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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - October 7, 1964, Dover, Ohio There's a Network of Reporter Newsmen and Correspondents Serving You.The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION VOL 61. NO. 74.    32    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Wednesday, October 7, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Families PHONE 4-2167    7    CENTS 5 Americans In Army Helicopter Shot Down In Viet Nam Warfare Johnson Aims At 'Corn' Votes Having been converted into the EUB Church in 1938, Hill served as superintendent for 15 years and was also song leader for a number of years, after taking voice lessons from the of New Harold Hill follows 2 careers—acting chief of the Dennison Fire Department and a Baptist minister. * ★ ★ Harold Hill Pursues Dual Dennison Duty By Virginia Addison < moment during a fire,” Hill re- area and spends a great deal of Reporter Staff Correspondent called, “it would have been re- his time calling on the sick in DENNISON — It is not often cently when a volunteer was the nursing homes, hospitals and that the separate careers of fire- squirting a fire through a win- private homes, man and minister are pursued dow. Instead of diminishing, the Hill was in charge of the mu-by the same man.    fire kept getting stronger. Upon sic for the Dover Baptist Tern- Such is the case, however, investigation, it was discover- >ple, which concluded 8 days of with Harold Hill of 610 N. 2nd ed that the man had been services on Sunday. St., here, who has been a regu- squirting a reflection in a mir-lar with the Dennison Fire De- ror.” partment 20 years and was nam-, ed acting chief in August when HUI also Is an ordained Bap-J. J. (Jack) Murphy became ill. list minister. If Village Council makes the The lifelong dream of becom-appointment a permanent one, ing a minister materialized in late Elmer Mathias Hill will be following in the foot- 1961 „ when Hill was ordained in- Philadelphia, steps of his father, Leroy Hill, to the North Eastern Ohio Bap- Hill also sDent 2 summers rh^aSTHhief ,here LrT 1927 tist Fe,,owshiP after stud>'ing preaching to the inmates in the to 1944. The acting chief serv- with the Moody Bible Institute ohio Penitentiary in Columbus. na..nH'!r nL^rf ^ °Xtra at Chicag0,    j    The largest congregation he fac- urern, n under ms tatner.    jje    jn    ^j,e capacity of ed was the Emmanuel Baptist (ouncil has 90 days from the supply pastor in the Twin City I See DUAL CAREER, Page 20 lime of the appointment of the -    —•     ---——-- acting chief to name a new fire chief, according to Clerk Charles McCray. “Being on the department,” Hill said, “is like being a coal miner — it gets into your blood.” He recalled that the worst fires he has worked on were the O’Neill Store in Coshocton, the local post office blaze and one on N. Water St. In Uhrichsville. “If there could be a funny Strasburg Gets Proposals For Sewer System STRASBURG—William Quick-1 sail and William McKenna, representatives of W. E. Quicksall Assocs., a New Philadelphia engineering firm, submitted preliminary proposals for sanitary, storm sewer and water distribution systems at last night’s Village Council meeting. Council will consider the proposals and then make its recommendations. Fire Chief Luke Warnes reported fire calls for September and the mayor’s and clerk s reports were submitted. Ordinance 320, which amends rate of pay for unskilled labor, was given its third and final reading and then approved. The new rate will go into effect Nov. I. Ordinance 321, to establish one-way traffic on 1st Lane NW and 1st Lane NE, of Wooster Ave. was given its first reading. Council will discuss at the next meeting a 4-way rotary beacon for the new city truck. All council members were present. Mayor John Studer presided. By FRANK CORMIER DES MOINES (AP) - President Johnson, taking direct aim at votes in the corn belt, said today Barry Goldwater’s farm proposals would spell disaster for American agriculture. Calling for broader farm price supports, Johnson said “we have come too far as a people united by common agreement and common principles to be diverted by heartless prescriptions of economic nonsense.” Without once mentioning Coldwater by name, Johnson contended the farm program espoused by the Republican presidential candidate would end price supports and strike “a devastating blow to the heart of the American economy.” The President thus was repeating in the Midwest a campaign appeal he first voiced Tuesday night in tobacco-growing North Carolina. Des Moines was the first scheduled stop on Johnson’s biggest campaign tour yet — a six-day journey that takes him into at least ll states from Ohio to California. Tonight his first nationwide campaign telecast, a paid program taped in advance, will be aired. Even before his departure from Washington, the White House made public the speech Johnson had prepared for delivery from the steps of the Iowa capitol in Des Moines. It echoed, and in sections was a word-for-word copy, of one he delivered to a noisy, enthusiastic audience of 14,000 in North Carolina State College Coliseum at Raleigh. Apparently pleased by his Carolina reception — marred only by some booing by a small knot of Coldwater supporters at Raleigh-Durham Airport — Johnson Tuesday night ad-libbed a long section on freedom and strength. Speaking about “men of little faith and voices of doom” who “say we have lost our freedoms,” Johnson shouted: “I haven’t lost my freedom — not a bit of it.” Coldwater has been arguing that freedom is being eroded, “a little bit here, a little bit there.” Johnson said: “There is more freedom in all the countries of the world tonight than there has been at any time in your lifetime.” The President, at another point, said: “Men of little faith, reckless people, dangerous people would try to make you believe that America ... no longer leads the world.” Saying that he spoke as com- See VOTE, Page 2 Hif-Skipper, 26, Is Fined $1(2 Thomas D. Vance, 20, of Brightwood was fined $162 and given a suspended 30-day jail term yesterday by Mayor Joseph Pritz for an Oct. I hit-skip accident in New Philadelphia. Police said a car driven by Vance struck a fence at Warner & Swasey Co. on Mill St., but did not stop. The car was traced by police, aided by Sheriff Deputy Earl Doriche to Ralph Ervin, the owner, who also is from Brightwood. 2 Injured, Phila Youth Cited In Headon Mishap It is believed that seat belts may have saved the life of a North Canton man this morning in a headon crash at 9:15 on Route 16, north of New Philadelphia. Walter Haack, 29, of North Canton is reported as “fair” in Union Hospital with lacerations to his face, wrists and possible head and chest injuries. The other driver, Frank Vickers, 16, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Vickers of 135 5th St. NE, New Philadelphia, sustained face lacerations. Patrolmen report that Vickers stuck in Dry Hollow ditch. Sev-was left of center on a hillcrest, eral warning shots were fired striking the Haack vehicle head- before they stopped. See 2 injured, Page 2 I Only minutes earlier police CHANGEOVER UNDERWAY. Press Room Foreman Fred Kollar guides a linotype machine off a specially-constructed platform as The Daily Reporter began moving its Composing Room opera* tions yesterday into a new addition. Watching are George Douds and Charles Ridenbaugh, composing room foreman. The changeover, which has slowed production operations a trifle, is expected to be completed by Monday. Dover Police Halt Joyride After High-Speed Pursuit Fast action by Dover police, were in hot pursuit of the car as Tuesday ended a joyride for 4 it sped 60 to 70 miles per hour ' on Johnson Ave., totally disre garding 3 stop signs. Police were augmented in the chase by state patrolmen and sheriff deputies. New Philadelphia police also had a roadblock set up on Seven Mile Drive. The foursome, being held by See POLICE, Page 13 youths that began in Pennsylvania. Officers rounded up the 3 boys and a girl on foot in the Crater Stadium area about 12:30 p.m. after they ditched their stolen car when it became Leon Force * Dr. F. W. Andrews ¥ Veteran Heads Back With UF Four more division chairmen, all former campaigners, were announced today for the United Community Fund drive in ON THE INSIDE;Dover and New Philadelphia. The 4 are: School Supt. Emmet Riley of Dover; School Supt. Leon Force of New Phila- Dear Abby .................. 31    delphia; Kenneth Neff of New Dr. Alvarez ................ 31    Philadelphia and Dr. F. W. An- prana ............... 31    drews of New Philadelphia. ^ n. D 'drt« "    ...    29    They    will    join a host of other Goren On Bridg ............ leaders and workers this month Obituaries ..................ii    JI in an effort to raise $111,502 to 25 cover the needs of 12 welfare Around The World .......... U Sports .............. Television .......... Your Horoscope .... Women’s Pages ........ 14    &    16 17 and service organizations. 31, Participating under UF are the Cancer Society, Union Hospital, New Philadelphia Youth Center, Dover YMCA, County Guidance Center, Dover Red Cross, Boy Scouts, Campfire Girls, Salvation Army, Girl Scouts, Senior Citizens and Tuscarawas County Red Cross. Riley will head the Dover School Division, which has been assigned a goal of $1,600, an increase of $151 over that contributed last year. He will be assisted by George Saribalas and Rev. Fr. Marcellus Fuller. Force will lead the New See FUND, Page 21 Federal Contract Clinic Is Slated In County Oct. 14 Representatives of industrial firms from eastern and central Ohio will attend a clinic Oct. 14 in the offices of the Tuscarawas County Automobile Assn. where profit opportunities in government business will be outlined. Clinic hours will be from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Tuscarawas County Chamber of Commerce has arranged for businessmen to consult with defense procurement specialists for military and space agencies at the clinic. \*v,, r iwornmmmemmmm * News I Briefs I Marquand Earns National Honor Services provided by the Tus-: standing leadership training pro-carawas County extension j gram in his county” and the agents will again receive na-1 quality and quantity of his 4-H tional recognition Thursday Club Older Youth and adult night in New Orleans, when James Marquand of RD 2, New Philadelphia, 4 - H extension agent, receives a Distinguished Service Award at the annual meeting of the National Assn. of County Agricultural Agents. The award will make a “perfect score” for county agents. Alga Weaver, home economics agent, and Lester Cronin, agricultural agent, both received the honor in recent years. Marquand, one of 3 Ohio agents to receive the award this year, has been in extension service ll years, beginning his career here. He is being recognized for developing “an out- DETROIT (AP) - General Motors Corp. and the International Union of Electrical Workers (IUE) reached agreement on a new national labor contract today covering 25,000 employes in five GM plants. The pattern follows that of the company’s agreement with the United Auto Workers Union in both economic and non-econom-ic areas. poultry program, considered one of the best in Ohio. A native of Coshocton and graduate of Ohio State University, he has previously held several offices in the County Extension Agents Assn. As former vice president, he became the association’s president last May following the death of the former president. Marquand is attending the convention along with his wife, Lillian, a Dover kindergarten teacher, and Mr. and Mrs. Cronin. The 2 other Ohioans to receive the award, both agricultural See MARQUAND, Page ll Three Bodies Found, Others May Be Captive SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) ~ A U.S. Army helicopter with five Americans and a Vietnamese aboard was shot down in flames 13 miles west of Saigon today, crashing in the midst of a powerful Viet Cong unit. All six men aboard the helicopter were presumed killed. Ground troops who fought their way to the burned wreckage found 3 bodies charred beyond recognition. The other 3 bodies could not be found. While it was presumed they also had been killed, there was some possibility they had survived and were captured by the Viet Cong, A second helicopter also was downed nearby, but its crew reportedly survived and was repairing the aircraft for a flight back to its base. The two helicopters, armed with rockets and machine guns, had been providing strafing support for a small operation by Vietnamese ground troops. Other helicopters in the flight saw one machine burst into flames and hurtle into the midst of the enemy below. The helicopters could not fire into the Viet Cong for fear of hitting any American survivors. Later helicopters and fighter bombers pounded Viet Cong positions around the site but avoided the crash site itself. Aboard the burned helicopter were three American officers, two 'enlisted men and the Vietnamese observer. Troops who entered the area said the guns and rockets of the helicopter had been destroyed in the fire. The pace of war elsewhere in the nation also remained hot The Saigon government reported early Tuesday that a large Viet Cong assault force attacked a district capital near See VIET NAM, Page ll James Marquand Take Them, They're Yours! By Joe Woerdeman Dally Reporter Staff Writer How inhuman, can people be? The answer to that question came as a shocker to me Tuesday at the County Welfare Department where I had gone for a story. I got my story, but not the one, or the kind I had planned. Two child welfare caseworkers stood in the hall, with 2 blond-haired babies cuddled in their arms. The caseworkers, and other ladies standing around, were having a ball with the 2 little cuties. But then came the shocker, an unbelievable tale. Those 2 babes were unwanted ling they had the children they children, literally. The case-;had deserted back,” she said workers had just brought them she told the parents, into the receiving home, from the home where wanted. they aren’t “No, that will never happen,” the father answered. “We know “Take them! We don’t want | you will take them and place them!” the parents had told them in a home where people the welfare workers. “They have an older child which they want to keep,” explained one caseworker, “but they don’t want to have anything to do with these younger 2.” will want them and love them-which isn’t the case with us.” Last week we saw a mother, judged unfit to care for her IO children, sob bitterly when the court ordered them surrendered to the Welfare Department, and “The husband works,” she we felt terribly sorry for her. said. “They’re otherwise nor- But Tuesday’s tale left us cold mal, but they’re determined to and hard, with not one human get rid of the kiddies.    note of sympathy sounding for I told them they would wake up some night in horror, wish- these ents. 2 soulless, selfish par- Panhandler 'Handcuffed' Russell E. Granigan, 37, of Camp Hill, Pa., was soliciting a free meal and bumming money downtown last night, but he happened to approach the wrong person — acting Dover Police Chief Raymond Ries. Ries, in plain clothes, notified officers who jailed the man for vagrancy. Police also learned the man had created disturbances in 2 restaurants when ha was refused a handout. Granigan will appear before Mayor C. LeMoyne Luthy. Weathervane YESTERDAY High 54    Low 27 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low PT. Albuquerque, clear 76    49    .. Chicago, cloudy .... 47    38    •• Los Angeles, clear . 93    68    .. Miami, cloudy ..... 84    68    .• New York, cloudy .. 60    42    •• Pittsburgh, clear ... 55    27    •• St. Louis, clear .... 67    39 San Fran., cloudy .. 60    54    .. Washington, clear . 62    40    .. TODAY 7 a.m................28 RAINFALL Last 24 hours ... none TOMORROW Sunrise............6:29 Sunset.............5:57 High 68    Low 42 Forecast: Cloudy and warmer. DAY BRIGHTENER People who seem to take most interest in their work are money banders. ;