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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - October 2, 1964, Dover, Ohio Dover Schools Will Join In Celebrating 'National Lunch Week'—Page Growing county-wide I acceptance creates an I even more interesting I paper " VOL 61. NO. 70. 20 PAGES. Ihe Daily Reportei Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia* Ohio. Friday. October 2. 1964 HOME EDITION • Serving Over 11,000 FamiHofl PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS Sherrodsville Man Dies In Crash, 6 Small Children Left Fatherless On hand for today's opening ceremony of the 12th annual Swiss Festival were Ernest Mueller (left), Alfred Boss and Jake Sauser, all of Sugarcreek, who served as judges in Wednesday's Swiss cheese contest. ★ * Midwest Air Service Will Begin Monday Crowd Arriving For Swiss Event Edward Lunker!, president of SUGARCREEK — Despite applied to displays and conven-threats of rain and cooler tions. Midwest Airways, of Cincinnati, weather the vanguard of thou-i Colorful flags adorn buildings visited New- Philadelphia Muni- sands expected here for the 12th and poles. Many windows con-cipal Airport again Thursday to annual Ohio Swiss Festival was tain exhibits, predominantly make final arrangements * on on hand at mid-moming today Swiss. Attendants were on hand flight schedules tickets etc for as last-minute touches were at a number of parking areas, regular flights' to It* from-----------------1    roadblocks preventing visitors County Road Mishap Is 18th Traffic Death Six small children were fatherless today, the result of a near headon auto smashup shortly before I this morning on a county road east of White Bridge. Killed instantly in the crash was Emil Lawrence Colin Jr., 31, of RD I, Sherrodsville. He was Tuscarawas County’s 18th traffic fatality of the year and the second within a week. State patrolmen, who are continuing their investigation, said Colin, a Dover Molded Products Co. employe, died of a broken neck and a crushed chest. The mishap occurred at 12:55 on County Road 85, east of Route 16, when George G. De-Meo, 23, of Dover attempted to pass another vehicle on a hillcrest, striking the approaching Colin auto nearly headon, the patrol said. DeMeo is listed as “satisfactory” in Union Hospital with contusions to his head, chest, left knee and right wrist and multiple lacerations. DeMeo and Colin’s body were taken to the hospital in a Weathervane YESTERDAY High 78    Low    57 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low PT. Albuquerque, clear 84 54 • • Chicago, cloudy .... 74 64 • • Cleveland, clear ... 77 60 rn • Los Angeles, clear 80 62 • • Miami, cloudy ..... 84 80 • • New York, cloudy .. 65 53 • • Pittsburgh, cloudy . 74 53 • • St. Louis, cloudy ... 73 61 • • San Fran., clear .... 74 61 Washington, rain ... 63 58 .04 TODAY 7 a.m........... 59 Hilda' Displaying Tremendous Force RAINFALL Last 24 hours ... Trace TOMORROW Sunrise............6:24 Sunset ............ 6:05 High 72    Low    50 Forecast: Cloudy and mild. Doverite Cited In Phila Crash Evacuations Begin In Area Fronting Path By BEN THOMAS NEW ORLEANS, La. (AP) — Hurricane Hilda hurled her screaming 150-mile winds toward the deserted marshlands of the Louisiana Gulf coast today. More than 50,000 residents moved inland to safety. National Guardsmen rushed In to aid in the mass evacuation as the season’s most powerful hurricane began a slow and One motorist was cited in 2 ominous turn toward the central Louisiana coast. Although Hilda’s center was still more than 200 miles offshore in the Gulf of Mexico, auto accidents investigated by New Philadelphia police yesterday. Frank C. Lagatta, 69, of 417 N. Tuscarawas Ave., Dover, was cited for failure to yield the right-of-way after his auto coir lided with one driven by Ches- heavy rains and squalls were buffeting the coastal regions by midmorning. “There have been 50,000 evacuated already,” said Frank G. Cleveland and Columbus beginning Monday. A few changes were made in the schedules. Daily flights to Cleveland will leave New Philadelphia Airport at 8 a.m. and 5:45 p.m. with flights to Columbus leaving at 9:45 a.m. and 6:10 p.m excluding Saturdays and Sundays Lunken explained that it would be primarily a commuter ser Little Adion Expected On Senate Front from getting too close to town. However, tractor-drawn wag- °* HD I, Mineral City, and the ons will transport them to the late Emil Colin. He belonged to Wesleyan Methodist Church at Sherrodsville discharge a passenger, started forward and attempted to make a right turn onto S. Broadway, colliding with the Lucas vehicle. Police checked a second accident on Public Square at 4:22 Lewis ambulance, where Colin IP-™- when a car driven by Matt was pronounced dead on arri- w- Geese, 72, of 610 lith St. NW, val.    New    Philadelphia,    backed    from Bom in New Philadelphia, he J f5^*% was a son of Freda Edie Colin ter W. Lucas, 50, of Prince- Spiess, acting state Civil Dewick, W. Va., yesterday at 10:45 7ense director. “There will be a.m. on Public Square.    more if this thing keeps coming Police said Lagatta stopped to in this way festivities. The early arrivals were ex pected to include John Stack house, state director of agricul-j^^"^^” fur** Tip nlannpH tn cnpnrt an . _    J» ^ en by Dorothy J. Sickinger, no age given, of 215 5th St. NW, New Philadelphia. Minor damage was reported to both vehicles. Surviving are his widow, the tore He nlanned to sDend an *''rmer Anita Smalley; 3 sons, ture. ne planned to spend an Mark    d    £    . hmir nr en in Qua a rn roo lr    .    ’    ulm hour or so in Sugarcreek. !3 daughters Kerl Merf and 311 of th* home- and uu ru* at noon. I ne first 5 sisters Mrs. John (Doris) __ r  ......  _    WASHINGTON    (AP)-Speak-, flight was to be the annual ;Herron of New PhiladVeIphia vice. However, many of the er W. McCormack hinted Kiddies Parade at■ 2*30 (slow j^rs    (pauune) penso 0f Dover, Mrs. Michael (Shirley) Denning of Cuyahoga Falls, Mrs. Charles (Yvonne) Steen of Florida and Judith of Kentucky. Services will be Monday at 1:30 p.m. (slow time) in Wesleyan Church with Rev. Kenneth Hostetler officiating. Friends may call at Baxter Fu- flights also willmake good con- today that adjournment for Con- time). Crowning of the Swiss nections with jet and other long- &ress was n^ar as he shortened Queen is scheduled for IO to-er non-stop flights.    list    of business left to be night. made"    news    conference,    tin“nUataeWnf fe^ti^ng and tickets focally, Za    J?,CC°™ackp “5 “tTh^ S’*".    bands,    etc. can be made by dialing the long !? hat President Johnson s Siree dancing also is on to-distance operator and asking ;'PPalac'h‘an a*I tall could not nights agenda, weather permit-for ENterprise 3666 in Cleve- De ^onsidere(1 Defore adjourn- ting. land, a toll free exchange.    cie    f    a    Tomorrow’s    will    include    an    neral    Home    in    Sherrodsville The fares are $9 one way and    social    secunty and {Antique ^uto Parade at 2:15 Sunday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9. *17.10 round trip to Cleveland    “ra    '“"J“J® a{j“    and the annual Festival Parade;....    . ..    ..... and *9.50 one way and *18.05    ^    (eau    tor    ‘OIS    session    at 2:30. The final Schwingfest1 .in -ll- A V.ti as a result of a deadlock byj(wrestlj > wjll be at 3:4| on Building Permits House and Senate conferees |,he Majn6' Ia(f    ^ th ia    »    I this would have Congress with steinstossen ^ at 5 at thc only a few items of business. Adjournment could come by rear of Community Hall. Saturday.    i “Under the circumstances,”!    1i/_„f _ McCormack said, “it is doubtful UenMSOn VYOrKer round trip to Columbus. Rail Flagship Ending Aired that anything but the appropria-| f^QCQjyGS Aid FOF tions bills and the foreign aid authorization will be considered An answer to a petition from pefore Congress adjourns.” the Pennsylvania Railroad to discontinue several flagstops, including one at Eye Flash Burns DENNISON — Among the 4 receiving emergency I pi 0_„r_, McCormack did not predict Newcomers- how long that would take, but it persons    . town, is expected to be issued    was unlikely    that    either    the    tr^tment    in    Twin    City    Hospi- within the next 2 weeks follow-    appropriations    bills    or foreign    *al    y?sifJ^y^as    J*1?1    ^;K    .’ lug yesterday's hearing before    aid could tie    up Congress    veiy the Public Utilities Commission    lon8- Scheduling either NEW PHILADELPHIA L. E. alton of 254 Carne Ave. NW, 30 x 60 shed for trucks at 355 S. Broadway. Perry Bom of 1020 Tuscarawas Ave. NW, a brick veneer front and steps to his residence. Howard Stein of 212 3rd St. SW, new siding to his home. NFO Orders 'Recess' Move By KENNETH HOPPING DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) — The National Farmers Organization which had been striving for 43 days to halt the marketing of livestock in a drive for higher prices ended its holding action Thursday night. But Oren Lee Staley of Rea, Mo., the NFO president said that it was only a recess in the controversial farm group’s effort to gain bargaining power on prices with meat processors. The boycott, which started Aug. 20, was the longest in a series of such moves. Effective in 23 states on cattle, hogs and sheep, it was marked by violent incidents in the Midwest. Two NFO men were killed when a cattle truck hit them at a loading station in Wisconsin. Except for a flurry of short supplies during the early days See NFO, Page IO ii ss rn -mm mmm Ville, who received flash burns health t0 eyes while working at IL C. Price and Co. here. Renee S. Ostrander, 2, of 511 Stillwater Ave. lacerated her chin when she fell while play- officials    and    other    community    anxious to return home    and face    !n?’ r;*ana Kail*    Jewett representatives in the 7-hour their opponents in the election    .    J! , whller) Playin8 public hearing.    campaign, and when some al-j**?0*}?    an(* Patricia Beck, ll, The    PUCO    will    consider    the    ready    have slipped    out    of town.    of freeport, injured    her foot Any    prospect for    a fight over    when s*ie stepped on    a nail._ of Ohio. No one from Newcomerstown care bill or the Appalachian bill, attended the session in Colum- however, would have meant bus, but several pages of testi-1 long battling in the House — at1 mony were given by railroad a time when most members are On The Inside.... LBJ's 'Horror Scare' Could Backlash........Page    4 New Dover Elks Members Welcomed Page    9 Dot Phillips Crashes 603 Set At Kinser .... Page    14 News of Local and Area Churches........Page    15 The Weather Bureau’s IO a.m., CST, advisory, said Hilda was centered about 240 miles south-southwest of New Orleans and moving north-northwest to north at about seven miles.per hour. The nearest point of land to Hilda was Marsh Island, a wildlife refuge some 200 miles north of the hurricane’s eye — the calm center which spins out furious winds. The Weather Bureau forecasters said Hilda was still too far offshore to predict where she would strike the coast. Remembering killer hum- J canes of the past, thousands fled ] their homes, leaving virtual ghost towns behind them. The thriving seaport of Morgan City — shore-based headquarters for much of the billion-dollar oil drilling operations in the Gulf — was almost deserted. Many commercial shrimp boats call Morgan City, which has a population of 14,000, their home port. A 23-mile long stretch in the See HILDA, Page 2 THRESHER SIGHTED. The U. S. Navy hat found and photographed the main wreckage of tho nuclear submarine Thresher, which took 129 men to their death. The Fish, an underwater camera-magnetomer device (top), was used by the bathyscape Trieste ll to photograph four sections of the sub, including a piece of the top-side rudder (bottom).    (See Story On Page 7.) ILA Workers Comply With Court Decree testimony and reasons for and against the flagstop discontinuances and then issue a decision granting or denying the railroad’s requests. Around The World . ......... 9 Dear Abby .......... Dr. Alvarez .......... Dr. Crane ........... Churches ............. . 13 St 14 Goren On Bridge ____ ........ 19 NEW YORK (AP) — The International Longshoremen’s Association, AFL-CIO, ordered its 60,000 striking dockworkers to return to work at Atlantic and Gulf Coast ports at 7 p.m. today, New York time. The move complied with a federal court restraining order Thursday night halting the strike for IO days in the national interest. Before the meeting of union officials to set in motion the machinery for obeying U.S. Dist. Judge Frederick vanPelt ”    *3**; Mg “ -,;'*■■■ | I $ I Briefs i (Earlier Story On Page 13) BOSTON (AP) — The Boston for a 10-day observation peri- Red Sox fired Johnny Pesky as od. 2 From Phila Bitten By Dogs New Philadelphia police received reports of 2 people being bitten by dogs and a car tempering yesterday and early today. At 1:45 p.m. yesterday Mrs. John Ellis of 413 Kelly St. NW, reported a dog owned by Margaret Murphy of 444 5th St. NW, had bitten her. Police told the owner to keep the dog tied At 12:45 p.m. Marie Lawrence of 1155 Sherman Ave., told police her daughter had been bitten by a dog running loose. Hospital News ................ IO Obituaries .................... 2 Sports....................13    &    14    window    of    his    auto    this    morn- manager today and named third-base coach Billy Herman as his successor. The news came in a statement from Mike Higgins, vice presi- Latta R. Dansen of Carroll-1 dent and general manager | Keitt slogan'oMig~E.T«h ton informed police that some- whom Pesky had followed as S( js ljste() as ..satisfact0„.. one had pried open the vent field pilot two years ago.    (od ln Unjon Hospital where said Herman had    ___ Bryan’s order, ILA President Thomas W. Gleason said: “We all went out together and we’U all go back together.” The judge acted on a declaration of national emergency by President Johnson. The order was signed after the customary 3 p.m. hour of “shaping up” the dock gangs for the following day’s work. Union officials said this hiring practice was the reason for the delay in bringing the piers back to life. Some pickets showed up at New York docks this morning, saying they had not received orders from their union shop stewards to pull down picket lines. A little later the union notified all ports to withdraw pick-See DOCK WORKERS, Page 2 Dover Senior 'Satisfactory' After Mishap A Dover High senior, Keith Stoneman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Higgins he was admitted Wednesday Noth- Z    ”_____,; will* ct uussiuic luiicumiuii iui* tract. Salary terms were not ]owlng a mishap ,n a touch foot. disclosed. See SENATE FRONT, Page 2 NOTICE REPORTER SUBSCRIBERS When Calling The Reporter Circulation department — Call 4-2167 Before 5 P.M. Call 2-1687 After 5 P.M. Auto Strike Is Being Felt DETROIT (AP) - A nation-wide strike by the United Auto Workers against General Motors entered its second week today amid signs that its impact was beginning to be felt in some communities. An Associated Press survey indicated that if the dispute continues for another week the economic effects will start to be felt from coast to coast. Since the GM payroll lags a week behind the work period, however, most of the strikers had another paycheck coming this week. 3 Chairmen Added To Cast For UCF Utilities, Real Estate andron, will handle the Utilities Transportation Division chair- Division, contacting gas, tele men were named today for the 1964 United Community Fund campaign in Dover and New Philadelphia. Joe Dragovich reports that the Corporate and Special Gift Divisions will kick off their phone, electric power and Western Union employes. Goal of the division is $2,600, which is $17 more than raised in the 1963 campaign. George Zivic of Dover, an employe of Weigand GMG, is drive Monday. This year’s goal; chairman of the Transporta-for the 12 participating service !tion Division, which has a goal and welfare agencies is $111,- of $580, up nearly $200 over that 502.    contributed by trucking and Au- George Zivic Ken Bartter of Dover, public relations director for General Telephone Co.’s eastern divi- to Club employes last year. His captains are James Parse* UF CAST. Page I _ ball game at the YMCA gym. j Also listed as “satisfactory” is Gary Beatty, 5, son of Robert Beatty of 237 St. NW, New Philadelphia. who was struck by an auto yesterday and received a concussion and neck injury. Charles Krauss, 81, of 831 Wabash Ave. NW, New Philadelphia was treated and dismissed in the emergency room yesterday for a fractured wrist sustained in a fall from a stepladder. Charles Snyder DAY BRIGHTENER Sign on door of marriage license bureau: “Out to hindi. Think it over.” ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Dover Daily Reporter