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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - November 21, 1964, Dover, Ohio Young Cuts 4 Employes Eefore Nov. 3, when he was re-elected, County Engineer Charles Young hinted there would be some layoffs if he won another term. The “axe” fell last Monday on 4 Road and Bridge Department Vatican Session Ends, 3 Decrees Proclaimed The Daily Reporter Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Saturday, November 21, 1964 VOL 61. NO. 112.    40    PAGES. 7 CENTS I VATICAN CITY (AP)-Pope Paul VI and the Vatican Ecumenical Council today proclaimed three historic decrees defining shared leadership at the summit of their church and new approaches to Christian unity. At formal public ceremonies closing th* 1964 session of the council, the assembled Roman Catholic prelates issued these decrees: I. “De Ecclesia” (on the Na- Jury Returns Lesser Charge In Knife Case Dale Seibert. 20, of Newport breathed easier and managed a smile Friday afternoon when a Common Pleas jury knocked out 2 possible felony charges and convicted him on a misdemeanor, assault and battery. The jury passed its judgment after deliberating 2\/2 hours. The former paratrooper was indicted by the September Grand Jury- on a charge of cutting Joe Touveil, 71, also of Newport, on the night of Aug. ll. He could have been convicted on that charge of a lesser felony of attack with a dangerous weapon. Common Pleas Judge Raymond Rice set 9 a.m. Monday for sentencing. The maximum Seibert can receive is 6 months in county jail and a $500 fine. He has already spent over 4 months in jail waiting trial since the same night of his attack on Touvell. Seibert’s lawyer, Atty. Richard Stephenson of New Philadelphia, contended through the 2 day trial that his client was too intoxicated to have intended cutting Touvell. On the stand, Seibert insisted he could not remember attacking the elderly gentleman with a knife.. Prosecutor Harlan Spies called Touvell, his wife, Seibert’s mother and younger brother to testify to the knife attack. The witnesses gave confused testimony as to whether Seibert carried 2 or 3 knives and which hand of Touvell he cut. Touvell maintained it was a finger on his left hand, but admitted he received no medical treatment for the wound and it caused no scar. ture of the Church), defining the concept of collegiality that the bishops collectively share power with the Pope over the Church. 2. “De Oecumenismo” (on Unity), outlining ways Roman Catholics might join other Christians on the path to Christian unity through common prayer and in other ways. 3. “De Ecclesiis Orientalibus Cathllicis” (On the Catholic Oriental Churches), dealing Mrs. Kenneth (Anne) Ferrell of New Philadelphia today has more bids for puppy dogs than she has pups and also a regiment of sympathizers in her search for a temporary dog-cat haven. Following a plea for “help” appearing in Friday’s Daily Reporter she was besieged last night by telephone callers. Eight months ago she began housing, feeding and finding proper homes for stray cats and dogs. The task is continuing but there have been times when she has been unable to take care of as many of the wayward animals as she would like. Mrs. Ferrell for some time now has envisioned a place in Dover or New Philadelphia where the animals could be maintained for a short period during which efforts would be made to find owners. Last night, in answering some 30 telephone calls as a result of The Reporter article, Mrs. Ferrell said she received “plenty of support” for her idea in ad- By ROBERT M. BURNETT SAN DIEGO, Calif. (AP) — A Navy jet pilot held captive almost three months by Laotian Reds says he escaped with three Laotian prisoners by breaking out of a barbed-wire stockade. Lt. Cmdr. Charles Klusmann, 30, says he was in solitary confinement nearly two months and after his escape spent three days in leech-infested jungles before reaching friendly forces. From the outset, he says, he was determined to escape or die trying. with Eastern Rite Catholics and their relations with their non-Catholic Orthodox Christian neighbors. The lavish ritual inside St. Peter’s Basilica opened when Pope Paul was carried in on his portable throne at the end of a colorful procession of the 2,000 cardinals, patriarchs, archbishops and bishops. Voices of the Sistine Choir flowed dition to numerous offers of money to be used toward construction of such a facility. There were also many others seeking ownership to dogs and some with dogs or cats hoping Mrs. Ferrell might be able to ?'■''    ~    * , '*?'""V r ‘' r;■ I News [ Briefs J (See Early Story On Page 2) LEOPOLDVILLE, the Congo (AP) — The Congolese army swept across the Lowa River today, the last major obstacle to the rebel capital of Stanleyville where 1,000 foreigners are held as hostages. The crossing of the broad Lowa, reported in a field dispatch, left the army led by white mercenaries 223 road miles south of Stanleyville after an almost unopposed march of about 125 miles from Kindau since Thursday. The Communists said Klusmann signed a statement favorable to their cause but the Navy says his conduct throughout was “entirely satisfactory.” It says the document he signed for the Communists stated only that he had been adequately fed and cared for and requested his release. A Distinguished Flying Cross was given his wife, Sara, 30, in his stead last June. The story of Klusmann’s flight See PILOT ESCAPES, Page 6 employes, including 2 union leaders ‘who were involved in persistent demands for prevailing wages for road construction work. The action came to light yesterday when an appeal was filed with the State Personnel Board of Review in Columbus by Carl Holt, representing the Central Ohio Public Employes Council 53. Young, in a letter dated Nov. 13 and    mailed    to    each    man, stated: “This is to notify you of your layoff from the position of equipment operator II of the Tuscarawas County Road and Bridge Department effective Nov. 14 for the reason of insufficient work for the number of wmmm    ~ ^ r* -    :    .. ON    THE    INSIDE BU    '    *    9    . I Around The World............7 Obituaries ...................29 Television..............15    to    18 Sports..................30    to    35 Women’s Pages...........8    &    9 place the animals in new homes. But, today, she is still in pursuit of her original project. None of the callers offered a temporary home for cats and canines. Crash Wrecks Dover Cruiser A Dover police cruiser is in the repair shop today following an accident last night at Sling-luff Ave. and Walnut St. Charged with failure to yield right of-way was Roy L. Brindley, 61, of 1615 Dover Ave. It was one of 2 citations issued by police Friday following investigation of 3 traffic mishaps. Cited on the same charge as Brinkley was Kenneth R. Haver, 32, of 304 Nugent St., Newcomerstown. Bradley, driving east on W. Slingluff, collided with the police car operated by Patrolman Dexter J. Bell, 27, of rear 103 W. 21st St., as he turned left onto Walnut St. The left side, hood and trunk of the police car were damaged. The front of Brindley’s auto was damaged. Haver, traveling east on 7th St., turned north at Cross St. and stopped. He then proceeded to back into 7th St., failing to See CRASH, Page 12 DAY BRIGHTENER People who think before they speak may find themselves two topics behind the rest of the group. the above classification now' employed.” “Layed off” in the 3-year-old dispute were: Ermile Dennis of RD 2, New Philadelphia, president of Local 195, who has 6 years’ service; mf ♦    I Several employes of Engineer Young’s department this morning were planting shrubbery at the home of his sister, Mrs. John Contini at 225 E. 13th St., Dover, where they removed 2 trees earlier in the week. Two county trucks were on the scene today. ^    -    -       ■**:    v-    j William Lawyer of Somerdale, union secretary with 6 years’ service; D. Frank Miller of Gilmore, See YOUNG, Page 12 Negotiations Continue On Rail Dispute CHICAGO (AP)—Federal mediators, eyeing a Monday morning strike deadline, planned lengthy meetings with railroad and union officials today in hopes of reaching an agreement in a wage dispute and head off a walkout which could halt most of the nation’s rail traffic. Mediators hoped for a joint meeting of the carriers and officials of six shop craft unions to settle the 18-month-old dispute involving some 140,000 workers. Mediators have been in Chicago all week meeting separately with the unions and railroads but no joint meetings have been held. Francis A. O’Neill, chairman of the National Mediation Board, continued to express hope that an agreement would be reached before the scheduled start of the strike, 6 a.m. local time Monday. A strike would halt service on 187 railroads and terminal See RAIL, Page 12 ^•Weathervane YESTERDAY High 37    Low 21 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Chicago, clear ..... 33 13 .12 Cleveland, cloudy .. 36 21 .01 Los Angeles, clear . 70 47    .. Miami, cloudy ..... 81 73    .. Pittsburgh, snow ... 40 22 .03 St. Louis, clear 41 12    .. Washington, clear .. 65 32 .04 TODAY 7 a.rn.............. 21 SNOW Last 24 hours .... trace TOMORROW Sunrise .......... 7:21 Sunset ............ 5:03 High 25    Low    14 Forecast: Windy, cloudy, snow flurries. See VATICAN, Page 6 Story Brings Flood Of Puppy Calls r  ......xx. Navy Describes Pilot's Escape ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Dover Daily Reporter