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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - October 20, 1964, Dover, Ohio Ohio State No. I College Team; Tornado Reserves Top Philo — See Page ll The Associated Press Is The Exclusive News Service of The Reporter VOL 61. NO. 85. The Daily Reporter 34 PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Tuesday, October 20, 1964 HOME EDITION im* '*l»’ Serving Over 11,000 FamlHet PHONE 4-2167    7    CENTSTime, Wear' Take Herbert Hoover (J. S. Officials Watchful For Soviet 'Signs' By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON (AP) - U.S. officials are watching for possible further upheaval in the Soviet Union’s leadership as* they consider what steps the United States should take In the coming weeks to deal with changed international conditions. President Johnson, who conferred with congressional leaders for 2% hours Monday, has called a meeting of his special advisory committee on ^foreign policy for Wednesday. This group of prominent private citizens will be given detailed reports on world developments and asked to consider various possible actions. Johnson told newsmen that he had met with (he congressional leaders, Democrats and Republicans, but gave no details of the Information presented to them. He said the reports he and several Cabinet members gave See SIGNS, Page 6 NEW YORK (AP) - Former President Herbert Clook Hoover died at the age of 90 in his New York apartment today after a long illness. Hoover’s condition took a turn for the worse Saturday when he was stricken with a sudden and massive internal hemorrhage from the upper gastro-intestinal tract.” A medical bulletin two hours before his death said Hoover had lapsed into a “deep coma” from which he could not be revived. His condition then was described as “terminal.” His two sons, Herbert Jr. and Allan Henry, were with him in Depression Abuse Of 31st President Erased By Humanitarian Esteem his 31st floor suite in the Waldorf Towers when he died. The body of the 31st president will lie in state for two days in St. Bartholomew’s Episcopal Church on Park Avenue. Then, after memorial services, it will be taken by train to Washington for a service in the rotunda of the Capitol. Burial will be in a national park at the site of a small cottage where he was born in West Branch, Iowa, in 1874. The St. Bartholomew service will be similar to that conducted for his wife, Lou Henry Hoover, 20 years ago in the same church. She died at the age of 70. Those close to Hoover said he was stoic through his illness, never complaining of pain. Only one other former president, John Adams, lived longer. Adams, the nation’s second chief executive, was 90 years and 8 months old when he died; Hoover 90 years and 2 months. The announcement of Hoover’s death was written on Waldorf-Astoria Hotel stationery by his personal physician, Dr. Michael J. Laporte. It said: “President Hoover, October 20, 1964, time 11:35 a.m.” Hoover, a Republican was president from 1929 through 1932. The Great Depression set in during his term and he was succeeded by Franklin D. Roosevelt, but he continued to live an active life in humanitarian work and in writing. “Work” was his rule. He called it “the best antidote to “His and pills.” He worked almost to the end. Repeatedly, during his latter years, he had fought off serious ailments. Hoover said in a birthday message Aug. IO that “the key to America’s abundance was its freedom. “Freedom is the open window See HERBERT HOOVER, Pg. 9 Herbert Hoover, 31st president of the United States, is shown in a recent photo. He was 90 years old. Mental Health Cash Commission Catches Pointed Out Splits County Tax Surplus Members of the County Cit- f with Hill-Burton personnel to de-izens Committee of Comprehen- termine exactly what funds are Mental Health Planning available, said money under that plan would be somewhat limited in that only $10-million Planning Project were told last night that a community that has a mental has been appropriated for 1965. health hospital or unit “has gone The act, he said has, however, a long way towards acquiring a j ben continued for 5 years, psychiatrist.” That statement was made by John Morrison of the State De- The County Budget Commission today allocated an overall increase of $11,200 in undivided tax money to county political subdivisions for the 1965 calen- Under the Hill-Burton plan, dar year. Morrison continued, 33 per cent The action today is based on partment of Mental Hygiene    j of the cost of the    unit is paid    an    estimate    of $395,000    which and correction, who also dis-1 by the federal    government,    the    Division    of County    Affairs cussed federal funds available    while 50 per cent    is matched    of    the Ohio    Tax Department under Hill-Burton Act and a    under the Mental    Health Cen-1    has    made as    available    money Mental Health Centers Act. Also present was Robert E. Psenka, regional consultant of ters Act.    for    the    county    for    1965. He noted that certain “guide- These funds are derived from lines or strings” were attach- j the sales tax and the intangible the Comprehensive M e n t a I ■ ed, but he termed them “ben- taxes collected. They are dis-Health Planning Commission, efits.”    .    tributed according to the total whose 9-county area includes “They have them,” he ex- valuation of the municipal cor-Tuscarawas. The meeting was plained, “to provide the right portions (75 per cent) and on held in Dover Public Library, kind of services so you don’t a population basis (25 per with 20 persons attending. go up a one-way alley.” Morrison, who said a meeting j He added that 5 programs Is scheduled today in Columbus' See HEALTH, Page 6 Tape Measure New Tool For Election cent). In 1964, this tax amounted to approximately $375,000. However, the Commission, in 5 ORDINANCES APPROVED Council Delays Pay Discussion Contrary to expectations, there was little discussion on pay raises for municipal employes during Monday night’s Dover Council session. In fact, the only time it was mentioned was when Council President Arthur Hanni indicated that the lawmakers would discuss all “revised” requests, even going as far as special meetings if needed, in order to come up with a pay ordinance before the end of November. Police and firemen, in particular, already had expressed dissatisfaction with earlier finance committee proposals for pay increases, coming up with their own recommendations due for Council study within the next few weeks. Finance committee offers and employe requests were reviewed for all Council members during a special session in Service Director IL S. Ream’s office following regular talks. Further discussions are planned. The remainder of the hour-ong session involved only rou tine matters, with 5 ordinances getting approval under suspension of rules. Following an explanation by Service Director H. S. Ream and an accompanying report which showed savings since May of 1962 of $97,426 by using strip coal over deep mined, Council approved the expenditure of $16,506 for the purchase of stoker grates and grate drive-chain for the Municipal Light Plant. The expenditure, considered on an emergency basis to get the No. 4 boiler back into operation within a week, involves 536 grate bars. The recent boiler checkup revealed damage during the last year, but the cause has not definitely been pinpointed. Council appropriated $12,000 from the Electric Fund for the purchase of insulated conductors for a spaced aerial cable system extending the city’s power line. The lawmakers, following up recommendations made 2 weeks See COUNCIL, Page 2 FIRST IOO PERCENTER. Local 785 of the United Paper Makers and Paper Workers at Marsh Wall Products is the first group to reach a IOO per cent contribution to the Dover-New Philadelphia United Community Fund. Joseph Dragovich, 1964-65 general campaign chairman, is shown presenting the IOO per cent certificate to 2 members of the Civic or Charity Fund Committee. They are Herbert Wigfield of RD 3, New Philadelphia, and William Doidge of 429 Kelly St. NW, New Philadelphia, also is president of the local. The employes’ total contribution it $2,486, which represents a gift of $11 per hourly-rated man. David Corwin is chairman of the Industrial Division, which has a goal of $23,203. Corwin is industrial relations manager at Marsh Wall. Within the next IO days, some 500 volunteers will strive to top a $111,502 god for the 12 participating agencies. See SURPLUS, Page 2 VFWAtPhila Sets Expansion Plans for a building expan- The question about political j within the 100-foot range, activity within IOO feet of the Now this week, spy glass has voting booths set up inside the turned quite surprisingly but Board of Elections office in the logically inside the Courthouse: sion project by New Philadel-Courthouse has assumed tape- and, if measurements hold true, phi a Carl C. Stoner VFW Post measuring proportions.    every official within the place, 1445, are expected to be an- A Republican candidate for who is a candidate in the Nov. 3 nounced this week. county office first was quickly election, is barred from polit!- According to a mimeographed advised to move his auto with cal action within the place—like handout issued by The VEJ Co its overhead political sign from j passing out cards, pens, match Inc a h0idin„ COmnanv for the the parking space on N. Broad- j books, rulers, etc.    ^ ■■pla„"gare now on the way, about 50 feet from the The 2 commissioners, Repub- drawing    and being com. Elections Office door.    bean Delmar Baer and Demo- pieted by Marr-Knapp-Crawfis Last Thursday, Republicans I erat Jake Dummermuth, are arrhiterts” in npw Philol in turn challenged Sen. Stephen, within coughing distance of the phia    “ New rrmaaei* Young’s right to speak from the j booths. And despite several jjj Courthouse steps which are! See TOOL, Page 6 Philo School Board Okays Cent Hike In Milk Program New Philadelphia Board off Mrs. Ann Education whisked through a Anglish teacher, war granted relatively light session last (a maternity leave and Russell night, taking action on 9 re-1 Stuckey of North Industry, who quests or recommendations. has had 27 years of administra-Cost of milk in the Special j tive and teaching experience, was hired to replace her. Milk Program in the entire district was raised from 2 cents to 3 cents per bottle (federal reimbursement is 3 cents) on recommendation of Mrs. Alice Pepper, cafeteria manager. She stated the cost of breakage, etc., was causing a deficit in ing. the program.    Mrs.    Susan The additional penny wit! be was added to The addition to the post home, located at 435 Minnich Ave. I NW, will be approximately 30 X 60 feet. In briefly describing the planned expansion, the bulletin said: “In addition to the many VFW community service activi- Frank 7th Grade ties’    ^    made available to the many organized youth groups in addition to our already expanded youth programs — including Scouting. To augment a nominal sum the VFW was successful in raising during a recent fund drive, the organization is appealing to members to provide additional monies through the purchase of blocks — IO for $5, IOO for $50, etc. Home .instruction .was approved for 3 handicapped students on recommendation of Supt. Leon Force. The state reimburses the cost of the tutor- Keane Accepts Yankee Post NEW YORK (AP) - Johnny Keane was named manager of the New York Yankees today. Keane, who resigned as manager of the St. Louis Cardinals only 19 hours after leading them to a World Series victoiy over the Yankees, succeeds Yogi Berra, who was fired despite winning a pennant in his first year as manager. Keane is the 18th Yankee manager and their fourth in the last five years. General Manager Ralph Houk, who announced Keane’s signing at a giant press conference at a midtown hotel, said the 52-year-old Keane had been given a one-year contract. Terms were not disclosed but it is believed Keane will receive around $45,000. The grey-haired Texas was paid $35,000 by the Cards thir past season, when he led the team to the Series championship, climaxing his 35th year in professional baseball. The Cards won the Series in the seventh game last Thursday and Keane quit the next day in stunning move. “This is a great day for the Yankees,” said Houk. “We are mighty happy and proud to have John join our organization. We hope he will be with us for a long time to come. 5 Saluted For Community Efforts As Phila Starts Citizen' Award By Dan Miles Daily Reporter Staff Writer Five New Philadelphia men were saluted as “Good Citizens” last night for their combined 150 years of service to the community. Honored were Emery Gintz, Fred Stewart, William Frazier, Harold Meese and Albert Rosch. They were lauded for past efforts toward the betterment of the community through their interest, business endeavors and service to the city. Naming of the 5 men, the first to be honored, highlighted of Dummermuth the substitute charged beginning Nov. I. The board also approved purchase of 40 dozen heavy duty plastic cafeteria compartment trays at an estimated cost of $750. This, too, was recommended by Mrs. Pepper. teacher list, along with Stuckey, who will assume his full-time duties Nov. I. The resignation of Charles Robinson, related shop teacher, was accepted. He had been See MILK PROGRAM, Page IS DAY BRIGHTENER A credit card is a convenient way to spend money you wish you had. Dog Bites Woman Louise Dantzler of 426 W. 5th St., Dover, reported to police yesterday afternoon that she was bitten on the left leg by a dog owned by an Otis Brown. She was treated by a local doctor. Civil Service Board To Meet The Dover City Civil Sendee Commission will meet tonight to certify 3 names of prospective patrolmen to fill Police Department vacancies. Taking the test Friday night were Howard White of E. 4th St., Billy N. Jennings of 213    of    Joe    Valentine’s    Bar on    N. Lloyd St., and Alden G. Warner    Tuscarawas    Ave.    when    he    saw of 908 N. Tuscarawas Aye., Do*j police coming after him. a banquet in the Elks auditorium attended by some IOO persons. Guest speakers were Dick McCann, director of the Professional Football Hall of Fame at Canton, and Samuel Grey, city manager of Zanesville. I Three of the 5 surprised guests of honor were in the audience when their names were called. Gintz, now 76, of 232 7th St. NE has served as the city’s police chief 28 years prior to his retirement a few years back. Stewart, 68, of 940 4th St. NW, compiled 32 years with the Police Department, serving as a Philo Man, 44, Jailed By Police William V. McCreary, 44, 1060 Grant St. NW, New Philadelphia, was jailed by Dover police yesterday for not having an operator’s license. The man, according to officers, was arrested on a warrant filed in mayor’s court. McCreary repo rtedly attempted to run out a back door traffic officer and also acting chief for a short time. Frazier, president of Ohio See CITIZEN AWARD, Page $ ver, and John E. Petty of New Philadelphia. Announcement on those certified is expected to be Paper Backs LBJ AKRON, Ohio (AP)-The Akron Beacon Journal said today nounced Wednesday, Howard I for the first time in its 126-year Sharp, chairman of the com- history it is backing a Demo-mission, said today.    1    erat    for    President. an- Weathervane YESTERDAY High 54    Low    24 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, clear 61 39 .. Chicago, cloudy .... 48 36    .. Cleveland, clear ... 50 31 .02 Los Angeles, clear . 95 66    .. Miami, clear  85 68    .. New York, cloudy .. 64 47    .. Pittsburgh, clear ... 54 29 .02 St. Louis, clear .... 56 29    .. San Fran., clear ... 87 64    . Washington, cloudy 60 45    . TODAY 7 a.rn............. 24 (heavy frost) RAINFALL Last 24 hours ... none TOMORROW Sunrise............6:43 Sunset.............5:37 High 58    Low    34 Forecast: Cloudy and warm er. 'Treat Night' Set Iii Dover Dover Mayor C. LeMoyne Lathy yesterday met with the Junior and Senior Student Councils at Dover High to discuss the observance of Halloween. Luthy this morning, said he planned no curfew and set Oct. 29 as “Trick and Treat” night in the city. In discussing a curfew, many of the students ‘ told him that “all teenagers should not be penalized for a few who cause trouble.” All high school students this morning were advised of the meeting during public address announcements. They were asked to cooperate with authorities to have a good Halloween season. Leaf Pickup Set DENNISON — Albert (Nig) Staneart, street foreman, announced that for the next 3 Saturdays leaves will be picked up beginning at 8 a.m. Residents are requested to have the leaves in cartons on the lawn strip. ■ On The Inside.... Ike 'Not Happy' With Khru's Removal .... Page 3 World Developments Sharpen Election Issues Page 4 Personal Incomes Show Increase ........ Page    IO States Battle Over Ohio-Erie Canal ...... Page    16 Dear Abby ,... Your Horoscope Dover Kiwanis Will Sponsor Carnegie Course As Project The Dover Kiwanis Club will trial executives and others sponsor presentation of the Dale enrollments in the course. Carnegie Course for area business leaders, with a public information meeting scheduled Oct. 28 at 7:30 p.m. in Dover High cafeteria. Proceeds of the sponsorship will go into the club’s community projects fund, including boy’s and girl’s work. Fred Knauff of Akron, region- on 19 Obituaries....................2    a1 representative of the firm, 19 Television.................... 5    outlined the enrollment pro- Around The World ...........6    Sports ................. Goren On Bridge ............21 Women’s Pages ............8-9    last    night    at    Helmkamp’s.    He Classes tentatively are scheduled to begin in November, probably on Wednesday nights. It will require 14 weeks to complete the course and receive a diploma, and a class of 44 is the club’s goal. It is open to both men and women. Now 52 years in existence, the course is regarded as the world’s largest leadership and executive training program. Its U-!2 gram at a meeting of the club graduates now number more Home Building News.........7    Dr. Hospital News ...............6,    Dr. Crane ...................21 Alvarez ..................21 will spend this week in the community, conferring with intl us* than a million including hun-•See CARNEGIE, Pqp I - ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Dover Daily Reporter