The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio on March 22, 1962 · Page 16
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio · Page 16

Dover, Ohio
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 22, 1962
Page 16
Start Free Trial

BuftSneis_Analysis in SAM SAW SON Neti Analyst y.oi thifiitifig of buying a htfffie this Ipfifig? A Idi 6f people WOUld like t5 know, And aft incf easing tiuni- bef afe afraid h0t,eH6UgH 6f yOtt «e to ffiake life glow'fof builders, appliance fflikefs and dealers, hoftje fiiffllshefS, the various Utilities ahcl the mortgage lenders, A consumer intention survey by the University of Michigan's' survey research center says fewer persons than in any of the last three years are planning to ;buy a home this year, But those who are have >set their sights on a more expensive one than in the preced* Ing years, The government says that ne\V housing construction in February fell 1 per cent below a year ago and on a seasonally adjusted basis was the lowest for any month lince December i960, Mortgage bankers r.epOrt that lack of demand is weakening interest rates in, many sections of Eichmann Asks Sd By Groups At Beach City By MRS. RUTH E. MUSKOPF Telephone 6-6221 BEACH CITY — Firemen have named Aug. 11 as their festival date. The grange will have a festival July 28. . ¥hey~ also report tHg of' foreclosures 'rose.'to $,00fi in-1961,.the 'highest stece '.940, The rate', ."however, is less jisttifbifig'beddtise there are wore fiiSrtgages fibw than theft, Th6 1961 fate is 5.3 foreclosures fof 3ach I t d0o mortgages.. Diehard optimists stress that h6Usi«g Starts Usually late wiiitef, and weather this year has been 1 particularly nasty in Wany sections of the nation They hope that spring will revive the home building industry on schedule. The eoffifiierce Department still sticks, at' least officially, to its fofecast that private .housing starts this year wilt reach 1,4 million units, up 160,000 from 1961. The chairman of the Federal Home Loan Bank Board, Joseph P, McMurray, notes an offsetting factor to the slump in building of one family homes. He stresses' the steady rise in the demand for apartments. He says: "As our population has aged, many people have surrendered the amenities of a single family dwelling suitable for a younger family for a new bundle of advantages available in apartment houses, Also, young couples prefer to get their start in an apartment unit. We anticipate that in a few years when marriage rates are again on the rise the demand for apartment units will be even greater." The marriage rate cycle is one reason given for the slackening demand for houses. Those of an age to move from bridal apartment to the house for a growing family belong to the depressed baby crops of the troubled 1930s. The big war and postwar crops have yet to reach, the home-buying Deathi Penally -JERUSALEM (AP) •*- Adolf Eichmann's lawyer appealed to the fsfaeli Supreme Court" today tc set .aside 1 the death against the former Gestapo officer on • the grounds that Elc.hmanf: was brought to Israel illegally and tried under an Invalid law. Dr<, Robert Servatius, 'Eichmann's 'West German Defense counsel/also asked to be allowed to introduce new evidence and to summon new -witnesses, including a high official of West German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer's government. ServatlUs asked the five-judge Supreme Court to summon Dr. Hans Globke, 63, a government councilor In Hitler's Interior' Ministry, as an expert witness on the workings of Nazi racial laws. Eichmann, condemned to the gallows as a major figure in the Nazi slaughter of six million European Jews, claimed during his trial he was only carrying out orders and had pointed a finger at Globke. Eichmann charged that Globke was directly involved in working out the legal framework for deporting the Jews and confiscating their property—the job he himself was accused of carrying out as chief of the Gestapo's Jewish affairs section. He did not ask during the trial, however, for Globke to be called as a witness. DEAR ABBYi When my hus-| band and' I \vefe married, we de- c'idetl we would not have children for at least 6 years, Although we didn't plan it that way,, 1 hid a iweet little baby boy. 11 months after we were married,. My husband was very angry about it and, when it came time to have my •baby, he was so disagreeable he wouldn't even take me to-the hos* pital. A neighbor 'took me, , Our son is 7, Abby * and my husband acts like the boy doesn't oven exist. Our son has been known as ."that kid" ever, since he was born, My husband "shows him no affection, although the boy is very lovable. He speaks to him only to scold or punish him, The boy feels no affection for his father (how could,he?)—and he is frightened of him,. How much longer should t live like this? My love for my husband has grown very cold. DEPRESSED UfiAtt DMPttfeSSfiBS tl is not fof a man to behave this way. Something is bothering lifni, He muy need the help of a psychiatrist to uttedrlh" It, Whether your husband is 111 or jtfst plain ftiCflft, your soli Heeds a father. 1 suggest you seek professional help In improving yottf situation at home. DEAR ABBY: What does a girl do when her boy. friend'gets very lovey • dovey in private but as soon as they get out in public he acts like he never saw her before? ' MEG DEAIl MEG: Rejoice! It's better than his acting lovey - dovey in public and like he "never saw you before" In private, * DEAR ABBY: My boy friend is 19 and I am 20. He is in the drum corps and that is all he Hfi6"tflf68 'flights i feffiainiftg fiigffb drums. Me is alw§ fof the contents afitf lifne for fhe. t tfiecf fealottt by going &« biit he didn't eve? claims he loves me, f believe him? Shot! him and give in? MAWteTTA, THE mm w DfcAtt OtttlMMfitt'ft GWLi Ac. (tons speak louder tl atf words* but not as loud as drtiH s< Don't piny second fiddle in this Hut don't be nnlig tefc '§«<!• the he. teaches -s practicing ia$ vefy little to ffidke tiffin with olhefs, notice. Me but how. Can i stick with GIRL * i worrying, L,el arrangement ty, Marietta. bby help , you with that problem. For a personal reply, enclose a stamped, self • addressed envelope. * i • For Abby's booklet, "How To Have 'A Lovely Wedding," send §0 cents to Abby, Box 3365, Hev* erly lilljs, Calif. Borders oil iPlates Gold borders on plates can usu ally be cleaned by (scrubbing with a dry toothbrush dipped in bicar- bonale of soda. Ot l , dip a moisl toothbrush in powered alum ant scrub with that, stay on for a coup ,et the alum c of hours be lives for. He has drum corps'pra.c- fore' you wash the! plate. , ?fi« Diify Ripwttt 1 0«ttf, 6W» Mawfc 1% t i State Is'Friendly'To .Warren L. Binder, coach at Strasburg High narrated-pictures he took when he visited The Holy Land, at Monday's grange meet- Ing. "Booster Night" was observed end 51 members and 10 guests tttended. Mrs. Jake Wise reported on activities of the Juvenile grange and Wise, grange master, commented on the subordinate grange activities. Mrs. Arden Grossklaus, lecturer, was in charge of the program. The degree team will practice March 26 at 8 and April 1 at 2 p.m. for the annual inspection April 2. A covered dish lunch was served after the meeting. The Methodist Youth Fellowship will join with St. Paul's United Church of Christ at Navarre for » meeting Sunday night at 6:30. Brenda Kay Lienhard, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Lienhard, was admitted to Massillon City Hospital for a tonsilectomy Wednesday. The Girl Scouts will hold their annual court of awards and fly- up ceremonies April 5 at 7 p.m. in the E.U.B. Church. Flag bears •will be Connie Meyers, Dianne Rittmaier, Brenda Homer, Peggy Muskopf and the Brownie flag bearer will be Melinda Chatterelli. Registration dues are now due. Troop 524 will meet March 27 and'Janet Miller and Joyce Sigrist will be in charge of games and Candice Summers and Pam Dillon will have the cookie jar. Brownie Troop 586 met recently in the Church basement to practice for fly • up ceremonies. Ten Brownies will join the Intermediate troop, Leaders attending were Mrs. Robert Fisher, Mrs. Russell Fisher and Mrs, Louis Marini. Ohio's Brown Fights For $17-Million WASHINGTON (AP)-An Ohio Republican congressman planned to take the House floor today to bring to attention what he calls a Labor Department threat to deprive his state of $17 million. Rep. Clarence J. Brown charged that the Labor Department insists it will cut off that amount in annual federal unemployment compensation funds for Ohio if the state does not change two procedural rules. Brown says the state can't change those rules because "there is nothing in Ohio law that provides for them." Brown's Ohio colleagues, Reps. Samuel L. Devine and William M. McCuIloch, also spoke out qn the subject when 10 of the state's GOP House members met a news conference. The GOP spokesmen said officials of the Ohio Bureau of Unemployment Compensation had complied with 15 of 17 rules changes on appeal procedures required by the Labor Department. Brown said the federal department has refused to go to court to settle those in dispute and "didn't give the Ohio Legislature an opportunity to act" to change applicable state lews. Chief issue, the group said, is a LabotDepartment demand that provision be made for disqualifying members of the state's Board of Review when challenged in appeals cases. 'Upper' Shelter For President WASHINGTON (AP) - President Kennedy, who is urging a nationwide fallout shelter program, has a shelter problem right next door. The basement of the Executive Office building, on the west side of the White House, isn't considered safe for a shelter in a nuclear emergency. The old, gingerbread building once housed the State, War and Navy departments. Many of Kennedy's top aides are among the 1,200 federal employes who now work there. George Viault, the building warden, says the big vaulted cellar might be fine for a shelter except for one thing—it's a maze of hot and cold water pipes. If a lot of people were huddled down there and the pipes burst, there could be a disaster. So civil defense experts have done the best they can and marked off shelter areas on upper floors. These are in inner corridors, where the brick walls are thick and the doors strong. Read Dr. Crane ON PAGE 4 McElroy Bids For Labor Vote COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP)-Atty. Gen. Mark McElroy, training his fights on the labor vote, has taken some swipes at Gov. Michael V. DiSalle's record on labor matters. The attorney general, campaigning against PiSalle for the Democratic gubernatorial nomination, has sent a letter to 850 Ohio labor leaders. In it, McJSlroy says PiSalle ^successfully triecl to saddle organized labor with a "totally unnecessary 'labor reform' bill" - but "has never moved a finger to enact a state 'minimum wage 1 law nor a Uttle Wagner Act." McEHrpy told the labor leaders opt one of sis pieces of legislation OR lair's list of important bills were enacted while the gover> aor wts worjfiflg with tiie Perao- cratic T 40Wtaited W3rd General 4ssembJy, Most of these pertained to elections aad election regis- tratifla, Mcgjroy clajjis that ifl his 1958 attorney general cswpiigQ he was the enjy "fSRStofate far state <>*• (ice to taj^e § cljear - cyit tfee Ohio Legislator Hopes Cor Makers Will Curb Fumes WASHINGTON (AP) - Rep. Paul F, Schenck, R-Ohio, is hopeful the automotive industry will come up soon with a workable device to control air pollution from automobile exhaust fumes. "But if they don't, legislation can and will be enacted," said the 3rd Ohio District congressman who sponsored a i960 law directing a Public Health Service study to isolate the harmful substances in exhaust gases, "Air pollution is becoming of deep concern to a Jot of people," Schenck said, citing estimates that pollution does damage of $7.5 billion a year to vegetation, livestock, metals and other materials-mot to mention its effect on health. He will discuss the campaign against air pollution in a speech to the Cincinnati Society of Engineers tonight. PRESTIGE IMS EMBLEM identifies your WELCOME WAGON SPONSORS... PIJQNTS J-2732 BBEITPNSfBIN aad £tch|4 mtjb fteirly feajf a mji- toy holes, JEoras transparent i for W ATTENTION NEWLYWEDS Hsntymeen t 7-day, aU-**pense paid Honeymoon at Miami; Fla., or § praj)4-new 196? Admiral Refrigerator or size RJatchless Gas Rsuoge or erand-new 1962 Maytag Waster FRES with tbe purchase o* QVW 3-RQOiJ OUTFIT FOR QWUV nm No moftsy (low, No psyBwoi UU Ajjj-W. Up to 3 yeart* to p$y. Your «mre MJance creeled in pi FWRH1TURE 0Q. Diek Jacobson COLUMBUS, Ohfo (AP)-A Vist—just for the sake of a visit. This is one of the many programs for Ohio's nged citizens now being supervised by Ohio's Commission on Aging, The "friendly visitor" program, explained commission Secretary Mrs, Rose Papier, sends women volunteers to visit elderly persons. She said these visifs help to the extent that aged persons feel they are still part of the community and someone wants them. Volunteers do not provide professional services, the secretary added. The IS'ltiember commission reported Wednesday on progress in their areas. The present group was established by Gov. Michael V. DiSalle last October. Many local programs for tbej aged were lagging before the commission was set up, Mrs. Papier said. Commissioners noted that programs dwindled in some areas when a temporary commission was dissolved after it reported to the White House Commission on Aging last. year. I •I ll Sines' theif January meetifgv the commissioners said, flew pro* gfams have started and oM otjes were rejuvenated, Other states have contacted I he* Ohio commission fof informal on on how it functions, said Mrs, Papier, Capt, William Phips, a color tot governor of Massachusetts, onca salvaged a Spanish treasure f:al Icon from the coral reefs Grand Turk Island. off IT'S ftBALL* GOODt FERRARO'S ITALIAN BREAD At All Food Markets Rye, French nml good Italian breads. Served at ninny local restaurants and dining rooms, WHOLESAL CENTER 212 N. Wooster Ave. Dover PLENTY OF FREE PARKING AT REAR OF STORE FOR THOSE BIG DRILLING Electric « FULL LOAD SPEED 4OO R. P. M. • y a " CAPACITY IN STEEL -ti • 1" OR MORE ..'* Wild '/j" JACOBS Uj GEARED CHUCK f ind KEY • BUILT- IN COOLING SYSTEM ^APPROVED FOR . " HEAVY DUTY INDUSTRIAL USE YOU CAM BUY Btrm i Drilling tough sloel or hardest wood? — They're htiilij GmtlBtttt all a breeie with the power — top performance COMPLETE WITH ' and capacity o( this professional tool. Perfect bal- REMOVABLE 1 anced design makes it the easiest, smoothest /^" TOP drill ever LUSTROUS MIRROR FINISH HANDLE ' 51098 19 '/4" RAM 250 DRILL .$ 9.88 V2" RAM 550 Reversible Drill ..$22.98 FIRE KING DINNERWARE 7-PIECE STARTER SET 1.00 BOYS' and MEN'S STRETCH SOX 87* 3 PAIR ASBESTOS ROOF COATING $ 1.99 5 GAL. CAN SURE LUBE 10-20-30 MOTOR OIL CASE OF 24 6.99 PLASTIC WARE Laundry Basket l-BU, Size $' 10-qt. Pail 34c l-GAL Paint Pail 19c CADILLAC INTERIOR LATEX PAINT $ 2.49 Flat, Semi-gloss, Gloss GAL. US QUART CASSEROLE WITH CANDLE WARMER MEN'S KNIT SPORT SHIRTS STRETCH, ALL SIZES 69 ALL PURPOSE LIQUID CLEANER 29* 28-oz. CAN 10-30 Weight only MOTOR OIL CASE OF 24 HEATPROOF ©ViNWARE SUMP PUMP 5,99 VISTA PASTE WAX FREE ELECTRIC SKILLET ELECTRIC SKILLET DRUG SPECIALS Cannon WASH CLOTHS 10c Springkmght-Double Contour SHEETS $1.89 16'/i»oi. Reg. 535 SILVER POLISH 39c Puall DUST MOPS 49c P-CON RAT KILLER 99c O'Cf OAg Ng. 76-5 yt SPONGE MOP $1.99 'M.M.-3-4" « »( MASKING TAPE 49c SPONGES 39c FU5HUGHT $4.88 PAN and ROUER 59c Economy Size CREST TOOTHPASTE 39' PIU5 7? COUPON $1.0Q Prell Shampoo fm &IUSH end $1.18 Jergens Lotion 39' FSII MOlSTUSi CBfAM

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free