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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - November 19, 1964, Dover, Ohio ■• '    f*<t'    ~v    *    /»    WW* VOL. 61. NO. 96.    24    PAGES. Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Thursday, November 19. 1964 7 CENTS "Tea Time" was enjoyed by Laura Meechan (left), 5, Kim Mattevi and Perry Hershberger, both 4, under the supervision of Nancy Mowrer and Bea Gasser. Corrective Steps Are Ahead For Problems Of Rural Church generally known that rural churches are in (Editor* note: This is the last( church’s problems. Therefore It is of a series of    articles on a sur-    they either do not perceive    small vey of rural    churches in Tus*    problems in the community or    need    of some    improvements, carawas, Coshocton, Harrison    do not consider the church has    consequently the    amount of an- and Guernsey    counties conduct-    a role in resolving some of the    swers    received show the apathy cd by Leon Neher and John problems that exist.    of most respondents. Mitchell of Ohio State Univcr- When asked of improvements sity’s Department of Agricul- needed in their churches again This again shows the lack of lure Economics and Rural So- the most answers were ‘‘no im- interest of the congregations ciology.)    provements needed,”    (42.2 per    concerning their churches. It -cent) and ‘‘don’t    know” (22.2    points to the fact that congrega- By John bandon    I    per cent).    See CHURCH SURVEY, Page 9 Daily Reporter Staff Writer I   ........................................................................................................... ......................................... Making the ministers and ’ church leaders aware of the A I r I I I* JI    ^ rural church and community f^eOuV FOt Holiday DriVI/lQ: problems existing in the 4-coun-ty area was the sole purpose of the survey. Therefore, with the One week from today the an- The key to safe driving is a problems being brought to light, nual Turkey feast takes place safe automobile, Ries explained, the job of correcting them lies as Americans observe Thanks- 1Ie askert that local drivers in future plans of rural church *• •    .    1    have their cars checked and leaders.    Rlv,n*y Many wl11    •*    traveling    tuned fnr bad-weather driving. The majority of respondents highways before and aftei fits check list includes lights, were not aware of how congre- as they j°ia relatives and battery, heater, defroster, seat gations could solve their friends for the holiday.    belts, windshield wipers, brakes -—    | W'ith that in mind, Acting Do- and tires. ver Police Chief Raymond Ries ‘‘And for Thanksgiving’s today issued a warning to mo- sake,” Ries stated, “don’t torists to take it easy.    leave your tire chains hanging “Watch the weather before in your garage. If the weather starting out,” Ries advised, j should turn unexpectedly bad, “It’s getting pretty late in the your failure to have them season. Thanksgiving Day fore- handy could invite an experi-tells snow and ice, and it’s best to be prepared.” Hicks Winner In Convention CheeseJudging ence for which you might find it hard to be thankful.” FBI Director Raps Warren Data, Dr. King By BARRY SCHWEID WASHINGTON (AP)—FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover has blasted the Warren Commission as ‘‘unfair and unjust” and called Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. “the most notorious liar in the country.” Hoover boiled over on these and other matters, including lenient “bleeding heart judges,” in a lengthy interview Wednesday with a * King Brands Lie Charge As Irresponsible ATLANTA, Ga. (AP) — Dr. group of women reporters. He angrily charged the Warren Commission with “a classic example of Monday morning quarterbacking” in discussing its report on the assassination of President John F. Kennedy. The commission, headed by Chief Justice Earl Warren, has said the FBI failed to notify the Secret Service that the assassin, Lee Harvey Oswald, was in Dal- M j. T,las last Nov. 22, the day Kenne-Martin Luther King Jr., Negro .    ,    .    J nixril rirrVrfp landflr* Bro ndoH tA_ J    ‘    * In New York City alone, civil rights leader, branded today as irresponsible a charge by FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover that King lied about actions of federal agents in Albany, Ga. Hoover complained, 7,duo persons would have to be taken out of circulation every time a president makes a public appear-A telegram to Hoover from ance jf a were deemed neces-King, who is in the Bahamas, gary to remove “every individ-was released here by his office. uai Wh0 might threaten the King wired Hoover he had ques- safety of the president.” Honed the FBI’s effectiveness in However, the FBI director racial incidents. And in an accompanying statement, King said he would not engage in a public debate with the FBI chief. Hoover said Wednesday that King was “the most notorious liar in the country.” The FBI director said this was true because King had said FBI agents in Albany, Ga., failed to act on Negro complaints because the agents were Southerners. In his telegram to Hoover, King denied he had attributed what he termed FBI ineffectiveness to the heritage of agents. King said in the accompanying brief statement: “I cannot conceive of Mr. Hoover making a statement like this without being under extreme pressure. “I have nothing but sympathy for this man who has served his country so well.” said, his office is turning over to the Secret Service the names of See FBI, Page IO Patricia Fischbach * 'Moon Maiden' In Phila Gains Final Contest 2 Navy Yards Are Rumored' For Closings WASHINGTON (AP) — Congressional sources said today th# Brooklyn, N.Y., and Portsmouth, N.H., Navy yards are among those picked by the Defense Department to be closed. A well-placed source here said that not only the big Brooklyn naval installation but also two other bases in New York—the Brooklyn Army Terminal which employs about 2,000 persons and Ft. Jay on Governor’s Island—also are among the bases slated New England Remains Dry; Snow Hits SW Mayor To 'Hunt' Hunters In City Dover Mayor C. LeMoyne Luthy today pointed a finger at hunters and warned them to conduct their search for game outside corporation limits. Yesterday the mayor received a telephone call from a resident in the 28th St. area complaining that hunters were firing near homes. Mayor Luthy this morning said: “We are in the process of posting ‘no hunting’ signs on the perimeters of the corporation limit. Hunting positively is not permitted within the boundaries, nor at city park nor in city cemeteries.” SUGARCREEK - Forrest Hicks, cheesemaker for Rogersville Dairy of RD I, Sugarcreek, was named winner in (he 47th annual Swiss Cheese Convention contest judging held yesterday: at Sugarcreek Dairy. Yesterday’s event was the second of 6 contests held throughout the year which will determine the 1965 Ohio Grand Champion Cheesemaker. The last contest is at the annual Swiss Festival in September. Other judgings are held at county fairs and the state fair. Placing behind Hicks were: Paul Hershberger of Charm Cheese Co.; Sam Stauffer of Ed Steiner Inc. of Baltic; Pete Dauwalder of Bunker Hill Cheese of RD 5, Millersburg; Albert Ringelhan of Malboro Cheese Co. of Hartville; A. J. Ladrach of Sugarcreek Dairy; Karl Kinsey of Broad Run Dairy of RD I, Dover, and Alex Pauli of Ashery Cheese of RD 2, Fredericksburg. Samples of cheese will be on display during the convention! today. DAY BRIGHTENER Overheard: “I wouldn’t say anything about her unless it’s good and, boy, is this good.” CHURCH TAKES NEW SHAPE. Dover Tank & Plate Co. erected steel beams yesterday for the main section of the new St. Joseph's Catholic Church on N. Tuscarawas Ave., which currently is ahead of construction schedule. The 8 constructed arches, called steel rigid frame bents, cover 91 feet in width. Distance to tho peak is 33 feet. Weather, however, is expected to delay completion until next year although frame work on the rectory may be completed to enable work on the interior during the winter. Over-all cost of the building, under a general contract handled by J. A. Raeder Inc. of Dover, is approximately $400,000. A young New Philadelphia woman is on Cloud 9 and soon will be “moon-bound.” Petite Patricia Fischbach, 20, of 527 lith St. NW, has been declared one of IO national finalists in the Dick Tracy “Miss Moon Maid” contest. Sponsored by Television Personalities Inc. of Burbank, Calif., and on the local level by The Daily Reporter, which carried the Tracy strip, the diminutive blonde will receive an all-expense trip to California for the final judging. Date for the national finals and presentation of the grand prize, which includes a screen test, has not yet been announced. Miss Fischbach, a 1962 Dover High graduate, is an operator for General Telephone Co. and resides with her mother, Mrs. Joy Fischbach. The “Miss Moon Maid” candidate was contacted by telephone last night at Silver Springs, Md., where she is vacationing. Miss Fischbach formerly had Se e ‘MAIDEN’ Page 2 for closing. Sen. Thomas J. McIntyre, D-N.H., announced earlier that the Portsmouth Naval Shipyard also was among the bases to be closed. It is the nation’s oldest yard. Only two weeks ago, Sen.-elect Robert F. Kennedy, D-N.Y., appealed for continued operation of the Brooklyn yard at a meeting with Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara. He also met with McNamara to talk about the yard before the I Nov. 3 election. The Brooklyn yard employs : about 9,000 to 10,000 workers | and New York members of Con-! gress have said a shutdown or job loss there would have a serious economic impact. About 2,000 work at the Brooklyn Army Terminal. McIntyre told a news conference at Portsmouth that the yard there would be one of the 95 to be named for closing at a McNamara news conference today. He said it will be phased out over a 10-year period. The senator said he had talked about the matter with President Johnson and had been assured by McNamara later that the 10-year phase-out time would be allowed. The source who reported on the plans for Brooklyn said it was not known yet how long the shutdown would take. Such base closings normally take place gradually over a period of years. Simultaneously with the disclosures on Brooklyn and Portsmouth, two Virginia congress- See NAVY YARDS, Page 2 Millersburg Beer Permit OK Seen Despite Protests CHICAGO (AP) — New Eng-land remained dust dry today in the clutches of its worst drought, while the Southwest dug out from under heavy snow. The Weather Bureau said however, that some rain or snow was expected in the southern New England area Friday. Central and western Massachusetts and parts of southern New Hampshire have been hardest hit by the drought which began April 23. The area where rainfall has been less than 50 per cent normal extends from Concord, N.H., to Pittsfield, Mass. to Hartford, Conn., to Haverhill, Mass. Worst affected are north central Massachusetts and extrema southern New Hampshire where rainfall has been 30 to 40 per cent of normal, the Weather Bureau at Boston said. Hay crop losses were estimated at $18 million in New England, including $3.4 million in Massachusetts. Potato farmers have lost more than $1 million. Temperatures were below freezing in many areas of New York State, and the Weather Bureau said there was a slight chance of rain or snow. Forests See DRY, Page 2 MILLERSBURG — EU Mas-! ich, Ohio Department of Liquor: Control agent, attended a special meeting here yesterday to answer protests on the application for a C-2 permit to Ralph Straits, owner of Straits Hardware. The meeting was called by, the Millersburg Ministerial: Assn. and representatives of | Hardy Grange. The objections; raised were that the village “already had sufficient places for dispensing beer and wine,” and that the location, near a drivein restaurant, would be detrimental to youth of the community. Masich, after first questioning; why protests were not raised! when the application was read; and approved by Village Coun-i cil and then published, explain- j ed why the permit for carryout beer and wine sales, probably would be granted. He said a C-2 permit is a1-! lowed by law for every 1,000 residents and the permit appli-cation is not in violation of that regulation. He pointed out his department could not refuse a permit on the basis that a hardware store was located near a popular teenage spot. “If Millersburg residents object to the number of places dispensing beer and wine, as long ax they do not exceed the J number allowed by law, their only recourse would be to vote the town dry,” the agent said. He explained there is no reason to refuse the permit to Straits, who has no police or court record, as long as the business is operated according to law. Spokesmen for the Ministerial Assn. were Revs. Robert Canon, James Hunter and Ronald Bowman. Paul Frazier, Ed Balder and Wayne Fair represented the grange.____ Annexation Move Delayed Action has been further deferred regarding annexation to the City of Dover of land owned by Eugene Spence on Wonkier Dr. In a letter sent to all members of the Dover City Planning Committee and Zoning Board, Service Director H. S. Ream asked that a meeting scheduled last night be postponed to Friday, Nov. 27, at 7 p.m. Ream, in explaining the postponement request to board members, said he had been unable to contact certain property owners on Winkler Dr. regarding the annexation. Weathervane YESTERDAY High 47    Low    36 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, snow . 51 28 .15 Chicago, snow ..... 40 Cleveland, cloudy .. 45 Los Angeles, clear . 61 Miami, clear ...... 82 New York, cloudy . 51 Pittsburgh, rain ... 48 St. Louis, snow .... 44 San Fran., clear ... 60 Washington, rain .. 60 TODAY 7 a.m............... RAINFALL Last 24 hours .05 inch TOMORROW Sunrise ........... 7:19 Sunset ......   5:04 High 35    Low    30 Forecast: Cloudy, windy, colder and light snow. 34 30 41 74 40 35 32 47 44 , 36 .06 .51 .08 I wmmmwmmMmmmmmmmmm ON THE INS ID E Dear Abby ................**27 Your Horoscope .............27 Around The World ..........IO Goren On Bridge ............25 Obituaries ...................2 Television ...................17 I Sports..................15    &    16 Women’s Pages 12 & 13 Dr. Crane ..........  25 1 Dr. Alvarez «.....^...«...<..J7 lf Receiving play-time instructions from Barbara Frances (left) and Valarie Lawrence are Robin Dickey (left), age 2, Mike Warner, I, and Mark Dusini, 2.Practical > Training Students in Dover High Home Economics III and IV classes took part in a practical application on “child development from I to 6” Wednesday by sponsoring a one-day nursery school. Behavior patterns of the various age levels were observed by the girls. • Ten Dover and New Philadelphia children, 2 each in age groups ranging from I to 5, attended. The students directed the children at play by teaching them games and how to play with toys the girls had taken to “class.” Treva Mastreano was in charge of the project which included a 10:30 a.m. lunch. Extended Phone Service Due Soon For Bolivar-Zoar Area Customers By Norm Singleton Daily Reporter Staff Writer EAS — Extended Area Service — no toll, direct-dialing to the Dover-New Philadelphia exchange is coming to the Bolivar and Zoar area. When? — General Telephone Co. officials would not say. But the company has approved the Bolivar extension and a recommendation to that effect has been forwarded to the Ohio Public Utilities Commission in Columbus. Darrell Cope, district commercial manager, indicated that in most cases PUCO will go along with the company’s recommendation. As yet, however, official word has not been received. A 75 to 80 per cent favorable response is needed even before the company takes an in-depth look at a town’s bid for EAS. Another criteria used by General Telephone is average messages per telephone. It must equate to over 3.0 per telephone per month. “When we have 3 or more,” Cope said, “we will make an inquiry.” Mineral City, before obtaining EAS, he said was highest with 7 calls per telephone per month. Bolivar area residents, in a house-to-house survey conducted by the Lions Club, numbered more than 80 per cent behind obtaining extended services. It was tabbed by Cope as “one of the most overwhelming responses we have ever had.” , Tw'o years ago a similar canvass was made and less than 70 per cent of Bolivarites favored the move. “Our plans are this,” Cope I said, “We are definitely going to provide the service. We’re satisfied that the people in Bolivar want it and they warrant it. “As soon as we receive the official word from the Public Utilities Commission and get a firm date on the installation and engineering with the equipment manufacturer, dates will be announced.” Zoar is also in for extended | service by virtue of being part ! of the Bolivar exchange. EAS to the Dover-New Philadelphia I exchange is an extension of no-J toll service, already including Beach City and Strasburg. Of Bolivar exchange subscribers, 94 per cent are residence users. And a monthly-bill hike will go into effect with EAS. The reason for this, Cope explained, is that Bolivar-Zoar will become part of the Dover-New Philadelphia exchange base, which has 6 rates as established by the state and covers up to 16,000 telephones. For example, a one-party residence line in Bolivar now costs $7 per month. The cost will be $7.95 with FAS. Cope pointed out that it would be well worth the money for Bolivar users. Strasburg, for example, prior See PHONE SERVICE, Page IO The Daily Reporter Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Dover Daily Reporter