    before    a    seeding that the Pennsylvania Rail-    came from    between    2 cars in    uled    meeting    between    manage- road officials have agreed to    front of me, about    2    feet from repair crossings at 3rd and    my hood ” D > m    St-    Mnu, !he “VertTdi    The cars, she explained i1^ Paul Norman, a fresh- bridge on N. Water St. within ment and the UAW’s national bargaining committee Thurs- ay. The union ordered its national man, and Martha Jean, 4. I the next week. See PHILA GIRL, Page 2 See FORD, Page 15 Snowstorms Blitz 1Mild' Desert Areas...... ...Rain Hits Drought Regions PHOENIX, Ariz. (AP) —A snowstorm that blitzed the Rocky Mountains S u n day brought blizzards to northern Arizona and spilled weather across normally mild never seen a heavier storm so early in the year. Deputy Pearl Misak said, “There was about four inches of wintry j snow on the ground and the    .    ., wind piled up drifts as high as snowstorm and unaccustomed region, two feet on both U.S. 66 and, cold swept the Southwest today Indianans, Ind., had a and a massive rain front moved | inch rainfall early today. East- CIIICAGO (AP)—A snowstorm and crippling led in the northern Great Lakes (done, however, during the six- week drought, and drought conditions were still serious in the 1- and central and southern deserts. Hundreds of motorists were:State Route 93.    ,    in(o ^ Mjdwest stranded, hunters marooned | Motels filled up as the strand- j Eastern drought regions, fice last April 20. At the time of and 13 persons reported miss- ed motorists poured into King-! The Western storm was nartifrom hpaw steady rains which his arraignment, he entered an i ing as the late-afternoon bliz- man and many were taken into of a vast precipitation belt started Sunday and continued innocent plea to the charge. zard struck the Kingman area private homes.    which    extended from Maine to today. Garnett got 5.45 inches, em and central Kansas were getting a thorough soaking Plane Crashes In Lake Erie Judge Rice ordered the man back to County Jail, where he has been since his arrest shortly after the incident, until a in Arizona’s northwest corner. n0 serious injuries were re- California. East of the Rockies, South and East. Communities renewed their effort to gain federal emergency relief funds, farmers hauled water to livestock, city officials .Nev., was closed by the high Crow several months ago had vvay patrol after at 1(jast 100 cars were stranded about miles south of Kingman. ; who died last week. Clerk of Courts George La- ...    ,    .    .    -------- Porte said it is ‘he first time    Probatlon    reP0It    could    be    ob’ from Phoenix in his 17 years of service that alned such action was taken by an out-of-county organization. The    resolution extends    sym-i    .____.    ,,    .    .. PORT CLINTON. Ohio (AP)-    pathy    and regret with regard    sum of    mone?    ln    the    breakul- A duck hunter reported the to Fisher’s death and states in I . crash of a    five - passenger air-    part:    “the devotion of    Judge    Majoret In    rims Di me into    Lake Erie near Kel-1    Fisher to law through his    years!    Emily    Steffe    of    Strasburg,    a levs Island this morning, and of practice and during his ser- majoret Coast    Guard    searchers    found    a    vice as judge was accompanied    lege, closed    her    1964    perform- wine floating    and an    oil    slick on    by a strict and unfailing ad- the water    herence to its ideals and ethics.” Fog hampered the dragging o Derations and skin diving ef-jTom Richards, president, and .are directed by Prof. Carl Kan- forts at the spot where the plane John K. Saltsman, secretary, 'del._ went down, about 800 feet off the. southern tip of Kelleys Island. ; A check was being made on flights into the area and preliminary information indicated the crashed plane may have carried three duck hunters from the Cleveland area. For a time the tail section of been convicted in Central District Court of taking a small for Mount Union Col-closed ing season Saturday afternoon at the Mount - Bethany football The resolution was signed by I game. The band and majorets All the missing later were found ported there, but a Prescott it was principally rain, but safe-    ;    school    teacher,    Caille Mae some freezing rain was report- Arizona 93, the main route White, 20, was killed when her to Las Vegas, !car skidded off snowy Arizona 69 about 30 miles south of Prescott. The main highway from Phoenix to Flagstaff, 140 miles to the north, was closed for more than six hours before the patrol got Paola 5.11, and Topeka 4.69 planned alternate water sup-since the downpour started. Lasting damage had been 15 Simple Monument To Mark Kennedy's Arlington Grave The Arizona Highway Patrol also shut off U.S. 66 to the east, and the Mohave County sheriff’s office dispatched its jeep posses into snow-swept desert mountains south of Kingman in search of the lost, who were mostly hunters. All were found by late Sunday night. Sheriff Floyd Cisney said he’d 4-County Survey Seeks Data On Church Role In Rural Area (Editor's note: The following the'ulam- protruded from the its the first In a series of artiller off the island and not far oles on the survey of rural from a landing strip on Kelleys Island. Later the tail section sank. Death Ruling Given County Coroner Philip D. Boughten ruled today that Sam Dunfee Sr., 64, of 328 Race St., Dover, was not a county traffic fatality, but a heart attack victim. The man was .nvolved in an Oct 29 accident on 3rd St. and Fab* Ave. NW in New Phil-adelphia. He died Nov. 5 in Un-ion Hospital. churches in Tuscarawas, Coshocton, Harrison and Guernsey counties conducted by Leon Neher and John Mitchell of Ohio State University’s Department of Agriculture Economics and Rural Sociology.) By John Landon Daily Reporter Staff Writer “What role is the church playing in rural areas? Do church programs coincide with the major needs of the community?” These are just 2 of the many questions to which rural church j tee was formed, leaders are seeking answers. T h e committee Church men are searching for church leaders Dom includes See SNOWS, Page 2 Weathervane SATURDAY High 59    Low    27 YESTERDAY High 67    Low    57 TODAY 7 a.m. ........ 62 RAINFALL Last 48 hours .. .ll inch Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. plies and farmers watched their winter crop wilt. The Midwest drought abated somewhat after a day of substantial rainfalls. The U.S. Weather Bureau predicted a sharp temperature decrease as a cold front moved toward the By HARRY KELLY WASHINGTON (AP) — A low monument of classically simple design will mark John F. Kennedy’s grave on a hillside overlooking the capital. It will include the eternal flame the president’s widow lighted over his grave on that chilly, sad day of his funeral almost one year ago. March day some nine months heart of the nation, before his death, stood looking: considerable street out over the city — the Potomac River, the Lincoln Memorial, the white shaft of the Washington Monument and the Capitol dome in the distance — and remarked, “I could stay here forever.” The gravesite is alone on the I slope, flanked by the graves of! Plans for the permanent *w0 Kennedy children who died gravesite in Arlington National at or shortly after birth—Pat-1 flooding was reported in northeastern Kansas after a 4-inch rainfall and varying amounts of rain dampened an area from central Illinois to the Texas Panhandle. Tuscara- Albuquerque, cloudy 61 information to help them in resolving problems of the rural church and as a result the 4-county Interdenominational Planning and Strategy Commit- DAY BRIGHTENER An old-timer is one who remembers when parents and babysitters were the same people. was, Coshocton, Guernsey and Bismarck, clear Harrison counties. It requested j Chicago, cloudy the study be made by rural sociologists in the Department Milwaukee, cloudy . New Orleans, clear 31 63 60 81 64 Philadelphia, cloudy 66 Pittsburgh, rain .... 70 St. Louis, cloudy ... 73 San Fran., clear ... 58 of Agricultural Economics and New York, cloudy Rural Sociology and Cooperative Extension Service of Ohio State University. Leon C. Neher and John B. Mitchell in conjunition with the committee, made the study, Study of the Rural Chorch in Four Ohio Counties”. The overall objective was to See CHURCH, Page 2 43    .. 14    .. 60 1.50 51 .65 62 50 45    .. 57 .05 63 1.01 51    .. Cemetery were to be disclosed today — six days before the first anniversary of Kennedy’s assassination in Dallas — by Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara and architect John Carl Warnecke at a late morning news conference at the National Gallery of Art. Sen.-elect Robert F. Kennedy, 47 j the late president’s brother, was to be on hand to represent the family, which approved the plans in advance. Patrol Plane Nabs Speeders rick who died two days after I birth Aug. 7, 1963 and a daugh-: ter born dead Aug. 23, 1956. i They were brought from their! original graves to be buried be- ^d on the recently-opened Inside their father.    terstate 77 highway yesterday More than 7V5 million persons during a check by the State Pa- Seven speeders were nab- See GRAVE, Page 2 ON THE INSIDE TOMORROW Sunrise .......... 7:15 Sunset ............ 5:06 High 48    Low    36 Forecast: Cloudy and cooler. Dear Abby ..................17 The models for the gravesite/10111* D°l’oscoPe  .........J' will be put on public display at I Aroiind I he    World ..........15 the gallery for one month, be- ^'oren 0n Bnd8e ............IJ ginning Tuesday. Construction !.! i).ltiuafies ..................... is expected to begin soon.    |Television ....................6 Sports ..................13    Sc    14 The gave is down a gentle Women’s Pages  IO Sc ll slope from the Custis-Lee man- Dr. Alvarez    .................19    a    former Dover resident, sion where Kennedy, on a bright Dr. Crane ...................17    piIm rtrol’s airplane. Patrolmen said the speeds ranged from 77 mph to 96 mph. Cited into Northern District Court were: Paul B. Howard, 44. of Akron; Clair Stevens, 22, of New Philadelphia; Cecil Edwards, 39, of Newcomerstown; Gary E. Herman, 19, of Dover, and Robert Mapes, 27, Tony Bates, 21, and Donald H. McCoy, 30, all of Canton. Cpl. Carl Bagley of Columbus, was ;

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