The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio on April 13, 1956 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Dover, Ohio
Issue Date:
Friday, April 13, 1956
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

that te-ael will 3%t, taijwessloft Is inescapable toalitrah WMH meaii to'- Holds Peace — We vtn - Af&b aim is envalopmsnt or .,_ termination, of the Israeli itate, fc6P only Arato leader whose words aftd fealty eotffit fs, Prtshltfc Oamal AMel Nasser of Egypt.. . , eye« turn toward the <B«* Israel has been hoping W.ioMM flMftgli'flKWR flitiafe jttut eflwfft-ay Ban. tfasse* to Israeli Prime Minister David Sen^Qurion's D«» dter bfler of t toclptmf cease"" (2) »fi obliffitieo s stop.towrtUe acts ....... Israelis say led to big actions jMfct Iniib AfMy, M fif.flm* a»d Israel 'could be Ijfxwght to terms on these points, the 1 chances of a full scale 'war Health Board Wins Fight Industry During 1880s, First Liquor Licenses Continued From Pat* i of "merchandise iron" and that the Cascade and City flour mills were producing 700 .barrels of flour daily. Two salt wells had a daily .capacity of ISO barrels and the C. Hagner cboperage shop was making 90,000 barrels annually. The Dover Fire Brick Co. was turning out 2,000,000 fire brick annually and the Standard Fire Brick Co. of Valentine Wente &. Co., forerunner of'the Crown plant of the Robinson Clay Product Co. at Parral was making 1,400,000 fire brick annually, There were two i Dover Plant Helps Make New GE Lamp Dover Wire Plant of General Electric manufactures part of a new fluorescent lamp developed by GE and announced today. The lamp, according to GE, will .double the light output of present tubes -of equal length. The increase is made possible by a evolutionary change in tube design. It features a series of lengthwise dents or grooves along erne side of the 8-foot long fluorescent .tube. ....... . ../..-. .. ••.--...•..•: • • At the grooves the new tube Is nearly U-shaped in cross-section. the design, GE says, permits * maximum circumference of the tube while constricting its inside area. The scientific principle involved is to diminish the internal loss of energy before it an be turned into visible light. The cathode of the fluorescent lamp is wound on molybdenum mandrel wire which is made at GE's Dover plant, according to Plant Manager Ed Dupuy. Sample production, available in June, will be channeled to fixture, ballast and lampholder manufacturers for design purposes. other brick .plants in tfevttf, pro* ducew of "red" bricJt - Hammond Brothers and Hargef & Conn. The Dover Tannery was operated by 3, Muekley, There were also the Deis, " Bissman, Kurtz and Hard, Wtble & Co. furniture factories, the S. Toomey Co. sulky and carriage works,, the C. Fell carriage works, the Wible, Wentz & Co. planing mill, the Lyon tfrew- •ery operated by Frederick Bern- ttard, the D*is & Fertig wholesale grocery firm arid the Dover Boiler Works.. - ' .,<;•..-•• ;• • .;. •; v ' Tho towfl had two banks — the Exchange Bank operated by the fc<aker fainiv a Bd the Iron Valley Bank operated by Vinton & Stoutt. The town also had seven churches and three schtools. The population was slightly over 3,000. New Philadelphia had the Ward Rolling Mills, a large woolen mill, a plant manufacturing agricultural implements, a tannery, flour mills, a foundry company and two small, carriage shops. Meanwhile Uhrfcllsvllle and Dennison were developing the clay industry and Dennison was a growing railroad town. The ; two towns conducted their own County Fair from 1878 to 1882. Newcomerstown had two small pottery plants, a woolen mill, foundry, two fftmr mills', a carriage works and a planing mill that made cigar boxes, churns and bee hives. adelphia was Lockport. A traveling road show opened the 1882 - 83 theater season in Dbver and New Philadelphia by a presen* tation on successive December nights of East Lynn in the old town halls of the two towns. Circuses in this period included some that are still remembered, including Forepaugh, Sells Brothers and the first John Hobinson shows. In the summer of 1883 the 8th Regiment of the Ohio National Guards of Cleveland and- Akron camped for annual maneuvers at the Dover Fairgrounds, which had been historic Camp Melgs during Civil War days. They renamed it Camp Hosteller in honor of' Dover's popular mayor. The first state liquor license law went Into effect in 1883. It was the Scott Liquor Law and 84 licenses were issued in Tuscarawas County. The fee was $200 a year for a liquor license and $100 ft>r a beer and wine license. Ten $200 licenses and four $100 licenses were taken out in Dover and 13 liquor licenses and four $100 licenses in New Philadelphia. Uhr- khsville had eight licenses, all liquor permits. Dennison had six liquor and two beer permits. Newcomerstown shad five saloon permits of all kinds, Mineral City five, Bolivar three, Strasburg three and Ragersville four. Zoar, still operating as a communal so- county' and the amounts they re* eeived, The newly established Dover board of health had its first big teat. A New York firm leased the basement under one of the lead* ing clothing stores in downtown Dover to store and age Swiss cheese, a Tuscarawas County pro* duct that even then was widely known, The cheese apparently was not properly cared for and the stench killed the business o the upstairs clothier and created a nusiance that affected the en tire immediate downtown area. The agent in charge said he wa under orders from New York am the owner of the building said h< had no control under the lease hi had given. Controversy over th situation continued for weeks un til the firm rembved its too-odor ous cheese! The next article in this series o early history »will appear in Mon day's issue of The Daily Repor er. . ' •:.'••' • ..- ' the Middle East wmiM ate. . , The Arab flattens, rent by their own tensions and rivalries, and flamed .with poverty and disease, tave neither the means «6f the will itir act without Egypt, Lebanon, despite noises from Aral) spokesmen, is* half Christian and has little stomach tot war. Syria is chronically unstable, raqi leaders are unenthusiastle about,the idea of a new conflict, thbugh Egyptian broadcasts fan Arab nationalist passions there. Jordan is on the verge of internal troubles stemming from the powerful political force of half a-mil- ion refugees from Israeli territory. The commando attacks first came frbm Jordan, but have been stopped there since early 1954 when the Arab Legion apparently found it could not adequately man the whole 360-mile border. The attacks then began coming from the Egyptians. Daily attacks, killing one or two or more people, seldom get much attentibn in the world press at a time when the world is preoccupied with such things as Korea and Indochina. But when the killings began to accumulate, the Israelis struck back in force anc only this, the spokesman complained, made h e a d 1 ines and brought condemnations. These commando raids caused the latest Israeli shelling in the Gaza Strip, brought more Feda- yen raids and caused rising ten- sibn. Israel it wttiiftf m only to agree to «fc ironclad ftease-flre, say officials here, but- supports the Untied Nation* trace chief, Gen, ffi.LM; Burns Of Canada, in his proposal for a continuous physical barrier — a mined path between barbed wire — ateng the border, Nasser bbfects to this. Nasser is offering to withdraw his troops from the frontier if the Israelis will do the same, but Israelis contend this would only make it easier for infiltration attacks. If a climate could be created for getting together at, a table it is pbsslble, even likely, that Israel and the Arabs could reach some formula at least to keep from destroying one another. But in the present climate, the outlook continues dismal and the Western world, eyeing the all-im The Humphries 717 N, Wooster Ave. Dover, Ohio porta'nt Mid-East fingers crossed. oil, keeps its Reporter Classified Ads Pay Off Cardiff, Wales, was first occupied as a Roman fort in the First century; There were a number of other thriving towns and communities'in Tuscarawas County. The 1880 census gave the county a population of 40,968. Mill Township, including Uhrdchsville and Dennison, was the most jfopulous township in the county, with 5,514 residents. Go shen Township, including New Philadelphia, had 5,226 and Dover Township, including Dover, had 4.107. Salem Township, which including the thriving canal town of Port Washington; was the only other township in the county with bver 2,000 population. The 1880 census for Salem Township was 2,457. Stone Creek was called Phillipsburg in those days. Baltic was Buena Vista, Tuscarawas was Trenton and South Side, New Phil- ciety, had one, for beer only. The newspapers in 1883 also printed the names of all Civil War veterans receiving pensions in the GLAD .TIDINGS TABERNACLE OF THE ASSEMBLIES OF GOD 327 BEAVER AVE. NE NEW PHILADELPHIA, OHIO INVITES YOU TO Sunday School ....... t:30 a.m. Mornlnr Worship .... 10:30 a.m. Evangelistic Rally ..- 7:30 p.m. Need Transportation—Ph. 6-6523 PASTOR W. W. MARTIN Dust Control ^ for Wayne Township ' AIL property holders on Township roads ^requesting dust laying materials be applied in front of residences, can have same by pay- '' ing in advance, one-half of cost or 4 cents per sq. yd. , . Road Oil applied in 9 Ft. and 18 Ft. widths. Applications received by Twp. Clerk, to April / 23,1956. All money properly receipted. i Trustees, Wayne Township Jesse B. Knipe, Clerk SIMON P. MUMMA'S HOME MAKER' Now is the time to check your bedroom furniture and buy the mattress, springs, bed, dresser, chest, or a new bedroom suite, that you been planning for. Come in now while stocks are complete, quality is high and prices are down. TOP-NOTCH VALUES '. * Extra! Plymouth dealers just received spring shipments of Plymouth Hardtops... • f * * f , • 2 and 4 door models.. .V-8 and 6... wide color selections.. .see them now! BEDS 4/6 and 3/3 Mahogany, Maple or Walnut 4/6 and 3/3 Jenny Lynn Mahogany, Maple or Walnut $24.50 22.50 4/6 Modern Limed Oak 32.50 37.50 4/6 and 3/3 Poster Walnut or Mahogany Adustable Metal Bed Frames Make 3/3 or 4/6 Hollywood Beds Solid Maple Bunk Beds with Springs 70.00 74.50 to <Etomautk Hardtop time.' •MATTRESS BUYS AVAILABLE IN FULL OR TWIN SIZE SIMMONS BEAUTYREST... GUARANTEED FOR 10 YEARS Normal, firm or extra firm with 837 pocketed coils; cushioned with sisal and hair pad — Blue damask ticking. $ 69.50 39.75 25.00 White Dove Feature LakewooB Innerspring . t Wayne Innerspring ,.......: Single Deck Coil Springs , 75.00 Double Deck Coil Springs 24.00 BOX SPRINGS TO MATCH EACH MATTRESS DRESSERS & CHESTS 5 Drawer, Walnut 4 Drawer, Maple . 28.50 5 Drawer, Maple or Mahogany 6 Drawer, Maple ........... . ........ Single Dressers, Maple or Mahogany 4 1 «D V/ 47.50 • 7 d Htr»'f »ht big, B«/vtef»/» ».. fr«ot rvAMr W Wymoufh'i i« br^ionf » Plymouth Belvedere and Savoy Hardtops offer more beauty, sis?, , more that's new than any other ear in the low-price three! Th» IMfiMt «w In tht ttwpritt thrtt,,.longest, roowiftrt, with i tmo big-cw ride, Th§ ptrfvoMJiM duwn irf th* f hj perfect partner for springtime driving through city traffic, out to the open road fun is a sleek new Plymouth Hardtop-just where you belong, drive one and see!. Look at those racy, "let's go!" lines,.. try the reflex^uick response Single Dressers, Maple ol plytfflwtb'f Hy-Fire V« , *. watch the way yms Plymouth wU&it Windowadowu, yw enjoy all the fua and flair of § coavertiblfl, Windows up, you're sedpa snug, Aad you'll lie driving the Hardtop of the low-price three. Tfc*t*l* PLYMOUTH costs less S iw 09 flit t» ym wMi »o4en mam piw t«d»y. «W tit MWI m ««• ti wt •PRING CLEANING NEEDS Zeeu-*AU purpose Liquid Cleaner ... ............. I gat f , Key.praypt.85C ^7.50 % gal -2,75 §**• 5*00 Cactus Furniture Polish . . . . 13 ox, 50C 9*« 69C 4** I t Simon P. Mumma Floor Coverings and Furniture Corner Second & Walnut

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,700+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free