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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - October 6, 1964, Dover, Ohio Dover Jaycees Seek Additional Float Entries For Parade—See Page 17 The Reporter Prints More Want Ads Than Any Other County PaperThe Daily Reporter HOME EDITION rn* VOL. 61. NO. 73.    46    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Tuesday, October 6, 1964 Af™?** Serving Ovor 11,000 Familfet PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS COUNCIL LOOKS TO FUTURE REQUIREMENTS Set For Light Plant Improvements City Council last night authorized the preparation of legislation aimed at hiring the engineering firm of Glaus, Pyle & Schomer of Akron to study generating requirements at the Municipal Light Plant. The action followed a utilities committee recommendation stemming from reviews of a steadily-increasing light plant Toad which has now reached the capacity of the 7500 KW generator. Chairman Wilbert Jentes pointed out that peak loads of over 8000 KW have been registered almost daily and there have been several instances of loads of 9400 KW. “While there is no apparent need for alarm since we have several standby generators,” Jentes said, “the committee feels that now is the time to take initial steps to fill the needs for the future.” No cost figures could be derived, but the engineering firm’s study of requirements will formulate some future idea for Council discussion. Jentes indicated that he felt the planning would take from one to 2 years. Glaus, Pyle & Schomer handled the engineering details for the $1,800,000 expansion at the Light Plant several years ago. Engineering steps at that time were taken to make expansion needs more easily attainable in the years ahead. During its 45-minute session, Council suspended rules to pass 2 ordinances — legislation authorizing the advertising of bids for a new 2-year garbage collection contract effective Jan I, 1965, and legislation approving the name of Perry Dr. for the alley running directly west and parallel to the Boulevard be tween Bellevue and Emerson Aves. Council approved another utilities committee recommendation which calls for legislation to be drawn up setting an $8 charge for electric turn-ons made after regular hours. No legislation was deemed necessary for a similar water See LIGHT PLANT, Page 9 Clifford Finley leafs through his water bill ledger, which he has kept up to date the last 34 years. Mineral City Clerk Closes Water Book By Norm Singleton jployment with the U.S. Ceram-Daily Reporter Staff Writer ic Tile Co. at East Sparta MINERAL CITY — For 34 where he was stock rqom and years Clifford Finley fought a receiving clerk, once-a-month deadline duel as clerk of Mineral City’s Water Henceforth everything will be Board.    coming up roses—and tulips— His paramount goal was get- and chrysanthemums for Fin-ting the bills out to the custo- ley. mers on time. And it was a Along with his wife of 38 spic-and-span record, marred years, the former Emma Ren-only twice, once by sickness der, he will be devoting many and once by a death in the fam- future hours to the flower gar-By.    dens behind their 5-room bun- At last night’s meeting of the galow on 1st St. Village Water Board, Finley | The modem - styled home, closed the books on his ac- which overlooks a good portion counts for the last time, retir- of Mineral City, was designed ing from the post he was ap- personally by Finley and as of pointed to Oct. I, 1930.    next month he and his wife will I^rry Horstman was named have lived in it 2 years. Finley’s successor at last night’s But retirement and flower meeting.    gardens won’t result in the For the 65-year-old lifetime spry, mild-mannered Finley’s resident of Mineral City it adoption of a passive policy in marked his second retirement community affairs. in less than 3 months. On Aug. As treasurer of Mineral City’s 31 he ended 29^ years of em- See WATER CLERK, Page 3 Stolen Property Charges Readied In September Raid Assistant County Prosecutor! Chief Deputy John Barlock, James Thomas said this morn-1 who led the raid, which also ing that possession of stolen resulted in the discovery of a property charges were to be fil-! moonshine still, claimed that ed later today as a result of the; Mrs. Mizer identified the al-Sept. 19 raid by sheriff deputies legedly stolen furniture at the on a Mineral City area home. home of Mrs. Fredricka Grant The Sheriff Department has?at RD I, Mineral City, before been left in an “uneasy” situa- ‘t was removed by a county tion since that date, in that the truck on his orders, furniture, valued at $1,000 by Deputies had obtained a owner Harietta Mizer of Dover, search warrant from Northern had been confiscated from the District County Court Judge home by deputies and was stor- charles Eckert for the investi-ed in an empty room next to the; gation. County Courthouse.    j Thomas today would not com- Thomas today explained the merit on who would be named delay in filing the counts by saying:    “We were figuring which way to go.” Mrs. Mizer, The Reporter learned, had been to the prosecutor’s office several times to file the charges but each time was asked to hold up until they had “more evidence.” See PROPERTY, Page 2 Vatican Group Okays Common Prayer Step VATICAN CITY (AP) - The Vatican Ecumenical Council voted approval today of an unprecedented new program of common prayer and public meetings between Roman Catholics and other Christians. The council, a gathering of Catholic prelates from around the world, agreed that Catholics everywhere must undergo a “conversion of heart” toward others to further the goal on Christian unity. Council fathers meeting in St. Peter’s Basilica also approved | a declaration that the church must be ready to reaffirm itself where errors may have occurred, and another declaration that Catholic teachings — both for priests and laymen — must conform to the principles of the Christian unity movement “to keep minds open to others.” Approval of these measures came in voting on the second chapter of the schema “de oe-cumenismo” (on unity), a fundamental goal of the council. Passage of the provisions in the chapter, the second of three in the schema, was another major triumph for forces within See COMMON PRAYER, Page 13 Weathervane YESTERDAY High 54    Low    27 The Weather Elsewhere High Low Pr. Albuquerque, clear 74 52 .. Chicago, cloudy .... 52 40    .. Cleveland, clear ... 51 34 .01 Los Angeles, clear 94 71    .. Miami, cloudy  86 71 .66 New York, clear ... 57    38    .. Pittsburgh, clear ... 54    30    .OI St. Louis, clear .... 59    36    .. San Fran., cloudy .. 64    54    .. Washington, clear . 60    40    .. TODAY 7 a.m...............27 RAINFALL Last 24 Hours — None TOMORROW Sunrise............6:28 Sunset.............5:58 High 62    Low    33 Forecast: Fair and cool. Two Divisions Open UF Drive The 1964 United Fund campaign in Dover and New Philadelphia got underway yesterday with the Corporate and Special Gifts Division kickoffs. This year’s goal is $11,502. General Chairman Joe Drago-vich states: “This realistic goal can be topped by a contribution of $1 for each of the 12 participating agencies from the average wage-eamer, a $10 per agency donation from those in the higher income bracket, and a matching amount from the employer or business.” Dragovich added that a 2 per cent increase over last year’s contribution by each individual and business or industry will meet the minimum needs for the 12 service and welfare groups. The first report meeting for the campaign, which will run through Oct. 29, will be Oct. 21. Five more divisional chairmen were named today by Dragovich. They are Rev. Gwyned Williams, Richard Her-zig, Bud Nichols, Wanda Paris and Charles Dunbar. Rev. Williams, pastor of the Schoenbrunn Moravian church, will head up the Clergy Division, which has a goal of $600, up $27 over last year’s donations. He will be aided by 3 cochairmen, Rev. Gordon Stoltz of the Dover Ministerial Assn., Rev. John Armbrust of the New Philadelphia Ministerial Assn. and Rev. Mervin Taylor of the Evangelical Pastors Assn. Assisting will be Brig. Wil-See DRIVE, Page 5 Rev. Gwyned Williams Highway Building Project Underway mmm NO MORE FIRE RUNS. Ervin Stucky, who was 65 Saturday, will retire from the Dover Fire Department at the end of the month after serving as a 'night fireman7 the last 16 years and 5 months. Stucky, who resides at 418 Howe St., worked at the station every other night for the first 14 years and every third night the last 2 years. He also holds down another job at Marsh Lumber Co., having been an employe there for more than 40 years. He was a dean in the First Church of the Brethren at New Philadelphia 35 years, treasurer for 32 years and Sunday School superintendent for 25 years. He and his wife, Elsie, have a daughter, Mrs. Harold (Sheila) Auman of 414 Howe St. County Board Adopts Policy To Cover Teacher Absences Shortcomings? Adoption of a policy for ab-, Honaker, are spelled out under sences by county school teach- the Ohio Revised Code and pro-ers and discussion of bridge v^e    “Certificated em- load limits in respect to buses ,    . ..    .    .    .    ..    . that travel them highlighted P'°>'es of the board shaU, be last night’s County Board of granted a maximum of 6 days IS Education meeting.    *    I personal leave annually, by the Of 9 000 freshmen entering Only 3 board members, John|auth°rity and permission of the UI »,uuu iresnmen entering rJt Garrison F Fin-county superintendent, but shall Ca™ Chancelor Edward' “r anTwUlian?C Lebold, were not be taken in connection with rZ!k h“eal“5*(!!Sipnesent. The session was delay-;earned vacation timer have been enrolled in remedial ed 45 minutes until a quorum English classes because of their previous poor training in English composition. “I’ll bet you find this problem on every campus in the country,” Strong declared. “Maybe high schools don’t have time to do the job.” could be reached.    I A second article °f the docu- ment provides for the county Absent were B. A. Kohl, pre^5* board to grant leave for the pur-ldent, and Roger Crites, vice p0se 0f meeting requirements president. LeboW was named postmasters degree educa-acting president for last nights J worR while * third arti. session.    cie, permits each employe of The new teacher policies, as the board 0f education to be explained by Supt. Linton!See COUNTY SCHOOLS, Page 3 c tom'    '    * ON THE INSIDE Advertisers To Get Top-Notch Advice At Reporter Workshop Dear Abby .................. 21 Your Horoscope .............. 19 Around The World ............ 7 Goren On Bridge ............ 19 Home Building News .... 14-15 Hospital News .............. ^ Obituaries .................... ^ Television  ................ 19 Sports .................... D-12 Women’s Pages ............ 6    J Dr. Crane .................... J Dr. Alvarez .................. “Advertising . . . Let’s Make It Productive!” To many, it won’t strike a responsive chord. To those shouldered with the responsibility of setting up advertising budgets and copy, it means a great deal. That topic will be discussed by Budd Gore, vice president of The Halle Bros. Co. in Cleveland, during the second annual Advertising Workshop to be conducted by The Daily Reporter Wednesday, Oct. 14, in Union Country Club. Last year’s workshop, which attracted statewide interest because it was the first conducted by an Ohio newspaper of The Daily Reporter’s size, attracted IOO advertisers. The program begins with a luncheon at 12:30 with The Reporter as host. Following Gore’s address, a panel discussion on ads of merchants attending the workshop will be conducted. The panel will include Gore, Ed Lattimer, advertising director of The Akron Beacon Journal, and James Lonergan, general manager of The Daily Reporter. A 30-mlnute windup at the workshop conclusion will be led by Roger McGregor, promotion director and retail advertising manager of The Reporter. A dutch treat, optional buffet dinner will follow at 5:45. Gore has a tremendous advertising background. For a year, after schooling, he was publisher of the LaGrange (IU.) Messenger, a Se© WORKSHOP, Page 17 Construction started Monday on a new State Highway De-f partment maintenance garage to house equipment for personnel in Tuscarawas County. The new building, to be constructed on state property off Route 21, next to existing buildings southwest of New Philadelphia, will include facilities for maintenance of Interstate Route 77 through the county. Bids were taken for the new building by the department officials in Columbus last Sept. ll. According to Division ll Deputy Director Earl W. Nelson, Howard Construction Co. of Coshocton submitted the low bid for the general contract to construct a 61 x 201 main garage building with a 16 x 61 office wing with 35 x 128 area for work rooms at the rear. The building wiU be built of concrete and concrete block. Low bid for general contracting work was $136,275. The state’s estimate was $187,296. Bids were also taken for specialty sub - contracting with Plumbing Contractors and Supply of Dover low bidder for plumbing work at $19,261. The state’s estimate was $23,909. Low bidder for heating subcontract work was Soehnlen Piping Co. of Louisville with $38,755, under the state estimate of $43,010. Frank Johnson Electric Co. of New Philadelphia was low for electrical sub-contracting on a bid of $15,900, under the state estimate of $27,018. Total bid price for the work amounted to $210,191. Comple- Philo Zoning Unit Okays Apartment The New Philadelphia Zoning Board of Appeals last night granted permission to Edwards Electric Co. to erect an apartment building within 5 feet of an alley on Emmett Ave. NW. A City ordinance had stipulated a 10-foot limitation. There were no objections, Mayor Joseph Fritz said. Board member Charles Bichsel was absent. Present were Harry Renne** and Aaron Funk. tion time has been set at 180 days. Maintenance forces in the county have been quartered in buildings at the Division ll garage on W. High Ave. ext., New Philadelphia. With sections of IS 77 being opened to traffic, Nelson said that it has become imperative that larger quarters be established for maintenance crews in the county- Plans for the new building, which include 8,000 cubic yards of fill to bring the grounds to the proper grade, were prepared by the Ohio Department of Public Works under the supervision of Director Alfred C. Gienou. Preliminary grading for the project started Monday. Charles Dunbar ' Philo 7th Grader Wins Britannica In connection with “Tell Me Why,” a column featured daily in The Reporter by Arkady Leokum, today’s winner of a 1964 Britannica Book of the Year was Ellen Moon, 12, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur R. Moon of 136 6th St. NE, New Philadelphia. A 7th grader at New Philadelphia Junior High School, Ellen' : submitted a joke last month to Leokum. Riddles or jokes may be sent in to Tell Me Why, in care of The Daily Reporter. C. L. (Bud) Nichols IS 77 Event Reset Ribbon-cutting ceremonies officially opening the 8-mile section of Interstate - 77 between Green Gables and Strasburg, originally scheduled for Oct. 14 at 3 p.m., has been moved up to 2 p.m. that day. Gov. James    Richard    Herzig A. Rhodes will head a number of state and local officials taking part in the ceremonies at the Green Gables interchange. ; BUDD GOBS DAY BRIGHTENER Anyone who thinks it’s easy to take candy from a baby hasn’t tried lately. Apartment For Rent In Demand Apartments are renting quickly these days, and if you are a landlord you will find the job of renting a house or apartment much easier when you use The Daily Reporter Want Ads. RENTED NICELY furnished apartment, second floor, private entrance. TV antenna, carport. Convenient location. Call OOOOO. Dial 42167 “THE WANT AU NUMBER’* Ask about our economical • day rate with cancellation privileges. J-- '--    iSSr    jAwv* Wanda Paris ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Dover Daily Reporter