The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio on November 3, 1964 · Page 2
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The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio · Page 2

Dover, Ohio
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 3, 1964
Page 2
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D«m, Otb , Net. 3, 1M4 -BIG DECISION- co and the biggest crowd of his campaign, a surging mass of people who swarmed through the streets of the business district to see his motorcade inch past. "That was the most amazing thing that's happened in the whole campaign," Goldwater said later. Goldwater's security chief, Hugh C. McDonald, estimated the throng at 200,000. The turnout in Frcdonia — actually in Kanab, Utah, a stone's throw from the Arizona , line — was a tiny fraction of that figure, but only 500 peole live there, and the crowd was far bigger than the population figure for Goldwater's good luck town, where he has wound up each of his Senate campaigns. His campaign finale was more ft conversation than a speech. "To come back here where so News Battle In High Court COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) — A legal fight that began when Akron Beacon Journal reporters were barred from meetings of city planning and civil service commissioners reached the Ohio Supreme Court today. ' The city of Akron appealed to the high court. The Beacon Journal brought suit to determine the scope of Akron City Council's "open meetings ordinance" of 1955 and similar laws on open meetings. Common pleas court ruled that "independent agencies created directly by city charter" are not subject to council's control and thus are exempt from ordinance. This was overruled by the 9th District Court of Ap peals, resulting in Akron's appeal. much of me lives is a wonderful, wonderful experience," Goldwater said. Time and again he seemed to be at the end of his final speech. But he stayed on, talking about the philosophy he has chain pioned during an 80,000-mile race for the presidency. As he has for two months, he warned of what he called the dangers of big government. "What we have been doing is wrong," he said. "The trouble is that some people would rather be quiet than give up the material things that they have gained by remaining quiet. "They would rather remain quiet and take a chance, a chance that maybe, just maybe our people might be different that we might not be like the Romans, we might not be like the Greeks, like the Babyloni ans, who went our ways, who traded their senates for cir cuses, who traded freedom for handouts." Goldwater said Americans are no different, that "human nature has never changed." He added: "Kick out all the fuzzy talk, the double talk, for get all the accusations, the name calling, and the argumen is purely: Are we going to re main free or are we going to be slaves?" Back in Phoenix Monda night, he got in a final round o handshaking with, a cluster o well-wishers who met him at the airport. Then he headed home. "I don't know where yoi could uproot another vote righ now," he said. "It's getting kin of late." Goldwater said he planned t walk alone in the desert for an hour or two today and then tinker around his house. He said a man who has been away for months finds plenty of leaky faucets and short circuits to take care of at home. 1964 ELECTORAL VOtI (WHIM THI POWIR till) VT. N.H. DISTRICT OF COlUMftl A 1 POWER STATES (aaovot«t) NIIOID TO WIN 270 VOTIS THIS IS THI POWER IN THI ELECTION—The blackened Btatu art the "power" lUtei In the presidential election with a total of 280 electoral vote*. The candidate needs 270 electoral votes for election. The circled number* indicate the electoral votes for each state. CONGRESS? 176 GOP Svoconciei STAKI AT STAKE 26 DEM 9 GOP CONGRESSIONAL LINEUP—Here Is how Congress lines up at present, and what Is needed for party control tn the 89th Congress after the election Tuesday. All 435 House of Representative seats are at stake, and 35 of 100 Senate seats. ROM PO. 1 James Brown Named To Nc'town Council Obituaries -U.S. RECORD-- federal system, winning the states is what counts. If a Candidate wins a state, by no matter how small a margin, he picks up all its electoral votes. That explains why so much time is spent wooing the populous states: New York, with 43 electoral votes; California, with 40; Pennsylvania, with 29; Ohio and Illinois, with 26 each, and Texas, with 25. The magic number for election: 270 electoral votes. All presidential campaigns provide a bewildering, -and sometimes dismaying, swirl of Issues, on the theory that no voter's likes or dislikes or prejudices should be overlooked. If this campaign had a central theme it probably was this: Should this nation have a large, centralized government, with a strong presidency, or should the power rest more with state and local authorities? Goldwater constantly hammered on this issue. "This (Democratic) administration, no matter how you slice it," he said, "wants to' pass solutions on to the people from Washington. It is Washington centered, not state-centered, it is bureaucracy-centered, Individual-centered." Johnson repeatedly insisted that the federal government had j a job to do. "A responsible government," he said, "will not turn its back on workers whose jobs have been taken over by machines." Nor will it turn its back, he said, on poverty or education. From here a flock of issues emerged: morality in government, war and peace, civil rights, crime in the city streets, nuclear control, communism, Cuba, the Supreme Court. Aside from the issues, each side tried to show, either openly or covertly, that the other side's man simply wasn't fit for the White House. To spread the word, Goldwater piled up almost 70,000 of President William Howard Taft, is attempting to beat out Democratic Sen. Stephen M. Young, peppery and full of light at 75. Other Senate races to keep an eye on: California — Sen. Pierre Salinger, who had been news secretary for both Kennedy and Johnson, against George Murphy, onetime Broadway and Hollywood star, a longtime Republican worker. Pennsylvania — Genevieve Blatt, Pennsylvania's secretary of state for 10 years who won in 1962 during a Republican landslide, against Sen. Hugh Scott, former Republican national chairman who supported Gov. William W. Scran ton against Goldwater for the presidential nomination. Oklahoma — Can a football coach's popularity be transferred to politics? Today Bud Wilkinson, 17 years at the state university — 145 games won, 29 lost — will find out. Wilkinson is running against a 33-year-old Democratic state senator, Fred Harris. Several governors have real challenges for re-election. By Sally Duffy Reporter Staff Correspondent NEWCOMERSTOWN — Mr. ! James Brown of Church St. was ; sworn in as councilman at last night's village council meeting. He replaces Tom Elliot, who resigned because he is moving to Coshocton. Brown has been a resident of the village 21 years and is employed as an inspector at Heller Tool Co. His appointment will expire in December, 1965. His name was placed in nom- Council said if the insurance does not cover the expense, the responsibility for the repairs is Welker's according to the contract for the lease. A request will be sent to the Pennsylvania Railroad requesting repair of several crossings in the village. A reported broken catch basin on Liberty St. will be investigated. At the next council meeting, an appointment will be made to replace Paul Hammersly, Farm Markets notj Michigan — Gov. George j Romney, at 57 still a possible GOP presidential prospect, faces Rep. Neil Staebler, congressman at large. Illinois — Gov. Otto Kerner, winner by 500,000 votes in I960, is up against Charles H. Percy, at 45 one of the Republicans bright young prospects. Wisconsin — Gov. John W. Reynolds, a Democrat, is meeting Warren P. Knowles, who served three terms as lieutenant governor. Arkansas — One of the most colorful races in the land. Gov. Orval Faubus, running for an unprecedented sixth two-year term, is opposed by Republican Winthrop Rockefeller, grandson of old John D. and brother of New York's Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller. All 435 House seats are to be ination by Councilman Charles | who has resigned as Civil De Holdsworth, ^seconded by Le- fense director, man Clark and unanimously ap- Routine bills totaling $6,403 proved. He was given the oath were paid. Councilman Carl Fi- of office by Eugene Weir, vil- genscher led devotions, lage attorney. The ordinance to prohibit parking on the east side of McKinley Ave. was given it's final reading and passed. An ordinance authorizing the Board of Public Affairs to advertise for bids to provide electric service to the water works and the sewage disposal plants also was approved. Vic Parks and Charles Reid of the Ohio Power Co. were present and explained that the present 10-year contracts will expire in 1965 and new contracts must be let. Advertising for bids is a formality because there are no other power companies in the area which could supply the needed current. The contract will be awarded Ohio Power. Mayor James Tufford's re port for October showed a total revenue of $2,223, including .$!,440 for 58 fines, costs and forfeitures, $12 for permits and licenses, $42 for scale weights, $196 in landfill receipts, $480 in meter receipts and $50 for parking tickets. filled, but only around a fifth ol i these are hotly contested. None EGGS AND POULTRY COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) Eggs—Prices paid at Ohio and Indiana farms after candling and grading: A jumbo 29-37, mostly 33-35; large 27-35; most ly 31-32; medium 19-28, mostly 24-25, small 15-26, mostly 18-20; B large 16-25, mostly 2123; un- dergrades 10-15, mostly 13-14. Prices paid to country packing plants for eggs delivered to major Ohio cities, cases included, consumer grades, including U. S. grades, minimum 50 case lots: Loose, large A 38-39; medium 28-30; small 24-27; large B 32-36; carton large A 41^-45; medium^A 32-36; small A 29-31. | Sales *to retailers in major Ohio cities, delivered; large A white 42-47, mostly 44-46; medium A white 32-38, mostly 35-36; large B white and brown 31-41, mostly 37-38. HARRY MYERS Harry Myers, 80, a cook a Hennis Nursing Home severa years, died this morning in th nursing home. He had been a resident of New Philadelphia many years. Born in Medina, he was a son of William and Delia Myers. Survivor: A brother, Herbert of Wooster. Arrangements are incomplete at Toland-Herzig Funeral Home MRS. KATHERYN BRINKLEY MINERAL CITY-Mrs. Kath eryn E. Brinkley, 81, of here died this morning following year's illness in Hennis NUTS ing Home. Born near here, a daughter o the late John and Kathery Holsoy, she was a life resident Survivors: Her husband, Ed ward; 5 daughters, Mrs. M chael Zuroff of Bolivar, Mrs Forest Hanenkrat of Navarre Mrs. Fred Baldwin of Dayton Mrs. Paul Reinh'art of Canto and Mrs.^Robert May of Mag nolia; a son, Charles, of Uhr ichsville; a brother, Harve Holsoy of Hartville; 14 gram children and 4 great • grand children. Services: Thursday at 2 p.m in Gordon Funeral Home wit Rev. David Bloor officiating Burial will be in Zoar Ceme tery. Friends may call at th funeral home Wednesday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9. BEAR SERVICES TIPPECANOE—Services will be held Wednesday at 2 p.m. in McCoy Funeral Home at Freeport, with Rev. Edwin Beck officiating, for Mrs. Nancy Bear, 86, of here, who died Sunday in Twin City Hospital following a 3-month illness. Born in Tuscarawas County, she was a daughter of the late Samuel and Mary McCullough -COUNTY VOTE- arlous persons to question owe matter or lodge protests. Assistant board Clerk Mrs. ennle Cole was kept glued to her chair answering one phone all after another, with most of he questions being from people wanting to know their precinct >olling place. Board Chairman Atty. Kenneth Ferrell soon was thumb- ng through election laws trying o determine the legal distance hat a political headquarters hould be from voting booths. A question had been raised by oncerned persons with regard o the location of the Democrat- c office in Uhrichsville. Atty. Hudson Hlllyer, reported that the Democratic headquarters is located less than 100 eet (40 feet) from the polling >lace in the Buckeye Hotel. The precinct workers were nstructed to tear down all posters and destroy all sample bal- ots,- yesterday morning, but they havent done it as yet, Hillyer said. Bill Woods, city Democratic chairman, reported the headquarters would "cover up," but will reopen immediately after the polls close at 6:30 for a luncheon party. Previously, Woods had said that the Republicans had used the same building 2 years ago, with the elections being held in the Buckeye Hotel. However, it turned out that the polling place was located in the Uhrich St. School building. A local attorney came in to cite the law to prove that a person, temporarily located In a Newark TB Sanitarium, has the right to vote in his own residential precinct. The sick man's absentee ballot had been challenged on the grounds that he had assumed a residence in another county, New Philadelphia Solicitor Donald Zimmerman brought In plats to certify that a recently annexed area now properly belonged within the city. Yesterday, • question was raised as to where the residents in the annexed part should vote since the elections office had received no proper notice that the territory now lies within corporate limits. County officers, who are up for re-election, were in and out of the Courthouse this morning, several with harrassed looks. Commissioners Jacob Dummermuth and Delmar Baer had Just received summons to appear in Central District Court on a suit lodged by an oil company wanting to collect a back payment. Treasurer Victor Martinelli and Prosecutor Harlan Spies had relaxed looks and smiles because they knew they were "in," being unopposed for election. The county auditor's office had already brought over 129 checks by 9 a.m. to pay the precinct workers. One check was made out to each precinct judge, who was, in turn, to cash the checks and pay off the rest of the workers. Events Slated At Meeting Of Local Pastors Several events were announced when the New- Philadelphia and Dover Ministerial Assns. met for breakfast yes* terday in Reeves Motor Inn. The annual county Prince of Peace contest is scheduled for Nov. 29 in 5 county churches, according to Rev. Stuart Barr, and a meeting of the New Phil* adelphia Council of Churches was announced for Nov. 17 in the First Methodist. A meeting of ministers and wives has been planned for early December with the next pastors' meeting on Nov. 16. The Ohio Pastors' Convocation will take place Jan. 25-27 in Veterans Memorial Building at Columbus. Rev. Gwyned Williams reported that the clergymen have passed their goal of $600 for the United Community Fund with $679 being pledged. Rev. Kenneth Dean reported on an "enriching experience" as a delegate to the Inter-racial Conference in Columbus. It was sponsored by the Ohio Council of Churches. Principal speaker at the breakfast was Dr. Ruben Huenemann, president of the United Seminary of the Twin Cities and brother of Rev. William Huenemann of the First United Church of Christ in New Philadelphia. He discussed the trends in theological education. It also was announced that public spiritual healing services are being held each Wednesday from 6:30 to 7:30 in First Methodist Church. Rev. James Fisher conducted devotions and Rev. Dean, vice president, was in charge of the business session. Dr. T. W. Hoernemann gave the closing prayer. ROMANCE, THEY SAY—A weekly newspaper In Belgium says these two are In love, Princess Margarcthe of Denmark and British photographer Patrick Lichfield, 25. The princess, 24, is first of three daughters of King Frcderik, Queen Lngrid. Mo died rrii. d In Her 1919. husband, Sloan, Police Chief John Lawyer's Poult ices at , Ohio irvr»t»t Drm%irAH A -I n i»t»/»t»r o W n *i •• i and Southern Indiana, 1 quality fryers 14-15, mostly 14y 2 ; light 6-7, mostly 6. Potatoes 4.50-6.75. CLEVELAND LIVESTOCK CLEVELAND (AP) - Cattle, 100, steady; choice steers 24.00' 25.00 (nominal); good to choice report showed 43 arrests, 8 ac cidents resulting in 7 arrests and 2 injuries, a total of 101 complaints answered and 2 funeral escorts. He also noted the village has had no traffic fatalities in the last 42 months. Mayor Tufford said he will meet with David Miskimen, an engineer, concerning the storm sewer survey on S. College and Beaver St. The mayor also will 22.00-23.50; choice heifers 21.00- meet with John Baker, a Co.| 2 j.oo ; good ig.oo-21.00; commer shoclon County Commissioner, j to discuss the dredging of Buckhorn Creek. Tufford read a letter from Joseph Brove of the Ohio State Legislative Committee of the miles. Miller and Humphrey logged around 50,000 miles apiece. Johnson apparently had of the leaders, either Republi-1 council protest to the public thought it better if he didn't jean or Democrat, is thought to i Utilities Commission concerning Brotherhood of Railway and Steamship Clerks asking that cial and fat cows 11.00-12.50; 9.00-10.00; bologna bulls 16.0018.00; heavy bulls 14.00-16.00. Calves, 125, steady; prime 30.00-33.00; good to choice 25.0030.00; commercial 20.00-25.00. Sheep and lambs, 200, active; campaign too much— that was the early word from the While House — but in the end, he, too, was a traveling man, with 36,000 miles. The presidential race always hogs the political spotlight, but in many areas local races attract far more interest. New York has a honey, with former Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy, brother of the late president, trying to unseat GOP Sm. Kenneth Keating. (n Ohio, the Republicans nave their own famous political •anae. Beg. Robert Talt Jr., son 0f the late senator and grandson be in jeopardy, but each election usually springs a surprise or two. Democrats were expected to retain control of the House and Senate, especially if the predictions about a Johnson sweep are true. The Republicans' best hope to pick up ground was believed to be in the races for governor. But for the average voter, ear-weary and eager for U all to end, a fitting epitaph for the 1964 campaign was provided Monday by an aide to the Republican vice-presidential candidate, WiUiam E. Wilier. the Pennsylvania Railway's request for permission to end the flag stop at the village. Council decided to again lodge a protest with the PUCO, but members were pessimistic on the chance to keep it. Lawver reported that the police cruiser has been damaged, apparently from hitting bump, and will require from $135 to 9150 in repairs. He said he had not been informed ol the damage until approximately 2 or 3 months after it was first noticed by Welker's Garage, which leases the car to the viJJage. .00-7.00. Hogs, 400, .25 higher; U. S. No 1-2 200-220 Ibs 16.00-17.50; packing sows 10.50-13.00. Affiliation: West Chester Methodist Church. Survivors: A daughter, Mrs. Wanda Crossan of here; 4 sons, James of Dennison, Howard of Uhrichsville, Paul of New Philadelphia and Lyle of Toledo, and a sister, Mrs. Flora Tipton of Massillon. Friends may call at the funeral home today from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9. Burial will be in Freeport Cemetery. COOK SERVICES CANTON — Services for Delia M. Cook, 81, who died of a heart attack while visiting a nephew here, will be held Wednesday at 1 p.m. in the Reed Funeral Home. Burial will be in East Avenue Cemetery at New Philadelphia. Friends may call tonight from 7 to 9 at the funeral home. Born in Goshen Township in Tuscarawas County, she had been a resident here since 1919. Her husband, Richard preceded her in death. Among the survivors is a daughter, Mrs. Essie Fait of New Philadelphia. MILLER SERVICES ORRVILLE - Services were to be held here today for Charles P. Miller, 77, who died Sunday in Dunlap Memorial Hospital following a 2-month illness. Born in Baltic, he was the owner of the Charles P. Miller Heal Estate Agency. Survivors: His widow, Mrs. Margaret Miller;' a brother, Elmer Miller of Baltic; a son, Adrian W. Miller of Wooster, Wayne County Common Pleas Court judge, and 2 sisters, and 3 grandchildren. BRENISER SERVICES BALTIC - Services will be held Thursday at I p.m. in Lingler Funeral Home in Sugarcreek for Homer Breniser, 73, of RD 1, who died yesterday in Union Hospital. Rev. H. A. i Hart maun will officiate and County Deaf School Dim Pointing up the current shortage of qualified teachers and the difficulties of screening local auditorily handicapped children to determine the actual need for a school for the deaf in Tuscarawas County, Edward Grover was not overly optimistic about the chances for a school in this area. He is administrative assistant of the Division of Special Education for the Ohio Department of Education. Grover addressed his remarks to a group of area parents and relatives of deaf children attending last night's meeting in County Board of Education office. He flatly stated that he doubted the actual need for a school of this type at the present time on the basis of known cases in the county and surrounding area. While no definite proposals were made at the exploratory session, further action is ex pected to culminate in a countywide screening of all auditorily handicapped children who might qualify for the school. C. L, McMahon, high school supervisor, presided at the meeting. -MOTOR pered with while parked at the rear of the school. FUnchbaugh, in making his eport to sheriff deputies Monay morning, stated that the windshield wipers had been roken off one bus, the glass roken out on the turn signals, he headlights broken out and he wipers broken off another bus, and the rear-view mirror roken off a fourth bus. FUnchbaugh discovered the breaking and entering at the icket booth near the Midvale ootball field. Stolen were 48 quarts of moor oil, 12 quarts of anti-freeze and 18 cigars, the latter remnants of a Midvale "Dad's Night" football game Friday. Deputy Earl (Lefty) Doriche said today there are no clues connecting the 2 incidents. And Hinchbaugh stated just about the same. It is believed the incidents ;ook place sometime following Saturday night's Gnadenhutten- Smithville game, played in the Midvale Stadium. 1 [€000 SENSE IS THE It FATHER OF GOOD ~= burial will be in East Lawn Cemetery in ShanesvUle Friends may call at the funera home Wednesday 2 to 4 and to 9. Members of American Legion Post 179 will serve as pallbear ers and conduct graveside ser vice* Highway Tract Price Boosted Alden and Silvia Gasser of RD 4, New Philadelphia, have been awarded $33,000 instead of the original $27,000 deposit made by the State Director of Highways in an appropriation suit for property rights. The original land appropria tion involved 0.43 acres of Gasser property in Goshen Township, lying on the east side ol Routes 250-8 across from the auto theatre, north of Bright wood. In the new settlement, the di rector of highways amended the appropriation and designat ed a strip of land 14 feet wide extending from Rt. 250-8 to the -BUDGET- little money would be available for a vocational setup" in Tuscarawas County. Honaker also made mention of an Ohio Council for Education legislative proposal that could dump $325,000 into Tuscarawas County school funds un- er a matching basis. The group proposed a one- cent additional sales tax for educational benefits. Honaker told members that office equipment for the county headquarters had been purchased for $1,129 from 3 area firms. The purchases, which were on competitive bids, had been approved at the last board meeting. The items were purchased from Dover Office Appliance Co. ($953); Tope Book & Office Supply of New Philadelphia ($133) and Fleming Office Machines ($90). The board also approved a request for James Baker, county fine arts supervisor, to attend the State School Board Assn.'s annual meeting in Columbus on Nov. 10, 11 and 12. le will serve as a news re- orter for the session. Baker told board members, in is report, that special clini- ians, judges and conductors for he county fine arts events are eing selected. He said Mrs, Marion Russell f Lorain County will conduct n elementary music-clinic fes- ival at Strasburg Nov. 13. Judge for the vocal ensem- )les and solos at a county con- est Feb. 13 at Gnadenhutten will be George Legga of Spring- ield Local Schools. George Frank, Lorain County music supervisor, will judge >ands at the high school clinic March 20 at Midvale, while tanley Hettinger of Orrville will be guest conductor of the county select band at the Fine Arts Festival at Caraway on April 21. Baker also noted that IS teachers, one in each of the county schools, has been designated as a news reporter to supply information to the county officials and area news me* clia. He said a meeting is being planned to acquaint them with .be job responsibilities. The board also gave approval for payment of bills totaling 15,481. 9.41 tract, and being necessary (or the construction of the new m Bypass between New Phila delphia and UhJrtefovUle. The Gassers were granted the right to lay water and gas line under the new highway within the area School Menus PORT WASHINGTON Wednesday — Baked beau, wiener sandwich, health salad, apple sauce and no bake cookies. Thursday — Oven baked chicken, buttered corn, mixed fruit, biscuits and butter. Friday — No school 4)1 meals Include

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