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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - October 22, 1964, Dover, Ohio Don't Miss The Around The World News Capsules The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION JMP* •TTT"' VOL 61. NO. 87.    28    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Thursday, October 22, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Families PHONE 4-2167    7 CENTS United Fund Gets $29,530 On First Call "We have $81,972 to go I'* The 1964-65 United Community Fund drive in Dover and New Philadelphia got off to a running start at yesterday’s first report meeting in Reeves Motor Inn. Joe Dragovich (right), general chairman of the United Fund campaign is shown presenting Community Service Citations to Miles Durr (left), Mrs. Niles Urfer and Brig. William Murtaugh. Hoover Rites Put Check On Political Work AKRON FIRM PREPARING PROPOSAL Zoning Survey Slated At Phila Joseph Dragovich, general campaign chairman, announced today that $29,530 was report ed in cash and pledges by the 30 division chairmen attending the “Dutch treat” luncheon. The second report session will be Friday at noon in Union Country Club.    ’ Dragovich said he had difficulty in restraining his optimism toward topping the $111,502 goal after several chairmen reported substantial percentage increases in contributions. Employes at 2 more firms, Warner A Swasey Co. and See Picture Page 2 NEW YORK (AP) - National political activity was curtailed today for a brief funeral service for fogner President Herbert Hoover. All four top candidates halted and revision of zoning laws, to- his work in city and community .    ..    .    ..    gether with estimated costs,    Kn campaign tours to attend the.from an Akron consultant en: services in St. Bsrtholomew s gjncerin^ pljin Episcopal Church on Park Avenue. The services are scheduled Associates made the offer t°: ning; Councilman Ted Ricker, for 3:30 p.m. (Eastern Standard Mayor Joe Pntz and 4 other Time)    ;    city representatives at a meet- .... ing held in the Municipal Build-! ing last night. Arnold attached no obligations Within a month, New Philadel-1 With Arnold was H. S. (Cy) phia officials will receive a pro- Wagner, his chief planning con posal containing a comprehen- j sultant who is highly recognized sive program for city planning in Ohio.and over the nation for his work in city and communitj planning for the last 50 years Representing the city, in ad- t* L    ,    -    edition    to    Pritz,    were:    Council Robert M. Arnold, president, man john Stratton, head of the of Beiswner - Hoch - Arnold and special'committee on city plan Acc/'./iiofop m oriQ Ina rift av* f a .      ..    _ - _. . About through 17,500 persons the big romanesque I JE? -SSSyjKf*. !J> his offer and sat* he Sought closed, flag-draped coffin of the list president. He died Tuesday at the age of 90 in his 31st-floor suite in the Waldorf-Astoria Towers. President Johnson and Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey and their RepubUcan opponents, Sen. Barry Coldwater and Rep. William E. Miller, planned to attend the private services. So did former Vice President Richard M. Nixon. Former President Dwight D. Eisenhower, who had intended to come here for the service, was confined to his home in Gettysburg, Pa., by an attack of laryngitis. An aide said Eisenhower still hoped to attend the service for Hoover at Washington Friday afternoon. Former President Harry S. Truman was hospitalized in See HOOVER, Page 20 the city administration should interview several other firms before entering into any contract for the planning and rezoning work. chairman of the finance com mittee; Service Director William Stevenson, and Aaron Funk, member of the Board of Zoning Appeals. Arnold insisted that any city planning and zoning has to be based on present actual condi- See PHILA SURVEY, Page 22 LETTER ASKS STATE PROBE Move To Involve Young Rejected A “political” maneuver in-1 tral Ohio Public Employes Dis-volving County Engin e e r trict Council (AFL-CIO) has re-Charles Young, just 13 days be-;quested the State Personnel fore the elections came to The Daily Reporter’s attention today. In a letter to The Reporter from Carl W. Holt, who is representing the County Road and Bridge Employes’ local union, it was pointed out that the Cen- 2 Performances Added To Run Of 'My Fair Lady1 With all tickets sold for the remainder of the week for its current production, “My Fair Lady,” the Little Theatre officials announced today that 2 additional performances will be given on Oct. 30 and Oct. 31. The world’s most famous musical show, which played for a record-breaking 7 years on Broadway, has delighted area theatre-goers, resulting in an unprecedented sale of tickets with capacity audiences for 8 of the IO scheduled performances. The Lemer and Loewe show, with a sensationally wonderful score and perfectly blended story, is expertly done by a talented cast under the direction of Paul Jarvis. The orchestra, under the direction of Mrs. C. Foster (Lucille) Flora, provides ideal accompaniment. Reservations for the 2 dates may be made at the box office (5-5555) from I to 3 and 6 to 9 p.m. with the exception of Sunday.   ......................... On The Inside.... GM Strike May Be Ended This Weekend .... Page 11 Coldwater Nixes GOR Campaign Film Page 14 We Need Top Effort — Haines.............Page 15 Dear Abby...................27 Your Horoscope..............25 Around The World...........13 Goren On Bridge ............27 Hospital News ...............2 Obituaries....................2 Court Orders Father To Pay In Paternity Charles McGrath, 25, of 721 W. 1st St., Uhrichsville, today was ordered to pay $40 monthly support and a total of $589 in medical bills in arrearages after pleading guilty to a paternity charge in Juvenile Court. Judge Ralph Finley made the order after McGrath, now married and the father of 2 children (one a step-child), admitted the charge filed by Bonnie Kaylor of 329 St. Clair St., Dover. Miss Kaylor said her child was bom March 26. Finley said he would not order McGrath to the 90 days in jail for non-payment, if the girl’s lawyer, Atty. James Barn-house, would agree to partial payment of $15 monthly on the $589 due. This total results from the $280 monthly support payments which are retroactive to last March, and $300 for doctor and hospital expenses incurred in the child’s birth. Board of Review to investigate possible violations of the Ohio Civil Service laws. Holt asked the board to check Young and some of his employes in connection with the current political campaign. Young is seeking re-election to 4-year term. James R. Gould, a Dayton attorney and chairman of the Personnel Board, told The Reporter the board would notify Holt the board’s position is as follows: “(I) — The primary function of the board is to hear appeals filed by an employe. “(2) — This board has received no appeal of a wrong from any person in the employe of the Tuscarawas County Engineer. “(3) — If, in fact, an employe has been wronged, he has the right to an appeal and hearing- “(4) — The board will not undertake an investigation for 2 reasons. First, it simply does not‘have the money to do so See YOUNG, Page 2. Schwartz’s Apparel, qualified for the IOO per cent giving award. Ralph Stewart, union local president, and Ted Metcalf, secretary, presented a check for $7,600 from the W&S Employes Federated Welfare Fund. The sum represents a donation of $9.21 per salaried and hourly-rated employe and an 8.5 per cent increase over last year’s gift. Schwartz’s employes donated $9.50 per person. Dragovich stated that several divisions report increases over the 2 per cent hike asked to meet this year’s budgets for the 12 welfare and service organizations. Dragovich also presented Community Service Citations to representatives of 3 of the UF agencies for “achievement in providing for tho human needs of the community.” Miles Durr, secretary of the YMCA in Dover; Mrs. Niles Urfer, assistant director of the Senior Citizens of Tuscarawas County Inc., and Brig. William Murtaugh of the Salvation Army accepted the certificates. The citations also will be presented to the other 9 organizations. Weathervane YESTERDAY High 62    Low 34 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, clear 72 38 .. Chicago, clear 55 Cleveland, cloudy .. 60 Los Angeles, cloudy 94 42 M 63 67 46 35 35 64 43 Miami, clear 75 New York, clear ... 55 Pittsburgh, cloudy . 62 St. Louis, clear .... 74 San Fran., clear ... 84 Washington, clear .. 61 (M—Missing) TODAY 7 a.m............. 38 RAINFALL Last 24 hours none TOMORROW Sunrise ........... 6:46 Sunset ............ 5:34 High 52    Low    28 Forecast: Fair and cool. Ray Adkins (right) of Dover, chairman of last night's 15th annual 4-H Advisors Recognition Banquet, congratulates Glenn R. Lebold (left) of Bolivar, a 4-H advisor the last 20 years, and Mr. and Mrs. John Galbraith of Gnadenhutten, both of whom have served 15 years in that capacity. ★ * ¥ 15TH ANNUAL BANQUET CLIMAXES '64 ACTIVITIES Volunteer 4-H Advisors Saluted By Dan Miles Daily Reporter Staff Writer Recognition and gratitude were paid to 250 4-H volunteer advisors last night in Dover First Methodist Church at the 15th annual banquet, climaxing 4-H activities for 1964. It also commemorated the 50th anniversary of Cooperative Extension Work in agriculture and home economics. “It was a wonderful year for 4-H work and the results of past efforts demonstrate the growing satisfaction that has made 4-H great through the past country.” years,” stated Lester Cronin, county agriculture extension agent. “This year there were 2,018 4-H’ers working on 3,065 proj ects, of which 2,843 were com pleted. “There were 1,379 girls and 639 boys enrolled in 119 local clubs under the leadership of 262 advisors and 189 junior leaders. “4-H has grown immensely over the years and now has 14,000 adult advisors in the WITH JOHNSON Smear Lash' Hurts GOP Camp Television........... Sports ............... Women’s Pages ..... Dr. Crane........... Dr. Alvarez......... Absentee Vote Deadline Near Civilians, who will be absent from the county on Nov. 3, and disabled persons have until 4 p.m. next Thursday to cast or mail their ballots, Board of Elections Clerk Victor Turner said today. New residents, who have applied for the right to vote for the president and vice president, have until noon on Oct. 30 to vote at the Board of Elections office. Members of the armed services and their wives must have posted their ballots to the Board of Elections office by that same time and date in order that their votes are valid. These ballots must be forwarded by the Elections Office to the proper precincts of the servicemen to be counted there Nov. 3. Nan Charged In Trunk Death (Early Story Page 17) DAYTON, Ky. (AP) - A 21-year - old local man was held here today for the slaying of a young nurse whose body was found in a railroad terminal at Cleveland, Ohio. Police identified him as Robert Ray Abbott, who was arrested about 11:30 p. rn. Wednesday. Patrolman Tony Rogg said police in Cincinnati, just across the Ohio River, charged Abbott with first - degree murder of Wanda Cook, 23, Bellevue. He said Abbott refused to sign a waiver for extradition to Ohio. Miss Cook’s body was found Wednesday morning in the trunk at a Cleveland railway station. It was identified early today by her brother, Thomas, 19, a seminarian who recognized the clothing his sister had been wearing when she was home last Thursday. By JACK BELL WASHINGTON (AP) - Pres! dent Johnson says a “smear lash” is causing Republicans to desert “the temporary leaders of their party.” The President, who takes time off from campaigning today to attend memorial services for former President Herbert Hoover in New York, addressed a cheering throng Wednesday night in downtown St. Louis, Mo. He said a Republican leader in Illinois, whom he did not identify, had told him that in the previous 48 hours there had been marked defections of party members from the GOP ticket. “He told me,” Johnson said, “that it’s not the backlash and it’s not the front lash, it’s the smear lash. When some people get desperate they get dangerous. When they get dangerous they are not cautious. And when they get to smearing the people do not want to go along.” As he rode into the crowd of several thousand persons at a street corner in St. Louis, Johnson obviously did not see a sign borne aloft which said: “Jenkins, Johnson’s Profumo.” Walter W. Jenkins, formerly a top Johnson aide, was asked by the President to resign after it became known he had twice been arrested on morals charges. Johnson supporters wrestled the sign down and the President observed: “There are a few like this in every crowd. But as the days go on they get fewer and fewer.” Johnson bore down on the theme that “peace is the most important issue in this campaign.” He said there could not be the kind of “total victory his opponent has been advocating. “In a world such as this — a nuclear world — there is no room for bluster and bluff and belligerence,” he said. “There is room only for courage, intelligence and reason.” Johnson said the Republican See GOF, Page 22 Cronin read a list of 48 names, all having completed a year as advisors and “having taken the first step.” Advisors, who have given of their time and energy considerably longer are: 5 years — Mrs. Dennis Miller, Mrs. John Hamsher, Mrs. James Reifenschneider, Mrs. William Ballentine, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lahmers, Mrs. Dan Le-masters, Mrs. Henry Allgyer, Mrs. Edwin Lewis, Mrs. John Burkey, Mrs. Laverne Wertz, Paul Yoder, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Weber, George Keffer, Dean Robinson and Gene Mase. IO years — Mrs. Evelyn Silvis, Mrs. Dean Zurcher, Mrs. Max Eichel, Mrs. Herman Shaf-See 4-H, Page 21 WITH GOLDWATER New Soviet Troubles Forecast By WALTER R. MEARS WASHINGTON (AP) - Sen. Barry Coldwater says the U.S. wheat sale to the Soviet Union, coupled with aid to Communist satellites, “has actually helped Russia herself to the point that on Clearing Underway For Hart's Center A 12-acre tract of land Route 250 south of Schoenbrunn is being readied for the new Hart’s Family Center which, when completed, will be the largest single store in the area. General contractor is C. M. Dingledine of Lima, who said a parking lot will facilitate 800 vehicles. The store will feature nearly all types of merchandise. Found Innocent Cited earlier in the week for not observing a stop sign at Walnut and 12th Sts., Leila G.. Sigrist of 825 S. Tuscarawas Ave. was found innocent this morning by Mayor C. LeMoyne Luthy. Police said she stopped in the middle of the intersections. She entered a “no contest” plea. Nc'town Driver Fined In Mishap NEWCOMERSTOWN - Roger L. Stoffer, 63. of 306 Pilling St. was charged with failure to stop within assured clear distance and fined $32.20 following an accident Monday at 5:25 p.m. on State St. Stoffer’s car collided with one driven by Arthur Brown, 52, of 678 College St., who had stopped for the crossing gate at the CAM Railroad tracks. There was $1I>0 damage to the Stoffer car and $75 damage to the Brown auto. Stoffer’s case was heard before acting Mayor Charles Holdsworth Tuesday following police investigation. she can put a team in that can depose Khrushchev and lean more heavily to Red China.” Addressing a crowd that packed the Union League Club in Philadelphia Wednesday night, the GO? presidential nominee forecast new troubles with the Communist world and said of the recent Kremlin shak-up: “I don’t agree with the President that this is going to ease tensions.” The Republican nominee for the White House postponed a day of campaigning in the West and was due instead to attend a private memorial today for Hoover, who died Tuesday. Pressing his quest for votes in southeastern Pennsylvania DAY BRIGHTENER Skillful listening is the best remedy for loneliness, loquaciousness, and laryngitis. Wednesday, the Arizona senator invoked Hoover’s memory time and again. He called the former president a great patriot, a man who stood for honesty, a leader wise in foreign and fiscal affairs. See SOVIET, Page 3 New Jobless Claims Drop New claims for unemployment benefits dropped in the county last week, but continued ones increased according to figures released today by officials of the Bureau of Unemployment Compensation office at New Philadelphia. New claims totaled 33, compared with 104 for the week ending Oct. 9. That figure is 46 less than the weekly average for October, 1963. Continued claims jumped to 240 last week, up 47 over the previous week, but 261 less than last October’s weekly average. Vandalisms Keep Dover Police Busy Police were notified at 7:30 this morning that vandals broke a window in a building owned by J. A. Raeder Construction Co. at the site of the new St. Joseph’s Church on N. Tuscarawas Ave. Officials of Baltimore A Ohio Railroad reported to police today that several small windows were broken in the station house on W. 3rd St. Ext. At 4:30 yesterday afternoon, Robert Randolph of 210 Superior Ave. said Halloweeners had left the air out of the tires on his auto. Damage to a storm door was reported at 9:05 last night by Anthony Sica of 710 N. Tuscarawas Ave. He said several boys had kicked in the bottom section. A. D. Gooch of 609 E. Front St. said a window at his home was broken last night by Halloweeners throwing tomatoes. Other complaints were on window soaping and corn tossing. PRE-GAME PARADE STARTS AT 7 Dover High Homecoming Friday Homecoming, with all the trimmings and a few extras, will be the theme Friday night as the Dover Tornadoes host the Cambridge Bobcats at Crater Stadium. The queen and her court, who were ncftninated by the Senior Class and elected by the student body Wednesday, will be announced Friday afternoon at an assembly. Nominees are Laurel Wood, Cathee Herman and Jerilyn De-maree. Their escorts will be Hod Kendle, Keith Stoneman and Bob Lantzer. All are seniors. The annual homecoming parade will form at the high school at 7 p.m. The line of march is to Tuscarawas Ave., south to W. 3rd and east on 3rd to Crater Stadium. Leading the parade will be the Cambridge High Marching Band, followed by the queens in convertibles, the 4 class floats and the Dover High Marching Tornadoes. The stadium pre-game show will include a parade of the queen and her court and the floats once around the track. Past queens and their attendants from 1957 through last year will be recognized. The queen will be crowned at halftime by Dan Johnson, vice president of the Senior Class. The best float, based on the theme of “My Fair Lady,” will earn $50 for its class. Beatrice Miller is general chairman of the Student Council-sponsored activity. She also is president of the organization. A dance will conclude homecoming festivities following the game at the school. 3 Injured Dover Women Moved To Local Hospitals Mrs. Ray Milliken, 56, of RD 2, Dover, was transferred to Timken-Mercy Hospital at Canton yesterday by plane from Bedford Memorial Hospital, Bedford, Va. She had been a patient there since an auto accident near Bedford Friday. Mrs. Milliken is listed as “fair” but is not permitted to have visitors. She sustained fractured ribs and a spine injury in the crash. Three passengers in the auto driven by Mrs. Milliken, which plunged over a 60-foot embankment, also were hospitalized. Mrs. Minnie Johnson of 723 E. Front St., also was flown back with Mrs. Milliken and admitted to Timken-Mercy. Mrs. Ethel Hammond of 320 E. 21st St. still remains in tho hospital at Bedford and Mrs. Jennie Rippel was transferred to Union Hospital Sunday in a Toland-Herzig ambulance. All are from Dover. Bicycle Is Stokn Mrs. Robert Williams of 244 Tuscarawas Ave. NW, reported to New Philadelphia police yesterday that someone had stolen a girl’s 20-inch green, white and rad Uqpda Mategf Bight ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Dover Daily Reporter