Low Resolution Image: Become a member to access this full resolution image at 375% higher quality.

OCR Text

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - September 25, 1964, Dover, Ohio piNMiminisiitinmHniiNMiniti mm mmmmmm mmmm mm mmmmwm mmmm mm mmmm wmMmmmmmmmmMMmmmmfflmmmmmmm m mm    rnmm " m rn i rn I Senate Okays Reapportionment Measure. Foreign Aid Outlay By ERNEST B. VACCARO WASHINGTON (AP) - The Senate has removed a major roadblock to adjournment of Congress by adopting a legislative reapportionment Compromise and then passing the $3.3-billion foreign-aid bill. First, the compromise solution to the controversy over apportionment was adopted 44 to 38 Thursday, then, in a sudden burst of action, the aid bill to which it is attached was swept through 45 to 16. With adjournment fever spreading and leaders finding it difficult to keep enough campaigning senators on hand to maintain a quorum, it is now thought possible that Congress will be able to close shop by the end of next week. The foreign-aid measure, carrying $216,700,000 less than the $3,516,700,000 requested by President Johnson and authorized by the House June IO was called up in the Senate Aug. I. But since Aug. 12 it had been entangled in a filibuster waged by a group of Democratic liberals against an amendment offered by Republican Senate Leader Everett M. Dirksen of Illinois. Dirksen would have forced a delay of a year or more of Supreme Court-ordered reapportionment of both Houses of state legislatures on a population basis. The stalemate was broken by the adoption of a mild, nonbind-ing “sense of Congress” proposal offered by Democratic Senate Leader Mike Mansfield of Montana as a substitute for the Dirksen proposal, which he originally cosponsored. Stripped of any criticism of the Supreme Court ruling and having no force of law, it simply says it is the sense of Congress that the federal district courts could properly: I. Allow legislatures the length of time provided for a regular session, plus 30 days, but not more than six months in which to reapportion. 2. Permit the next elections of members of legislatures to be conducted on the basis of state laws in effect last Sunday, Sept. 20. And it suggests that if states fail to reapportion within the See U. S. SENATE, Page 15 The Reporter Prints More Want Ads Than Any Other County PaperThe Daily Reporter HOME EDITION « • VOL 61. NO. 64.    20    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Friday, September 25, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Fa millet PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS SKK mm m [On The lnside....l Hyprocrisy In Nuclear Issue..................Page    4 265 Attend Area Math Workshop .......... Page    5 County Fair Pictures and Story................Page    7 Blue Star Mothers Attend Conference..........Page    IO Phillies' Margin Is Dwindling ................ Page    13 Around The World ... Churches ............. ... 6 & 71 Horoscope .......... Dear Abby ........... Dr. Crane ............ Dr. Writes ........... ... 13 & Garen On Bridge — ........ 171 Women’s Pages ..... ... IO & Weather Could Be Fair Booster With the 114th annual Tuscarawas County Fair entering its final 2 days, officials were hoping for an especially large turnout after the vaeatherman cooled off attendance Thursday with paid gate admissions aggregating only 2,342. With tomorrow being an off ~ day for school children, a heavy annual horse-pulling contest slat-influx of fairgoers is expected ;ed for 8 p.m. tonight. This afternoon’s har-| The trotters and pacers will ness races also may help swell be in action again tomorrow at the attendance.    2 p.m. The western tractor pull Tonight’s feature events will finals will be at 8 p.m. with 2 be a Sawrama at 6:30 with the heavy classes in addition to a Powder Puff event. Treasurer Eugene Bowers estimated a total crowd of 8,-500 yesterday, pushing the aggregate for the 3 days to 25,000, including membership tickets and school children, who are admitted free. “If the weatherman is cooperative, perhaps we’ll come close to last year’s figures,” he said. Beef cattle open class winners See WEATHER, Page 8 Blaine Fixed On Children In Home Fires UHRICHSVILLE - Children playing with matches have been blamed for a fire here yesterday that destroyed 2 homes. Firemen said the blaze began In a “shack” playhouse between the 2 residences on S. Water St. PARIS (AP) — Three French Fire Chief Robert King today schoolchildren kidnaped last set the loss at $15,000.    Monday were found safe today One home was occupied by by the side of a road near Bor-the George Sliffe family and deaux, in southwestern France. Sally Guthrie and the other by | The children told police a the Venanzio Basiletti family, young man and a woman called The Sliffes had no insurance, “Nicole” had let them out of a but the Basilettis had some cov- light blue car. erage, according to King. I The three, Joel Biet and Pa-The fire, augmented by gust- trick Guidon, both 5, and Pa-ing winds, was battled by Uhr- trick’s sister Christine, 6, were tipn„p u,ith nhntnpranhers who Idaville and Dennison firefight-’ pronounced in excellent health.|^fpi^P^s\°g^PentSi even IMW, CM MISS SimKE CUTOFF By A.F. MAHAN DETROIT (AP) — A nationwide strike against General Motors Corp. flared today when the United Auto Workers and the company failed to agree on a new contract by a union imposed IO a.m. (EST) deadline. Negotiations were broken off and no further sessions were scheduled. The union previously negotiated three-year pacts at Chrysler Corp. and Ford Motor Co., final agreement coming only 55 minutes ahead of deadlines at each. The union took General Motors out of 1965 model produc tion but announced its plants which build and sell parts to Chrysler and Ford would not be struck. Disclosure the strike was official didn’t come until after workers already had started walking out at Cleveland, Ohio, Framingham, Mass., and elsewhere. UAW President Walter P. Reuther announced at 10:30 a.m. that it was with “a great sense of sadness and disappointment” that he announced failure to reach agreement with General Motors. He was accompanied to a televised news conference by Leonard Woodock, UAW vice president and chief of its GM department. The UAW estimated its strike of GM would idle 260,000 of its 354,000 production workers. Non-economic demands of the union, rather than money, apparently brought about the strike. GM had offered to match the economic package won at Ford and Chrysler, which UAW president Walter P. Reuther had estimated worth 54 cents over the next three years. Unresolved issues at the start See STRIKE, Page 8 Kidnaped French Trio Found Safe "The moment of truth!" Daily Reporter Photographer Bob Sprankle captured Mary Jo Marino's remarkable facial expression as she headed downward into a tub of warmed water. An instant before she was perched atop a small seat on the Dover Lions Club dunking machine at the fair. Don Garber of Strasburg tossed the ball that sent Mary Jo on her downward plunge. She is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Marino of RD 2, Dover, and a student at St. Joseph's. (The spray, incidentally, drenched Sprankle and his camera, causing a temporary short.) ★ ★ Off The Reporter s County Fair Notes Editors don’t have much pa- See BLAME, Page 8 They had not been mistreated. Citizens Must Do Their Own 'Building' Mineral City Told if ifs a photo of a contrary hog at the County Fair. Cameraman Robert Sprankle of The Daily Reporter and several of his contemporaries were resorted to a familiar trick. He stopped the animal’s rambling with feed, and the cameramen then got their shots. not have you believe it is Utopia of the world. the By Pete Groh Dally Reporter Staff Writer MINERAL CITY — “It is I your responsibility to build yourj “Retail business there is still community,” Cecil Haver of not too good because some of were enjoying the “battle” Newcomerstown told nearly 75 the people who work there still when Sheriff A. J. Young came persons attending a Community spend their money elsewhere, i along and gave the photogra Lester Mahaffey, 17, of Uhrichsville, who has been working in the 4-H barn, took advantage given a rough time yesterday by j yesterday’s cool weather and a swine. Several times during caught up on his sleep. Ile slept a 15-minute effort to “shoot” mos* of the morning and had a the animal it got away, only to long afternoon nap. “I don’t be cornered again    , think I had more than 40 winks Quite a group of spectators1 ap until today,” he explained to an inquiring reporter. No, there wasn’t an emer- i/vi ov/iio miV/iiuiUL. ci Vsi/j J linum it i oumu mull iiiuiicy ClOCWIICl C. I    ***'■    I    ct    ..    .    j    «    , Improvement Corp’s commu- But I can tell you this for cer-jphers a hand. Guarding a gate gonoy on the Fairgrounds late ......meeting    here    tain—-without the presence of like a hockey goalie, he only | y®ster^ay ^atternoon w pa- nity-wide public last night. Haver, credited with a major part in founding a successful Cie program in Newcomerstown, continued: “No one will do it for you. You are in competition with the large cities industry-wise. They are trying to woo all of the payroll dollars their way if they can.” Haver—main speaker for thei event, the first public meeting held by the Mineral City GIC group since its beginning last March — was backed up by Curt Coonz of the Ohio Department of Development, Rev. Paul Douglas, president of the Cie here and James Burgess of the County Chamber of Com-j merce. William Sattler was moderator for the discussion. “I know some of you are thinking that Newcomerstown is a booming community because of the publicity we have received,” Haver said. “I would the 5 plants that have moved in let the charging animal slip during the last IO years, taxes through once or twice. See MINERAL CITY, Page 8 |    2    sheriff0 be a finally trons heard that ambulance siren. Nurses at the Red Cross first See FAIR NOTES, Page 2 Weathervane YESTERDAY High 60    Low    45 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, cloudy    79    54    .. Chicago, clear ..... 62    41    .. Cleveland, cloudy ..    59    49    .16 Los Angeles, clear .    91    69    .. Miami , cloudy  86    78    .. New York, clear ...    81    53    .. Pittsburgh, clear ..    65    47    .. St. Louis, clear ....    71    44    .. San Fran., clear ...    92    60    .. Washington, clear .    83    52    .. TODAY 7 a.rn.............46 RAINFALL Last 24 Hours — None TOMORROW Sunrise............6:17 Sunset.............6:17 High 70    Low    42 Forecast: Cloudy and mild. DAY BRIGHTENER \Wj Middle age is when you can eat your cake and have indigestion, too. Quints' Parents Have New Baby ABERDEEN, S.D. (AP) - A “bouncing” baby girl of IO pounds plus was born Thursday, night to Mrs. Andrew Fischer,! 31, who gave birth to quintuplets: a little over a year ago. The baby — who weighed IO pounds, 7 ounces and measured \211A inches — and tne mother j were doing well at St. Luke’s j Hospital, a spokesman reported. The sandy-haired mother of ll children lapsed into sleep shortly after the birth, and there was no immediate comment from her. Zoning Board Denies Permit For Building Dover’s Zoning Board of Appeals, by a 2-1 vote, last night denied an application by Dr. Lowell D. Bowers to erect a professional building on several Union Ave. lots recently reclassified from R-2 to R-4 residential. The dissenting members of the board held that the proposed project did not comply with all aspects on the new zoning ordinance which, among other things, requires that an applicant must be a property owner or leasee. Dr. Bowers has an option on the property involved, 2 lots owned by Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Dell Sr. A number of protests previously had been made while City Council was in the process of rezoning the area, approving the measure over Mayor C. LeMoyne Luthy’s veto. When asked by a member of the audience if the board’s say was final, Solicitor Mario Corsi indicated that it was. Protestors were represented at aerial tanker planes, and last night’s meeting by Atty.! seemed headed inland by 9 p.m. James Patrick, representing Ed- then came the devil winds. In ward Finley, a property owner; an hour 12 homes burned, involved in the reclassification J U.S. Forest Service firefight- 78 Homes Lost In Coast Fires By DIAL TORGERSON SANTA BARBARA, Calif. (AP)—A fire which twice burned into the hillside suburbs of Santa Barbara turned away today and blazed into lightly populated inland valleys. It was the third time the fire seemed to be moving away from Santa Barbara. Firemen couldn’t say whether it could turn and hit the city again. The fire has now blackened 40,000 acres, killed one man and injured 36 others, all firefighters. It has destroyed 78 homes and buildings, including the luxurious homes of Avery Brundage, president of the International Olympic Committee, and Dr. Robert Maynard Hutchins, president of the Center for the Study of Democratic Institutions. Santa Ana winds — the “devil winds” whi' sweep down coastal canyoiis to the sea — have three times sent the blaze burning toward Santa Barbara, a city of 65,000, nestled between the Pacific and the Santa Ynez Mountains. The fire started Tuesday afternoon at 2 p.m., was hit hard by fast-moving firemen and ers, bolstered by county and city firemen, blocked it again. By 7 p.m. Wednesday the fire had covered 2,000 acres, but the air at dusk was cool, and the fire was again moving inland. Again the winds struck. In eight minutes the temperature rose 12 degrees and winds of 50 miles an hour pushed flames toward the city. To the east — the ocean lines to Santa Barbara’s south and See 78 HOMES, Page I JO Children Neglected Strasburg Area Man Is SentTo Workhouse Mayor Huston Will Head CD Mayor Donald Huston of 136 Taylor Ave., Dennison, today was appointed County Civil Defense Director by the County Commissioners. In making the appointment, the commissioners at the same time accepted the resignation of O. C. Wallace of 803 N. Parish St., Uhrichsville. On Wallace’s request, the commissioners reappointed him as assistant director, along with D. T. Lyons of 503 N. 4th St., Dennison. In a letter to the commissioners, Wallace said that the accelerated Civil Defense Program had made it impossible for him to carry out the necessary William H. Blankenship, 38,[other children of the Blanken of RD I, Strasburg, was sen- ships. tenced today to a year in the Mrs. Blankenship sobbed open Toledo Workhouse on a charge ly when Finley told her defi- duties of the director. He said of neglect of IO children. nitely that she would lose the fhat he found the appointment Juvenile Court Judge Ralph children at least for a period incompatible with the burden of Finley deferred action on the of time.    his own business machine op- case of Blankenship’s 36-year-i The parents had previously aration. old wife, Jesse, for at least a pleaded guilty to the charge of    - week. Finley said he was de-1 neglect after they were arrest-laying his decision until he had ed last July 30. deternined what should be done Today, Prosecutor Harlan with 2 of Mrs. Blankenship’s Spies produced evidence to subchildren by a former marriage, stantiate the charges that the Finley also delayed a final IO children, ages disposition with regard to the 8 been neglected. Ruling Awaited In Palmer Death It is expected to be several Looking ovor a transportation map prior to tho CIO mooting are Cecil Haver (le^J of tho Newcomerstown Chamber of Commerce, James Burgess of the County Chamber of Commerce and Rev. Paul Douglas, president of tho Mineral City CIC. Philo Policeman Leaves Job Today New Philadelphia Police Chief Louis Clark announced this morning that traffic patrolman Robert Airgood had submitted his letter of resignation effective at 3 p.m. today. Airgood, who has been on the force 9 years, said he was resigning to take a job with Warner & Swasey in New Philadelphia. He is to start his new job Monday. NOTICE REPORTER SUBSCRIBERS When Calling The Reporter Circulation department — C a 11 4-2167 Before 5 P.M. Call 2-1687 After 5 P.M. 2 to 15, had weeks before laboratory reports are received on the cause of death of Harold J. Palmer, 30, Juvenile Officer Harry Fisher of RD j Strasburg, on Sept. 17 told of his visits in January jn a canton hospital. See SENTENCE, Page 2 Unable to breathe, he col-_ lapsed at home the week previ- 3 Guns Are Stolen lously- A neighbor’ Dean Couts* ^uns Are 3TO,e”    assisted in getting him into the From Home At Philo Palmer car and was driving it Theft of 3 guns, valued at to Union Hospital when it broke $375, from the home of Richard down. A passing motorist’s aid Everett of 155 23rd St. SE, New then was summoned. Mrs. Pal-Philadelphia, is being investi- mer administered mouth-to-gated by sheriff deputies. Ever- resuscitation en route to tho ett told deputies the guns were hospital where an emergency taken from a bedroom closet tracheotomy was performed, sometime Thursday. He report- A heart attack first was heed two 12-gauge shotguns and lieved to have caused the death a 30-30 Marlin lever-action ware but Mrs. Palmer said today missing.    I that has been discounted ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Dover Daily Reporter