The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio on September 12, 1967 · Page 3
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The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio · Page 3

Dover, Ohio
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 12, 1967
Page 3
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School Board Meets Tonight At Strasburg By EVELYN M. STRAUSS Telephone 878-5292 STRASBURG - The board of education will meet tonight at v in the high school conference room. Adult Booster Club meets tonight at 8 in the high school cafeteria. Reserve football tickets for 4 home games are on sale at Houglan Drug for $5. Those desiring the same reserve seat as last year should check with Hugh Houglan this Week. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Kuntz and Murphy Kuntz and Ed Espenchied have returned from a 2- week vacation at Timskaming Lake in Northern Ontario. While there they stayed at the Phil Eberhart Lodge. A public card party will be Sunday at 8 p.m. in St. Aloysius Church. Committee members in charge will be Mrs. Glenn Hartline, chairman, Mrs. John and Mrs. Ed Haswell, Mrs. Paul Klett, Mrs. Grace Krantz and Mr. and Mrs. Donald Kelley. The Parish Council of Catholic Women of St. Aloysius Church are collecting new and used clothing for infants and children to 6 years old to send to an orphanage in Vietnam. Clothing may be left at the church social hall or in the home of Mrs. Leonard Divida. Mrs. Hazel Steffe of Cleveland Heights was a guest of the Arthur Strauss Jr. family. Ohio Road Death Toll By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A Green County woman hurt in a Sunday accident died of her injuries Monday night to become one of the latest victims of Ohio traffic. The recent death loll: Mrs. Arthur Newell, 23, Rt. 1, Xenia. James Gardner, 19, Rt. 3, Oak Harbor. Louis Moccabee, 27, Columbus. Mrs. Delia Randall, 76, Frazeysburg. Mrs. Newell, whose husband Is a serviceman stationed in Vietnam, died Monday night at Wright-Patterson Air Force Base Hospital of injuries suffered Sunday night in a three-car wreck in Greene County. Gardner died about four hours after the pickup truck he was driving was struck Monday by a Norfolk & Western Railway freight train in Oak Harbor. Moccabee, a pedestrian, was struck and killed by a car on U.S. 40 Monday night in New Rome, Franklin County. Mrs. Randall died Monday night in Licking County Memorial Hospital, Newark, of injuries received in an accident near Johnstown Sept. 2. Teaching Employes Planning Study Day CLEVELAND (AP) — The Cleveland Heights - University Heights Teachers Association says there will be profession al study day Wednesday since a 5.9-mill levy was not approved for the November ballot. A 4.2-mill levy was approved Monday night for the ballot by the board of education. After the announcement, a prepared statement was issued by the association and read, in part, that "a study day will be conducted Wednesday among the school system's teaching employes to discuss the merits of whatever millage the board adopted." High School Student Charged in Slaying GAINESVILLE, Fla. (AP)-A high school student has been charged with first-degree murder in the brutal slaying of a young married woman who once attended Ohio State University. The charge was placed Monday against Willie Samuel Riv ers, 18, who left home here Aug. 18 to stay with relatives in Don aldsonville, authorities reported. Rivers currently is held in Columbus, Ga. The nude body of Carol Persons, 25, missing since July 27, was found in a shallow grave in a field Sunday. She had been shot. Police in Manhunt For Store Robber XENIA, Ohio (AP) - Police from several communities joined in a manhunt early today in northwestern Greene County, near Fairborn, after a burglary at a Rink's bargain store here. Xenia police said two or three men were seen fleeing the store about 5 a.m. They had entered by breaking through the roof. Loot obtained was not immediately determined. MAGNOLIA - Sandy Valley's board of education voted last night to grant an easement to the East Ohio Gas Co. to install a gas line beyond the board's oil and gas well for production purposes. East Ohio requested a 30-foot strip of land located some 45 feet from the football field. The board also granted the company the use of land to its west boundary line to install and maintain the pipeline. Board members were reassured that land used would be reseeded. A letter was received by the board last Tuesday from the gas company stating that the Thanks for the Linotype.... Dover High's vocational shop was one linotype richer today, courtesy of The Daily Reporter. Composing Room Foreman Charles Ridenbaugh (left) receives a "thank you" for the gift from Paul James, who teaches printing at Dover, while Rich Dessecker, a student, looks on. The 4-ton linotype was delivered to the school after getting out its final lineage for the paper yesterday by Kennedy Equipment Movers of Dover. The newspaper may realize a benefit from the gift — future linotype operators, the demand for which is critical. Who, When And Where SEPT. 1Z STRASBURG — Homemakers leetlng, 10 a.m., fire station, Mrs. acdb Hess, Mrs. Clyde Dayton and Mrs. Adolph Gasser In Charge. BOLIVAR - American Legion uxillary meeting, 8 p.m., post ome. BEACH CITY — Trl-County lomemakers Group meeting, 10 .m., American Legion hall, take ack lunch. BEACH CITY — First fall meet- ng of Pythian Sisters and covered ish dinner, 6:30 p.m., K of P lodge oom, to plan for 14th District ton- entlon. SEPT. 13 BOLIVAR — Homemakers Club overed dish meeting, 11:30 a.m., Jnlted Church of Christ social oom. . BOLIVAR — Boy Scout meeting, 30 p.m., Lutheran Church. SEPT. 14 DOVER—South Moravian Church Willing Workers Class rummage ale, 9 to 5, IOOF hall. BEACH CITY — Lutheran Church 'omen's meeting, 8 p.m., home of i/lrs. Cletus Yenni, Mrs. Harry ove in charge of program. SEPT. 15 NEW PHILADELPHIA—Antique ibw, sponsored by Tuscarawas ounty Antique Club, 11 a.m. to 10 m. In Elks auditorium. BOLIVAR — Farm Bureau Coun- II meeting, 8 p.m., Leonard Bair ome in Navarre. DOVER—South Moravian Church Willing Workers Class rummage ale, 9 to 5, IOOF hall. SEPT. 16 NEW PHILADELPHIA—Antique how, sponsored by Tuscarawas ounty Antique Club, 11 a.m. to 10 .m. in Elks auditorium. MINERAL CITY — Public card arty, 8 p.m., St. Patrick's parish all. . Sandy Valley School's Gas Well Will Net District $6.75 Per Day first oil and gas well, located flowing open 3^4 hours The well will produce 750,000 cubic feet per day at the start and settle down to about 200,""" point )ay to keep it. The letter concluded with: The amount of oil which the well will produce at this time cubic feet per day by the end appears to be insignificant." of a month or 2. At approximately 27 cents per 1000 cubic feet, the gas would school be worth $54 a day, an eighth of which would be $6.75 for the board. At that rate, and esti- 101TOUUIL 1UIB aau ^ mating 350 producing days per considered in the Sandy Valley P 9e , rR9year ' ^ board should net School District to which they $2362 annually Phila School Board Okay Budget, Rates New Philadelphia school's Dr. See recommended budget figures and tax rate for Kenneth Spear, Robert 1968, as approved by the county merman and budget commission, were accepted at last board meeting, levies total 21^. bond retirement is 4% mills. Schreiner Insurance Agency of 108 S. Broadway, New Philadelphia, was awarded a contract for insuring the 25 - vehicle school system fleet on a bid of $2472 with American States Insurance Co. A bid of $2739 with Buckeye Union Insurance Co. was received from Youngen Insurance Agency. Supt. Jacob See announced the appointment of Jerry Frantz as machine shop instructor and introduced a roster of substitute teachers for the coming year. Listed are Dorothy Adamach, Pearl Bah-, Mary Daker, Barbara Edlund, Marlene Frey, Marian Lewis, Wanda Miller, Joanne Paro, Myrtle Stoller, Mary Tucker, Ruth Yost, James Kaserman and Titus Weaver. Daphne Albaugh, Clara Beal, Dorothy Dessecker, Eunice Fackler, Clyde Jarvis, Mary Ann McMahon, Lloyd Onsted, Helen Ringheimer, Edith Stratton, Mary Louise Warner, Dwight Daniels, Marjorie Maurer and A.C. Yost also have been certified as substitutes at a salary of $17 per day. Other possible substitutes include Charlotte Allenbaugh, Helen S. Belknap, Elizabeth Dunlop, Helen Helmick, Mrs. James Kaserman, Bertha Mears, Neva Overton, Lillian Slentz, Carol Stroup, Ellen Wheeler, Mrs. L. A. Anderson and Virginia Sand. Incentive pay raises of a minimum of $100 were approved for 14 teachers who spent their summers in school. An additional 22 teachers attended or are attending classes. Receiving the increases were: James F. Austin, Samuel Banks III, Merrilan Butler, Michael B. Cummings, Patty Day, Mildred Detre, Laura Hisrich, Mildred Ann Johns, Jane Lewis, Hazel Lightel, Mary T. McNally, Phyllis Metzger, Franklin Moody and Carl Campbell. A city department of health contract was approved calling for one full -. time and one part- time school nurse for the 10- month school year. A discussion of a chain of command for the nurses will be held at the night's school qualified as school bus drivers operating in addition to their current positions, receive an additional stipend and be placed on a stand- mills "and the by list. Orlan Miller was added to the roster of regular drivers. A previous motion to approve payment of a 30 - cent contribution per student to the joint vocational school board for the employment of an intern director was amended to allow the contribution to be used for JVS operating expenses. Deo G. Steffen, assistant superintendent, and Dr. See announced studies are now under way concerning student enrollment since 1958 and suitabil- jty of school facilities. The Citizen's Advisory Council, which is assisting with the facilities ichool Thomas custodians, who that Tim- West, have will meet tonight at addtion to the regular study, 7:30. In board members, 4 of the s"candidates for the 3 board seats to be filled in the Nov. 8 elec tion were present. All candidates have been invited to the October meeting so that they may have a better understanding of their duties should they be elected. Sept. ing. board of health meet- If average, the gas output wil uu aim gdo weii, lutaicu — —o-» -— o™ -—»r—- •• — «„ d board-owned 20-acre tract be down about nalf at tne end at the rear of the 30 acres bord- of the first year and gradually ering Rt. 183, was gauged after decline f ° r the next 10 years to flowing open 3% hours. the P° lnt tnat jt w° uld n <> longer county residents attend session and asked whai district their children :e to attend. The families live on the Car •oil-Stark County line and are pay taxes. However their chil dren attend school at Dellroy llementary in Carroll County. They asked the board to be )laced jn the Carroll County District and were advised to ;eek the permission of both Stark and Carroll county board of education. In compliance with Senate Bill 190, it was agreed to estab ish a test for entrance into the 1st grade by those students whose birthdays are from Sept 15 to Jan. 1. The test will re quire a 75 per cent minimum score to pass. Also discussed was Ohio Sen ate Bill 350 and additional state funds earmarked for teache. salaries. Some adjustments in the local schedule will brin c present salaries up to the nev state minimums. It is to b worked out before the board' next meeting, with the State Department of Education givin final approval. Mrs. Mary Lehman, Sandy ville and East Sparta school principal, was given an add tional 2 weeks on her contrac which now runs 10 months. Approval was given to hire new teachers — Bonnie Bray special education; David Fred erick, 6th grade at East Sparta and Alice Fecik, neurologica class. Supt. Alfred Glass and Lloy A school patrolman will be hired at $1.60 per hour for hours a day to man a crosswalk at Sandyville Elementary. Prin cipal Mrs. Lehman had reques ed the patrolman since only Is. 2nd and 3rd grade students at tend the school. A tax-sheltered annunity pro gram will be offered to loa teachers and school personnel: _ they wish to participate. Glass said that at the board' December meeting he w o u 1 present a long-range plannin program concerning the du trict's needs. The superintendent also Mayor Refusing To Endorse Son DEARBORN, Mich. (AP) John J. Hubbard, 32, is running for the Deai-born City Council But his dad, Mayor Orville Hub bard, won't endorse him. Hubbard, mayor for 26 years said he won't endorse his son — —i —«^.... aiuw i\ "because you don't usually run 1. uested that board member Wi members of your family for of- Uam L - Downes rescind a mo fice." tion concerning the $500 pay in The primary election today crea ^e he (Glass) was given a will cut the field of 14. Seven lne August meeting, raising his will be elected in the November Weeks, Waynesburg elementar principal, were granted permi re general election. Replica of Poe's Raven Is Stolen PHILADELPHIA (AP)-Does the metal replica of Edgar Allan Poe's immortal raven still sit on a fence at the Poe house here? "Nevermore," quoth police Monday. They said a thief stole the bird from his perch on a picket fence around the house where sion to attend a seminar fo Sept. 3, Tfcc Drily Rtportet, Bow, p., Tneiday, Stpl. 12, 196? Youngstown Fire, Police Services Back to Normal adult basic education and 22 at Columbus, salary to $11,500. ! Downes stated that Glass has i taken over as head of Sandy Valley schools with a keen insight of the school's problems and activities and has been able to accomplish things that it would ordinarily have taken another man a couple of years to do. Board members agreed with him when he stated that more IVUVl. CUUUJIU 111C J1UUOC » IlCiC —»« »*v w>(.(Ai,v\l lUal iilUiC the poet lived between 1838 andj tnan ? 5 0 has been saved just 1 1844 and wrote "The raven", through Glass' guidance. Down"The God Bug," "The Telltale es declined to rescind the mo- YOUNGSTOWN, Ohio (AP)Less than an hour after Mahoning County Common Pleas Judge Sidney Rigelhaupt announced that Youngstown's striking safety forces had accepted a $100 monthly wage package Monday, police and fire services in the city were back to normal. Nearly 500 of the 600 police and firemen went on strike last Wednesday night demanding an immediate pay increase of $25 a week. They settled for a package that includes $26 a month immediately and $74 a month more if the voters approve an increase in the city income tax from 1 per cent to 1.5 per cent at a special election Dec. 14. The pay raise agreement was worked out in Judge Rigel- haupt's chambers with repre- senatives of the city and the striking police and firemen. It then was accepted by a nearly unanimous voice vote of the strikers. Earlier Monday the safety forces rejected by a secret bal lot vote of 298 to 69 an offer of $26 a month immediately and $30 more if the proposed income tax increase passed. * This was done in the face of possible contempt of court action and a warning from Mayor Anthony B. Fask that he would invoke the state's Ferguson Act which makes strikes by public employes illegal with dismissal as the penalty for those who strike. Judge Rigelhaupt issued a temporary injunction Saturday ordering the strikers back to work and they had until 9 a.m. Monday to obey. The judge indicated the injunction would have been enforced Monday to obey. The judge indicated the injunction would have been enforced Monday afternoon if the settlement had not been reached. Only one of the city's 15 fire stations was open and the police force on duty was about one- third of normal during the five- day strike but there were no major fires nor an increase in crime. The beginning- salary in the police end fire departments under the .Id scale was $5,300 a year with increases to $6,300 a year after three years' service. Ohio's Great Seal Still Unofficial CHILLICOTHE, Ohio (AP)Ohio's new great seal is now official in one respect, but "in another it's not. Gov. James A. Rhodes presided Monday over ceremonies at nearby Adena dedicating the seal, but did not sign the bill making it official. He forgot to bring the bill with him. The governor said he would return to Adena and sign it Friday. The bill adopts a uniform seal for the first time and spells out the right of the governor to control its use. Variations in the original seal's design prompted Reps. Ralph B. Kohnen Jr. R-67 Cincinnati and Myrl H. Shoemaker D-21 Ross to sponsor a bill during the past session of the Ohio General Assembly authorizing its final form. WHEN SHOPPING AT WARDS JUST SAY "CHARGE IT" JOIN m THOUSANDS iWIKHING TO WARDS ONTGOMERY WARD WEDNESDAY ONLY SCOOP • No Mail Or Phone Orders • Limited Quantities • Broken Sizes Women's Blouses • White-Fancy • Sizes 32-38 • Buy Now and Save 2 for $3 REG. 3.99 Women's Gown and Pajamas • No-Iron • Assr, Color • S " M " L REG. 4.00 Your Choice Dress or 2 PC. Suit • Asst. Sizes and Colors VALUE TO 16.99 Boys' Short Sleeve Shirts • Plains and Prints • Buy Now and Save VALUES TO 2.99 Men's Dress Slacks $488 • Year Around Weight • Some Washable • Sizes 30-40 REG. 9.99 Dry Cell Battery Chargers Keep Those Old Batterys Charged REG. 5.95 6 Transistor Radio Save On This Low Price Electric Alarm'Clock • 2 Yr. Guarantee § Napper Bar • Lighted Dial $399 REG. 6.99 Women's Knit Tops • Sleeve and Sleeveless Si*M ^ *W • Washable ^ | • Low-Low Price VALUES TO 2.00 Stretch Strap Nylon Lace Sizes 32-40 Carol Brent Bra $|97 REG. 3.99 Buy Now and Save Women's 3 PC. Pant Suit $goo VALUES TO 40.00 Men's Sweaters Values To 12.99 V2 Price ASSORTED SIZES AND COLORS Automobile Emergency Kit Fire Extinguisher — Warning Flag — Fuses Road Flare — Warning Flasher $344 REG. 5.99 Giant Auto. Seat Cushion Save On This Year- End Season Sale REG. 2.79 Footballs • Official Size • Limited Quantity • low-Low Price REG. 3.99 Kitchen Plastic Pour Pails — Clothes Baskets - Dish Pans Waste Baskets Handy Carriers SPECIALS Heart" and other works. tion. BE SURE TO CHECK EVERY WEEK FOR A NEW WEDNESDAY S-C-0-O-P

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