Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - September 9, 1964, Dover, Ohio
Special Salute For Strasburg
Today's edition includes a special 20-page section saluting Strasburg. The pictorial and story review of its development also covers highlight of a number of scheduled events within the next 2 weeks, including Saturday's post office dedication and firemen's Ox Roast. The section was produced through the cooperation of a number of Strasburg businesses.Barry Vows To End 'Wild Spending Spree' By Dems ... See Page 14
There's more in The Reporter for Women ReadersThe Daily Reporter
Serving Over 11,000 FamiliesLargest Circulation In Tuscarawas County
VOL. 61. NO. 50. 48 PAGES. Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Wfdnesday, September 9,1964 PHONE 4*2? 67_7 CENTS
Crashing Waves Precede Doras Bead On CoastNew Pact Nips Chrysler- UAW Tieup
Mrs. Robert Shull (right), advisor of Bake 'N Baste 4-H Club, presents a corsage to Mrs. Mary Miller. Also honored were Mrs. Lewis Rausch (left) and Mrs. Homer Oft, past advisors.
High 93 Low 55
Stone Creek 4-H Honors Advisors
STONE CREEK — Several past advisors, including Mrs.
Elsewhere In U.S.
High Low Pr.
Albuquerque, cloudy 90. 68.-JUX£,- ““r”'
Chicago, clear ... «* TO '*&ry Miller, organizer of the
Cleveland, cloudy Los Angeles, clear
Miami, cloudy .
New York, clear Pittsburgh, clear St. Louis, clear .
San Fran., clear ... 62 55
Washington, clear . 88 62
RAINFALL Last 24 Hours .... None TOMORROW
High 94 Low 58
Forecast: Sunny and hot.
w club, were honored when Stone Creek Bake ’N Baste 4-H Club observed its 20th anniversary last night in First Lutheran Church.
During its 2 decades the group grew from its original 13 members to such size that it had to be divided into 2 groups. Its members have received many honors in the 4-H program and the community has been aided by its projects.
Advisors honored included
Photographer, Wife Just Miss Hurricane Alert
Daily Reporter Photographer Ralph McKee and his wife, Ruth, arrived in Orlando, Fla., last night as all-out preparations were being made to minimize Hurricane Dora’s effect on the city.
He telephoned this morning that the hurricane alert had been called off at 10:30 a.m. for Orlando as Dora moved upstate toward St. Petersburg.
The McKees are staying with the Don Willbargers at nearby Casselbeiry, and McKee said that area residents remained braced for 50 mph winds expected this afternoon. Willbarger, formerly of Gnadenhutten, is Mrs. McKee’s brother.
McKee added that most residents had filled their bathtubs with water in event of major destruction and that most residents had been evacuated to schools and other public buildings prior to the “all clear.”
He said that the area had received heavy rain and that homes and businesses in the 100-mile section north of Orlando had been “boarded up for the big blow.”
Lewis Rausch and Mrs. Roland Reinhart, 6 years; Mrs. Kenneth Buehler and Mrs. Robert Decker 8 years, and Mrs. Robert Shull, current advisor who was a member of the original group.
Mrs. Miller was honored for her “foresight and initiative as organizer,” making it possible for members to grow and mature accordng to 4-H goals.
Jennifer Buehler and Nancy Lorenz told of their experiences at the state style show in Columbus and Judy Doll and Barbara Decker gave demonstrations on “Accessories and You.” Another member, Janice Decker, placed third in one category at the county style show.
Rev. Clarence Higgins Jr. showed slides taken on his recent world tour, acquainting members with 4-H work in other countries.
Arrangement Makes History
By GENE SCHROEDER
DETROIT (AP)—Chrysler Corp. and the United Auto Worker* Union reached a dramatic last-minute agreement today on a precedent-setting contract which includes pensions of up to $400 a month and improved health benefits.
The three-year contract,
Not All Pupils Greeted Class With Fervor
reached a scant 55 minutes before a scheduled IO a.m. (EST) nationwide strike by Chrysler^ 74,000 UAW members, was termed by union President Walter Reuther as “the most historic agreement in the history of the American labor movement with respect to pensions and security for workers.”
The contract agreement, announced jointly by Reuther and Chrysler Corp. Vice President John Leary, is expected to set the pattern for the union’s negotiations with General Motors, Ford and American Motors.
Spokesmen for Ford, GM and AMC had no immediate comment on the UAW-Chrysler pact which calls for an over-all economic package averaging 54
Mrs. Homer Ott, 15 years; Mrs.i^en!s a!!h(?Ur for eac.!l wor^r
1 1 rinrinrr fha fhrno lifn nf
during the three-year life of the agreement.
Reuther was not specific on how the new contract would affect straight wages. He indicated the annual improvement factor would remain the same —• an increase of 2*£ per cent or 6 cents hourly, whichever is greater — with a possible increase in the third year of the contract.
Other provisions included an increase in retirement pension benefits, two additional holidays, increased vacations, and improved hospital and medical benefits for workers and their families.
On the Issue of improved working conditions — which the UAW had described as one of its priority demands — the contract increases the daily relief
See AUTO PACT, Page 2
Eugene Endres ★
Endres Heads Rose Growers
Philo Man Jailed
William Benedum, 53, of RD I, New Philadelphia, was jailed last night by sheriff deputies for Intoxication. He will appear In Central District County Court.
Modern man is a creature who has 2 legs, 4 wheels, and a spare tire.
Eugene Endres of Endres Floral Co. in New Philadelphia returned Monday night from Portland, Ore., where he was elevated to the presidency of Roses Inc., commercial rose growers association.
Previously vice president, he succeeds Ralph H. Kapp of Zelienople, Pa.
The association represents growers in the U.S., Canada and Mexico who produce 80 per cent of the cut roses grown and sold in the U.S. and Canada. All are grown in greenhouses, with a total of 14 million bushes now in production under glass.
Other officers of the association are: Jack Calvert of Walter E. Calvert Ltd. of Brampton, Ontario, vice president; Howard J. Hook of Pittsburgh Cut Flower Co., treasurer; Prof. Paul R. Krone of Michigan State University, executive director, and Jim Krone of East Lansing, Mich., executive secretary.
It is not unusual for a small boy to be reluctant to face a new school term, but a Strasburg boy’s determined reluctance brought a few hours of panic to his mother this morning and aroused considerable excitement in the village.
Allen Slentz, 8-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Slentz of 4th St. SW, entered his 2nd Grade class, took one look around him, and walked back out — all the way to Beach City.
When Elementary Princi p a I Lloyd Mizer informed Mrs. Slentz that Allen had left the school, she notified Marshal Carl Snyder, who sounded the fire siren, calling out the volunteer firemen to search for the boy.
While over a dozen firemen were searching the area, Mrs.
See FERVOR, Page 13 ★
School Doors Swing Open
A shoe store in Orlando, Fla., is "buttoned up" as 2 employes prepare for the onslaught of Hurricane Dora.
Sewage Disposal Plans Get Okay
More county students ended their summer vacation today and returned to the classrooms for another year of schooling.
Preliminary reports this morning for Dover’s kindergarten through 9th Grade enrollment showed about the same totals as last year.
Supt. Emmet Riley reported a total of 1,612 pupils in kinder-
See SCHOOL, Page *
Dover City Council put its approval Monday night on preliminary plans for the construction of a 40,000 gallon per day package treatment plant for sewage disposal at the north end of the city.
In their move, the lawmakers authorized the preparation of detailed plans for the plant, and for steps necessary to obtain an option on a suitable location for the plant.
Council’s utility committee, in recommending the move, urged that the project be given im-
MM* \<> wmm m s-«8 mm Story on Memorial Hall rental contract with St. Joseph’s is on Page 9.
mediate attention in order that the area, which includes a
were given from the floor concerning pay increases for members of those departments.
Finance Committee Chairman Eugene Bowers, in his report to Council, said that meetings had been conducted with department heads and city employes during the last month and it was hoped that pay proposals would be finalized within the next 4 to 6 weeks.
In official action, Council approved 3 ordinances and a resolution in addition to several other committee recommendations.
Ordinances approved included a supplemental change in the-makeup of Municipal Light Plant employe lists, providing for 5 operating engineers and 4 stationary firemen; transfer of $6,500 from the General Fund to the Street Main-640-acre tract annexed to the tenance and Repair Fund to
city in 1960, may be developed as rapidly as possible.
The package plant, which
complete street repairs for the current year; and confirmation of a revised traffic control map
would require no manpower to and t° b© displayed in the operate, would be capable of Police Department, serving a small industry and
Checking their assignments this morning with South Elementary Principal Floyd Stine are Arthur Tice, a 2nd Grader, Rita Rinser, a 4th Grader, Brenda Rinser, a 5th Grader, and Tom Hayward, a 6th Grader.
Cost of the installation, cording to figures released by City Engineer Don Dummer-muth, would be $61,000 — considerably less than for extension of lines from the present plant on the Tuscarawas River.
Installation of 3,200 feet of a 21-inch trunk line from N. Wooster Ave., ending at Sugar Creek, would represent the largest expenditure — $32,000. The package plant would cost $24,-000 and land $5,000.
The resolution authorized Council Clerk Calvin Domer to ac- deposit with the Tuscarawas County Juvenile Court, Dover Public Library, and the North-
See SEWAGE PLANS, Page 24
Slowly Against St. Augustine
ST. AUGUSTINE, Fla. (AP) *— Hurricane Dora, still a hun* dred miles offshore, sent 76-mile-an-hour winds thundering through the ancient streets of St. Augustine today and began lashing at the “charmed city” of Jacksonville.
Whipping the Atlantic Ocean with 115-miIe-an-hour fury, the giant storm, which had indirectly taken three lives, thrashed slowly toward the northeast Florida coast at eight miles an hour.
First advance gusts of hurricane force to reach shore knocked out telephone service to Marineland, a tourist spot 20 miles south of here noted for its collection of living sea creatures.
By ll a.m. (EST), gusts of 76 miles an hour were ripping into St. Augustine and waves were beginning to break over the seawall into Bayfront Parkway, a main tourist thoroughfare in the nation’s oldest city.
At the same time, Jacksonville was feeling the first blows of wind and sea. The city of 250,000 never has taken the full impact of a big hurricane.
Tide and wind arrived at Jacksonville at the same time. Gusts of 63 miles an hour snapped a few power lines. Waves began to crash over the seawall at Jacksonville Beach.
Hurricane warnings 5th graf 163.
Hurricane warnings were displayed from Vero Beach, Fla., to Brunswick, Ga., and gale warnings with a hurricane watch were extended northward to Myrtle Beach, S.C.
Eastern Air Lines canceled its flight today from Philadelphia to Jacksonville, Daytona Beach and Melbourne, Fla. The flight was terminated at Washington.
Thirty miles north of St Augustine, the city of Jacksonville braced for what could be the first head-on blow by a hurricane in its history. Highest wind ever recorded in this city of 250,000 was 86 miles an hour in gusts in 1944.
A five-foot tide topped by crashing waves rolled into the beach along the oceanside of a narrow peninsula just across Matanzas Bay from St. Augustine.
Another hurricane, Ethel, was “stacked up” in the Atlantic, like an airliner over a crowded airport, apparently waiting for Dora to land before making her own move.
Ethel, with winds of 80 miles an hour, has remained almost stationary for several hours 350 miles south-southeast of Bermuda and almost due east of Dora.
The St. Augustine peninsula
See DORA TAKES, Page 2
Stucki Case Witness Is
Hearing on the permanent in-jcarawas Ave., Dover, junction against the Stucki Tav-1 Missing was a third de-Although fire and police rep- ern °Pened twday in Common | fendant, John Stucki of Wilmot,
resentatives were among those Pleas Court with the rePorted brother to Franz, who, until
in the audience no remarks disappearance of one of the Sept. 3 was actual license hoid-
’ prosecution’s star witnesses.
Juanita Carbary of 317^ W.
er for the tavern.
John was among the specta-
cki, was not among the witness-Dear Abby 25 es waiting outside the court-
Horoscope . 25 room this morning.
Hospital News ................ 8 Prosecutor Harlan Spies open-
Television .................... iced the case before Judge J. H.
Goren On Bridge ............ 27 Lamneck by immediately call-
ness for cross-examination.
Seated at the defense table with Atty. John Woodard was Gust Lambros, owner of the
alf affIdav ^' against" Franz »°» ta «* but had
. 15 & 16
Womens Pages .......
, 12 & 13
Doctor Crane ......
Doctor Writes ........
Around The World ...
taken no part in the proceedings, even though he had been named as a defendant to the injunction suit filed by Spies last Aug. 24.
Over Woodard’s strong objection, Spies questioned Franx with regard to incidents occurring in the tavern as far back as
See STUCKI CASE, Page t