The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio on November 3, 1964 · Page 12
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The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio · Page 12

Dover, Ohio
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 3, 1964
Page 12
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Page 12 article text (OCR)

Nff It Tie Dalf Rcpertst, font, Ofcte , Met. 3,1H4 Stone Creek Pupils Hold Mock Election STONE lems of high school election today. Chuck Scott — .The prob- icy class of the 1 hold a mock will represent Negroes' Mock Election Goes For President JACKSON, Afiss. (AP) Negro leaders said the total vote was limitei by "terrorism" President Johnson and John feller, Sen. Goldwater, with Joe Mizer and Vic Turner as campaign managers. Cynthia Kughler and Nancy Lorenz are the Democrat and Republican speech writers, respectively, Other Democrat campaign but that Presid a big victory hi nt Johnson won their mock election in Mississippi. The Freedom Democratic party said abriut 57,000 ballots were cast in the 59 counties included in the four-day effort — 25,000 less than the total re ported in a previous mock election. The landslide victory was expected for President Johnson and other candidates backed by the FDP, which has no legal standing in Mississippi. The reverse today's real e Republicans fas predicted for ection. backed by conservative "Democrats for Gold water" figurec the state would Vote GOP for Mississippi apj mock election "drew only a the first time in Its history and give Barry Gold water a big majority. A big facto* in Goldwater's teal was his vote against the Civil Rights Act. An FDP spokesman said Goldwater anl others on the ballot with him handful of votes" among unregistered Negroes, who cannot election. rote in the real FDP headquarters here was swamped wi officials said count, was some time. In addition congressional h poll reports, and the exact not expected for to protesting the number of Ndgroes who cannol vote, the mock election also aimed at laying the basis for a challenge to the Democratic party credentals of the state's delegation. workers are Barbara Decker, Linda Mizer and Howard Cronebaugh. Republican campaign workers are Jim Wherley, John Flinner, and Mary Mizer. The election board comprises Renetta Kughler and Ed Dry den as Democrats and Linus Kilchenman and Judy Doll as Republicans. Vote counters are Patty Lahmers, Sally Green, and Adrian Rausch. The entire student body will vote in state, county and na tional contests. Both candidates have given several speeches be for the student body. The Sophomore Class will sponsor a Ham Supper Satur/ day night from 5 to 8 in the school auditorium. The Senior Class will presenl the play, "Fun on the Run," Thursday and Friday at 7:30 p.m. in the auditorium. There will be no school on Friday as teachers will attend a district teachers' meeting in Canton. Mrs. Lucy Reifenschneider and Mrs. James Reifenschneid er of Dover and Mrs. Floyd Haines and Mrs. Doran Syler of here recently attended the Pumpkin Show at Circleville The Stone Creek Bridge Club met recently in the home 01 Mrs. Myrtle Storck at Newcom erstown. Prizes were awarded Mrs. Harold Wherely, Mrs Stanley Mizer, and Mrs. Virgil Bucher. Mrs. James Storck of Newcomerstown was a guest the Nov. 18 meeting will be in the home of Mrs. Harold Wher ley. By HENRY 8. BRADSHER MOSCOW (AP) - The Kremlin's new leaden are going ahead with Nikita Khrushchev's plan for an international Com- nunist meeting next month, but instead of setting the stage for a showdown with Red China the emphasis apparently will be on unity. PfACE^COSTS MONEY BUY U S SAVINGS BONDS Mrs. Wayne Billman anc Mrs. Sylvia Loos of Dover ant Mrs. Edith Billman of here at tended the Holiday on Ice show at Cleveland recently. The Phil Baabs of here anc the Gilbert Mizers of New Philadelphia spent last week on a trip through the Southern ;states. Eugene Sulzener, Rolan Rein I hart and Gene Raber have lef for Oklahoma to work on a I construction job. Kremlin To Seek Unity In Red Chinese Parley There have been hints fted China might send representa* lives to try to find out if there have been any Soviet policy changes since Khrushchev's ouster. Peking had said it would boycott the meeting Khrushchev had called to lay the ground* work for a conference of the world's 90 Communist parties. China Maker Finds New Sales Method By JACK LEFLER NEW YORK (AP) - Philip Rosenthal is an unusual businessman. He is a veteran of the French Foreign Legion, climbs mountains, runs two miles a day to keep fit and flies his own plane. And he has unorthdox ideas about marketing the china, ?lass and silverware produced jy his German factories. Rosenthal's family have been potters for four generations. Rosenthal recently visited the United States to expand outlets for his products. His father ran away from Germany to the United States and worked as a Texas opwboy. After working later as a buyer of chinaware in a Detroit store, he returned to Germany with American ideas of marketing and founded the Rosenthal Co. with one employe at Selb, Bavaria. The younger Rosenthal was graduated from Oxford University. He worked as a coal miner, swineherd and journalist. When, on the first day of the war, the Germans marched into Czechos lovakia, he gave up his German citizenship and joined the Foreign Legion. After the fall of France, he was active in the resistance and made his way to England. After the war he joined his father's company and, after 10 years, became head of it. He says he took aim at china fabricators who design for the mass market with "slavish imitations or traditional shapes" or who "create white china with a shape so functional that the expert can hardly tell the difference between factories with the result that china be- coms a technical utility comparable to a bath or a refrigerator." Rosenthal's gross sales in 1963 in 80 countries represented the output of eight dinnerware, two glassware and eight technical Factories throughout the world employing more than 9,000 persons and amounting to $40.5 million. He has assembled an international design team. "After we started to make good things with good design' ers," Rosenthal says, "I realized that good things stood a poor chance if displayed in the midst of a plethora of inferior articles, including many of our own products. The good design was submerged in a mass of mediocrity.'' Out of this came his idea for studio houses, standing alone, and studio departments, located in stores, offering only the Rosenthal Studio line for sale. Patient Leaves Hospital To Vote COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) Bradley Jones isn't a man to let an appointment for surgery stop him from voting. The suburban Worthington man suffered a shoulder injury in a traffic accident Monday. Doctors at Grant Hospital de cided surgery was needed and told Jones the operation was to begin at 8 a.m. today. But Jones, distressed that he would lose his chance to vote, persuaded the surgeons to let him go to the polls. They said they would let him leave the hospital this morning so long as he was back in time to be prepared for his 8 a.m. date in the operating room. A Danish Communist leader who returned home from Moscow Monday told newsmen in Copenhagen Soviet leaders in« tend to stand firm toward Peking but would try to get back on "speking terms" with the Chinese. Tie Kremlin dectolM to hoM the December meeting was disclosed in a communique after talks with Austrian Communist leaders, it said the discussion "emphasized the necessity of attaining solidarity of the'ranks of the international Communist movement and continuing preparations for a new conference of Communist and workers parties and the meeting of the Editorial Commission." Khrushchev had called for a meeting Dec. 15 of Editorial Commission members — representatives of .26 parties who framed the 1960 Moscow blueprint for world Communist strategy. There had been predictions the December meeting might be postponed until the Soviet-Chinese dispute had a chance to simmer down. The Soviet Communist party organ Pravda came out Saturday with a declaration supporting Khrushchev's position in the feud with Peking. For the first tme since his ouster, the paper denounced "chauvinism' and "petty Bourgeois adventurism ... opportunism and dogmatic or revisionist distortion of theory." All were charges made against Peking at the height of the dispute. 'Big Three'In Auto Industry Reap Record 9-Month Profits nday prof- Q. How can I clean antique brass? A. Try rubbing with a solution of vinegar and salt, and this will make it clean-looking without the bright polish. LIJ THMAT-Paul , M. Bach, who went Into th* U.S. mar* •hal'i office smiling, comes out 10 Miami, Fla., with eober mien—bound over to the grand Jury on * charge of threatening to kill President Johnson. Back. 26,- la a part time folksinger. . Winfield By Mrs. Paul Feller Telephone 5-1985 WINFIELD—Grange meeting has been postponed until Friday at 8:15. The public is welcome to attend an open house. Farmers are to take 3 ears of corn tied together for a corn contest and prizes will be awarded for the longest ear and the one with the most kernels Far awards will be presented to local 4-H boys. Women are asked to take a dozen sandwiches. Seventeen members of the .youth rally in Canton Memor Church attended a district youth rally in Canton Memor ial auditorium yesterday. Mr and Mrs. Ray Marburger are advisors. M4 of ttr.MUM* atrto industry now boast* reeow nine- month earnings from each of its 'Dig Three." General Motors, biggest of the rto, made it complete Mond ry reporting a fl.M-bllllon pn t and announcing a |5*»-million lividend payment. The GM dividend, a $2>a-share payment to 1.15 million common tockhoMers, will help to swell he pre'Chrtstmas flow of money, The 92 is $1.35 above the usual GM quarterly payment. Earlier, both Ford and Chrys er had reported record nine- month earnings. General Motors made its prof ts report as the giant automaker was getting up headway again in production following a crippling United Auto Workers Union strike. For the first time since the strike began Sept. 25, all five of GM's passenger car divisions were turning out cars Monday, the company said. The UAW called off its national strike Oct. 5, following agree ment on a national contract, but strikes over local disputes among the company's 130 plants continued to cripple production. As of today, only 12 local settlements were outstanding. GM makes the Pontiac, Oldsmobile, CRN. McDonald Plugs Hard For LBJ CANTON, Ohio (AP)-David J. McDonald, president of the United Steelworkers of America, said Monday night President Johnson's War on Poverty 'is our war" and "the future of labor in 1965 with Sen. Barry Goldwater as president is nothing." McDonald, speaking at a Democratic Party rally, said in support of Johnson that "our jobs are at stake." He described the current presidential campaign as a "battle for peace and paychecks." 44 Cubans Seek Asylum In U.S. Introducing a Famous Name in Our Distinctive Line of Cosmetics SCANDIA Creams, Lotions and Make-Up Com* and meet Mist Betty Reynolds, Beauty Envoy from Scandia, in our Downtown store November 2, 3, 4 and 5, and in our 30th St. Plaza branch ... Friday, November 6 2 Gift Lipsticks, without extra charge, with any 5.00 Scandia purchase while Miss Reynolds is here! One for daytime blending, one for evening. COSMETICS, DOWNTOWN ... AND THE PIAZA "Ultra Chexit" anti-perspirant protects you and your clothes, no matter how hud your perspire. A bottle lasts 3 months! .... J.M (ud t*x) Since 1887 Downtown and the 30th St. Pkua OTTAWA (AP) - Forty-four Cubans are seeking admission to the United States after walking off a Cubana airliner at Gander, Nfld. Arrangements are being made to fly the defectors to Canadian immigration detention quarters at Halifax, where they will wait until the United States admits them. The Immigration Service said the Cubans defected after their plane, bound for Czechoslovakia, made an overnight stop at Gander Sunday. Two Cubans asked for political asylum in the United States Sunday and the other 42 announced their decision Monday. Their plane left for Prague with 36 other passengers aboard. Among the defectors were Mr and Mrs. Miguel J. Rosa Gal vez, who left the plane wit! their 2-year-old grandson, Juli an de la Rosa. The child's par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Jose de la Rosa, defected in September from a Czech airliner at Gandei and are still in immigration custody at Halifax. More than 200 Cubans have defected via Gander, where airliners flying between Havana and Eastern Europe customari ly stop. The Canadian govern ment grants the defectors tern porary asylum in Canada whili they make arrangements to join the thousands oi Cuban refugee in the United States. itnonff M bargaining finite. Fort and the UAW have ftettied nationally. General profit Of adillac, cars. Chevrolet and Buick Fort, which farts ft ..«.«, strike threat by the UAW, hid yet to complete 20 aftreementil Motors' nine-month $1.86 billion, from record sales, was the equivalent of |4.75 a share, up 25 per tent from the |1.<#6 billion, or $17» • share, of the same period last year. The $2 dividend will he payable Dec. 10 to stockholders of record Nov. 12. GM's dividends for the year so fair total $1.26 billion. Sales for the first nine months this year rose '13 per cent to $13.16 -billion as against $11.68 billion last year. Johnson Wins At Miami U OXFORD, Ohio (^—President Johnson defeated his Republican opponent, Sen. Barry M. Goldwater, 1,353 to 945 in a mock presidential election Monday by Miami University students. Rep. Robert Taft Jr., seeking the Senate seat held by Democrat Stephen M. Young, got 1,114 votes to Young's 771. About one* fourth of the student body cast ballots. On The Hollywood Scene Western Star Active At 57 By BOB THOMAS AP Movle-Televlslon Writer HOLLYWOOD (AP) - Who was the greatest star of western movies? It's like asking who was the best all-time boxing champ. The question'can stir up a storm of argument among advocates of Bronco Billy Anderson, Bill Hart, Tim McCoy, Buck Jones, Hoot Gibson, etc., etc. There remains a hard core of Bob Steele fans who claim that their hero was the best rider, actor, fighter and the fastest draw of them all. They will be pleased to know that after 40 years in films, Bob is just as hard-muscled and flint-eyed as ever. He has never really left the movie business, though sometimes it has left him. Right now he is appearing in a pair of westerns for Gordon, doing producer Alex a brief role in 57 years ago, ap- vaudeville with his "The Bounty Killer" and a full- scale villain in "Requiem for a Gunfighter." Bob (real name: Robert Bradbury) was bom in Pendleton, Ore., peared in parents, but spent much of his early youth on ranches in Ore gon and Washington. When his father became a Hollywood director, Bob started acting in outdoor films, then as part of the "Collegian" series at Universal. He became the star of western series and made 188 films over a 20-year period, including the Three Mesquiteer series with young John Wayne. During the early talkie period, Bob's producer wanted him to sing. "I tried one song and it was plain awful," he recalled. "I finally told the producer if he wanted a singer he'd better get another boy. He settled for some cowboys singing around the campfire." But in time the singing cowboys were to dominate the field. "I remember when they first came in," said Bob. "Old Hooter — that's Hoot Gibson — said to me, 'Have you seen the flowers on their shirts? They won't last a year.' I said, 'They won't last six months.' "That shows how wrojpg you can be. We didn't realize the popularity of western-style music with audiences in the South and Southwest. The singing cowboys took over the market, and it couldn't have happened to two nicer guys — Gene Autry and Roy Rogers." Bob still presents a striking figure with his narrow hips, broad shoulders and barrel chest. A recent attack of bursitis interrupted his usual diet of pushups, so he has lost seven pounds of muscle, down to 150. But the ailment has gone away and he plans to return to his fighting weight. Powerfully new Rambler American.,. 65's sportiest way to save Compact Economy King of the3 SENSIBLE SPECTMJIAHS! Here U is! Rambler American—smarter, soap* Ramblers, And you will find the lowest pricce pier, zestier than ever, spanking new for '65. of any U.S.-buiit convertible* wagon, 2-doof Spectacularnewengineoption: 155-bpTorque and 4-door sedan, based on manufacturer* 1 Command 6 that conies on like an 8—saves suggested retail prices. See the spectacular gas as only a Rambler can—one of three en* new Americans at your Rambler dealer, gine choices for '65 in the Economy King. American Molofs—Jkdicated to Exctlktct, New sporty option! like console, floor shifts, wire wheel covers, Airliner Reclining bucket Spectacular new eagiae • SensiM* best twmomy ***"• Even morc «**ra-value features than World's most advanced Six, Torque Command 23? before, including Double-Safety Brakes, sep* option adds 155-hp zip to America.'* economy champ, arate systems front and rear, standard on all RAMB AMricw: it* Coop** e onom i^i*:*«M^ DOVER MOTOR CAR CO. - 221 W. Strand St. Dovtr

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