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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - October 21, 1964, Dover, Ohio of his load fell off as he was rounding the curve, ROAD BLOCKS — Interstate 77 was "blocked" forTwin City Hospital Coffee Bar Croup Provides Valuable Aid Page 7 The Reporter Is Your Action Newspaper VOL 61. NO. 86.    42    PAGES. Daily Reporter HOME EDITION Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Wednesday, October 21, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Families PHONE 4-2167    7    CENTS Who's On Moscow's End Of Hot Line? COMPLICATIONS! Who Has Finger On Nuclear Rocket Button? By HENRY S. BRADSHER MOSCOW (AP) - Who’s on Moscow's end of the hot line now? Whose finger is on the nuclear rocket button? Until Nikita Khrushchev’s nnexpected ouster last week, the answer to both questions was simple — and the same. Now ifs more complicated. If President Johnson decides to qave a talk on his direct line to the Kremlin, he presumably would get Alexei N. Kosygin. As premier, Kosygin heads the Soviet government. But such significant things as the lineup of portraits of Soviet leaders displayed in Moscow abow that Leonid I. Brezhnev is the top man now. He took over Khrushchev’s job as Communist party first secretary. At Strasburg Council Holds Last Interview On Sewer Setup STRASBURG — Village Council members heard the last of several interviews regarding the sanitary sewer project last night at a meeting in Town Hall. Mayor John Studer presided. Wayne G. Kuhn, a representative of the Floyd G. Browne and Assocs. of Marion told council of 4 types of sewer plants that are approved by the State Departmtnt of Health. A special meeting will be held Nov. IO for council members to review preliminary proposals of all the firms. Mayor Studer and Harry Heid also announced the village will return to Eastern Standard Time Sunday at 2 a m. Council gave an ordinance calling for one-way traffic on 1st Lane NE and 1st Lane NW a second reading. In the last 40 years of Communist rule, the party secretary has always been top man; he has been premier only 18 of those years. The premier the rest of the time has been a technician. This might not be much of a problem for Johnson since the hot line is a teletype circuit, not a telephone. Talking to two people on the phone at once might be confusing, but an agreed message could be put on the teletype from Moscow. The finger-on-the-button question gets more involved due to the vagueness of the Soviet constitution. It does not designate a peacetime commander in chief for Soviet military forces as Johnson is commander in chief of the American military establishment. Under the Soviet constitution the Presidium of the Supreme Soviet, which declares war and concludes peace, is presumably the top commander. But the Presidium has 33 members, which is a bit too many fingers for one button. Lacking an officially proclaimed commander in chief, Premier Kosygin might seem to be the man. But his portrait is second, and what No. I man would want to turn over the decision on massive devastation to his deputy? Many non-Communist observers of the Soviet scene have felt the system naturally gravitates toward one-man rule. If the trend continues, Brezhnev will follow the example of Stalin and Khrushchev and add the premiership to the party leadership, or some other man will move in and ultimately take both lobs. Nation Bows In Homage To Ex-President The flag atop the White House (right) flies at half staff following the death of former President Herbert Hoover. Flags also rest at half staff at Mew York's St. Bartholomew's Protestant Episcopal Church (left), where he will lie in state for 2 days. Later^ he will lie in state under the great rotunda in the nation's Capitol. Burial will be in his hometown of West Branch Iowa. By ARTHUR EVERETT NEW YORK (AP) — The nation, proud flag at half-staff, bowed in mourning for the third time in less than a year today, as it bade solemn, sad farewell to its 31st President, Herbert Clark Hoover. At 9 a.m. EDT, the huge bronze doors of St. Bartholomew’s Episcopal Church on Park Avenue swung open and public homage to Hoover began. His body will lie in state for 48 hours amid the Byzantine-Romesque grandeur of the nearly half - century • old edifice, 200 Attend Parley On Southern Local a short time this morning at 7:45 when a semitruck driven by Paul J. McPeek, 36, of Belpre, O., lost its load of building blocks on the exit lane at Strasburg. McPeek told state patrolmen that part causing his truck to tip and dumping the entire load of 34,000 pounds of brick onto the roadway. Investigation is continuing. By John Landon Daily Reporter Staff Writer Several questions were answered at last night’s public meeting on the consolidation of the proposed Southern Local School District held in Tuscarawas High auditorium. Approximately 200 residents of the 4 local districts attended the confab as M. Byron Morton, assistant superintendent of Public Instruction of the State Department of Education, spoke briefly and conducted a ques-tion-and-answer session. Also answering questions were Glenn A. Rich, director of the Elementary and Secondary Education Division and Harold Robinson of the Division of Finance, both of the Department of Education. County Supt. Dr. Linton Honaker also was present to help answer the citizens’ questions. School districts included in LBJ, Taft Favored In Student Survey Local residents will split the I questions ranging from upcom-ticket Nov. 3, voting for Lyndon in8 elections, to military aid « * u    co to South Viet Nam to support B. Johnson as president and se-1 Qf addjtjonal taxes to imp^ve lecting a magic name in Ohio saiarjes an(j conditions in the politics, Republican Robert Taft Jr., over incumbent Democrat Stephen Young for the U.S. Senate seat. But, by and large, whether they be Democrat or Republican, they’ll support their respective parties. These are just a few of the Indications of a poll conducted by 17 Dover High students Friday and Saturday in downtown Dover and Miracle Lane Plaza. The students, all seniors, are members of a freshman college-level course, American problems seminar, instructed by Clifford Blair. They polled 271 citizens on 18 See SURVEY, Page 22 Atwood Drawdown It Started Today Meet Reggie Retread, whose enduring hardships are dramatically told In a story below written by Norm Singleton, Daily Reporter staff writer, in conjunction with the grand opening of the new Bill Beitner Tire H. L. Hoffman, chief engineer for the Muskingum Watershed Conservancy District, today announced that because of required construction work involving docking and beach facilities, water levels at Atwood and    , ,    . . 1,1 ii i i Kn rtmn and pictures are featured Pleasant Hill lakes will be diop- pagesF24-28. ped immediately. He said the drawdown will be approximately 3 inches per day. Hoffman suggests that anyone still having boats or docks in the 2 lakes arrange to remove them this weekend. There will be no drawdown in the other district lakes until mid-November. Philo Zoning Discussion Set Tonight New Philadelphia city offi-icals and Council members will meet tonight at 7 in the Municipal Building for a preliminary discussion with an Akron consultant engineering firm concerning possible revision of the city’s zoning laws. On Oct. 8, a special planning committee appointed by Council President William Hinig, voted to initiate action on the zoning laws and decided to meet with several consultant firms prior to any definite commitments. Council members were informed of the committee’s proposal at the regular meeting Oct. 12 and were invited to attend tonight’s discussion. Doverite Robbed At Knife Point % Jerry J. Card, 24, of Canton has been bound over to the Stark County Grand Jury after he waived preliminary hearing to a charge of armed robbery. He pleaded innocent in Municipal Court Monday following his arrest Friday for the alleged Budget Clarifies Commission Allocations The members of the County Budget Commission yesterday clarified their allocation of the undivided tax money to the political county subdivisions for the 1965 calendar year. The distribution was made from the estimated $395,000 in undivided taxes set aside for the county local government funds by the Division of County Affairs of the Ohio Tax Department. The commission, however, in making yesterday’s allocation for 1965, used only a figure of $385,000, an increase of $11,200 over the amount allocated to the county subdivisions for 1964. Of the increase of $11,200, the Budget Commission split $8,000 between 7 of 20 county corporations and $3,200 between 7 of 22 townships. The Commission pointed out that only Dover Corporation, Goshen Township and the county general fund were allocated less for 1965 than they were allowed for 1964. As announced yesterday, the & Service Center Thursday I ‘heft »' f«a"d A wrist »atch, through Get. JI. Other stories! ™m Bg*? L- “a™°’ 23' ?f h    on    Dover- Marino said he was rob- i bed by a man, who held a knife to his throat. DAY BRIGHTENER Character: To have the same ailment the other person is describing and not mention it. biggest increase was the $5,000 granted to New Philadelphia and earmarked for maintenance of the municipal airport. To help with this increase, the Commission took away $1,000 from Dover Corporation and $700 from the county. The Commission .said this See BUDGET, Page 22 & Man Struck By Pipe Noah Yoder, 48, of RD Apple Creek, is listed as satisfactory” today in Union Hospital with lacerations and a broken nose he received when he was struck with a pipe while working et Mullet Coe Co. Weathervane YESTERDAY High 48    Low    27 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, clear 66    40    .. Chicago, clear  48    46    T Cleveland, cloudy .. 48    40    .. Los Angeles, clear . 97    68    .. Miami, clear  84    60    .. New York, cloudy .. 50    39    .39 Pittsburgh, cloudy . 48    29    .. St. Louis, clear .... 57    53    .. San Fran., clear ... 83    64    .. Washington, clear . 52    36    .. T—Trace TODAY 7 a.m............. 39 RAINFALL Last 24 hours none TOMORROW Sunrise ......... 6:45 Sunset ............ 5:35 High 48    Low    35 Forecast: Fair and cooler. HIS TIRE (D) LIFE RENEWED Reggie Retread Likes Beitner Service Once upon a time there was a little tire — a passenger car tire — named Reggie Retread. For a lad so young, Reggie already had a lot of miles on him. And if his patience with the poor treatment he was getting from his owners wasn’t wearing thin, his tread was. One day, an extremely long one in which Reggie had endured the hardships of traveling over railroad tracks, chuck I prone to a lot of ups and downs, | eventuality of soon ending up holes, gravel roads, a muddy!even though that initial trip to on a football practice field cow pasture and had seen his!the hoist hadn’t scared him a where gridiron cleats of husky once-proud white walls disdigur ed in bouts with numerous curbs, he began recalling the better days. When Reggie had come out of the rubber factory in Akron, he was indeed proud, or at least as proud as a fledgling tire can be. But young tires are bit. His first owner had one of Detroit’s late model automobiles and Reggie was proud as buttons to deliver him wherever the accelerator dictated. But that was now all in the past. Reggie was contemplating the 200 - pounders would penetrate his hide, or lie would be hung from a cross-bar so that some quarterback could practice firing footballs through his inner dimensions. The latter didn’t bother Reggie much, but it was just the See REGGIE, Page 15 Public Hearing Set Nov. 12 On Creek Project A public hearing will be held by the Ohio Water Commission Nov. 12 to consider application for assistance under Public Law 566 — the “Small Watershed Law’* —' for the Beaverdam Creek Watershed. Any resident of the area Is welcome to give testimony at the hearing, which will be informal. Time of the hearing is 2:30 p.m. in New Philadelphia City Council Chambers. Purpose of the hearing is to hear both proponents and opponents to proposed watershed improvement projects under the U.S. Soil Conservation Service program as applied for recently by officials of the Tuscarawas Soil and Water Conservation District, the Muskingum Watershed Conservancy District and the Tuscarawas County Commissioners. The hearing will follow a field inspection to be made earlier that day by a reviewing team from the Ohio Department of Natural Resources. This and testimony at the hearing will be used by the Ohio Water Commission in deciding whether to recommend approval of the application. The Commission has asked that any long or detailed statements be submitted in writing, in order to make the hearing as brief as possible. the proposed consolidation and Goshen Local, Salem-Washing-ton, Gnadenhutten and Tuscarawas. The merger vote is Nov. 3. Steve Pasquinelli of Tuscarawas, who helped circulate petitions requiring the merger to be placed on the ballot, was introduced by onaker. Pasquinelli told the crowd that the purpose of the petitions was to give the people a better understanding of the proposal, a chance to discuss it, to bring the residents closer to the schools and its problems and to give those involved a right to vote. He also pointed out that in his opinion the petitions were responsible for bringing the men from the State Department to the meeting. Supt. Honaker introduced Morton, who began by telling the audience it was their responsibility to secure the facts and then make a decision as to whether or not they approved of the proposed consolidation. “In 1954 there were 268 high schools in Ohio with less than 1130 pupils,” he explained, “Today there are ll.” “Ten years ago there were 736 high schools, and 1,453 school districts. Today there are 575 high schools and 776 districts.” Morton cited 2 reasons why this trend is taking place in Ohio and in other states: (I)— To better the educational facilities and broaden the academic programs in our schools, and (2)—To do this in the cheapest way possible for taxpayers. He said small high schools are now graduating students who go to college to become See SOUTHERN LOCAL, Pg. 23 An Evening With Dr. Crane Mail $1.00 to Tho Daily Reporter 350 Reporter Ct., Dover for each ticket. Don't miss this Thursday October 29 appearance! guarded by an honor detail from all the armed services. A steady stream of mourners filed into the church and past the casket. The tribute will be repeated on Friday and Saturday in Washington in the Capitol rotunda where assassinated President John F. Kennedy was honored last November, and where in April tribute was paid to Gen. Douglas MacArthur, the great warrior who once served as Hoover’s Army chief of staff. On Sunday, Hoover will be buried in his native Iowa, in quiet and simple dignity. Hoover died at 11:35 a.m. Tuesday at the age of 90. His gallant old heart gave out beneath the burden of a final illness that began Saturday with a massive internal hemorrhage. He passed away peacefully and painlessly in a deep coma. Born in obscurity, the first American president from west of the Mississippi was a mining engineer and self-made millionaire when he turned to public service. It fell his lot to be in the White House at the onset of the Great Depression and the electorate turned him out in 1932 after only one term, politically discredited. But with grace and vigor. Hoover in private life regained the esteem that circumstance had cost him. At his death he was a revered elder statesman, respected even by the bitterest of his old political foes. Hoover was a Quaker. But it See NATION BOWS, Page 15 China Nuclear Fallout Minor Across U.S. By CARL P. LEUBSDORF WASHINGTON (AP) — No significant fallout was deposited on the United States as most of the radioactive cloud from Red China’s nuclear test floated across the American mainland and out to sea, the Weather Bureau reports. It said Tuesday night that a lack of rainfall was helpful. Rain in the path of the cloud might have brought some of the radioactivity to earth. Even if predicted rain had not held off, except in northern New England, Atomic Energy Commission scientists said fallout from last Friday’s “low yield” test had not been expected to cause any undue health hazard in the United States. Dr. Lester Machta, chief fallout specialist for the Weather Bureau, said some fallout debris from the Chinese test would continue to move across the United States for about another week at levels lower than the 30,000 feet at which the major portion of the cloud traveled. Dr. Machta indicated the radioactivity at these lower levels is usually much less than at the high levels. He said that although some of it may be detected by ground stations, the amounts of fallout would be less than they would have been had the “hotter” cloud been washed down by rain. Woman Is Jailed For Intoxication Orpha S. McNutt, 47, of 300 E. 7th St., Dover, was jailed by Dover police this morning for intoxication after she was found staggering in Cherry St. The woman, according to officers, used profane language while being taken to County Jail. She will appear before Mayor C. LeMoyne Luthy. iiOn The Inside.... Rhodes Proposes New Welfare Formulas Page 3 'Preserved' Eugene Laid To Rest..........Page    6 Dennison Council Appoints Fire Chief Page 9 Uh'ville Girl Is Mf. Union Queen Candidate . . Page 16 State Route 39 Relocation Project Underway Page 20 Midvale High Queen and Court ........ Page    21 Saturday Is Rose Day In Dover.......... Page    23 Around The World...........23    Television  ...................SS Dear Abby...................40 Sports...................1M4.1S Your Horoscope..............41 Goren On Bridge ............41 Hospital News ...............23 Obituaries....................2 Women’s Pages  .........16-11 Dr. Crane ...................40 Dr. Alvarez  ...........41 ;

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