Dover Daily Reporter, September 14, 1964 : Front Page

Publication: Dover Daily Reporter September 14, 1964

Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - September 14, 1964, Dover, Ohio Circles' And Perish Connell, 13; Robert McConnell, 16, and Roger Brown, 15. The McConnell youngsters were Mrs. Bowdish’s children by a previous marriage. “It’s no one’s fault,” the weeping mother told Joanne. ‘‘Just be thankful you got out. It was meant to happen, or it wouldn’t have happened.” Joanne said all the children except Robert were in bed when the blaze broke out. Robert was in the basement, lighting the wood-fired furnace. “I heard a crack like a jar breaking or something Joanne said. “I got up to find out whatIn Fire 3 J it was. Robert said there was a fire and to get the kids out. I tried to wake them up.” The children all were up* stairs, the girls in one room and the boys in another. “They were so scared they See PERISH, Page * The Reporter Prints More Want Ads Than Any Other County Paper The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION 7 • Serving Over 11,000 Families Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County VOL 61. NO. 54.    18    PAGES.    Dover-New    Philadelphia,    Ohio,    Monday,    September    14,    1964    PHONE    4-2167    7    CENTS Coup Falters, Khanh Remains As Power Premier Calls For 'Discipline r mmm ' I Bv JOHN HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON (AP) - The United States welcomed today By MALCOLM W. BROWNE SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP)—A bloodless military uprising aimed at ousting Premier Nguyen Khanh collapsed today and Khanh returned securely to power in Saigon. He called for “discipline, honor and unity.”      _ The attempted coup faltered and died less than 24 hours after the quick collapse of the antL' 2.000 rebel troops marched into Saigon under orders from their government military uprising in dissident commanders to arrest Khanh as a traitor. Not a shot was South Viet Nam and officials fired.    said Premier Nguyn Khanh Khanh subsequently told a Should now be able ‘to get on news conference that the chief raPidly with, P'ans to P«ss ,he objective of his government now war a8amst Communist guer-is to destroy communism, Colo- n as‘ j nialism and neutralism while building through democracy. U.S. Pleased Success Continues With Khanh's Latest Victory I Police Answer Varied Calls Secretary of    State Dean Rusk summed up official reac- The 37-year-old major gener- j Jj™    ^trouble    is    over A New Philadelphia woman who ts tn hts etghth mon a. and that the government can complained to Dover police at J1, ‘sou    t    am    s,    v’    *    now    get    on    with its main tasks.” 12:20    Sunday    morning    that    her    kicked    merriment,    said    he No one Jiere    coujd say for husband    had    hit    her    while they    u’as m°vea    by the    spirit    of    unity    certajn whether    Khanh’s shaky were standing on W. 4th St. She; shown by the armed forces. He later talked to an attorney and evldently referred to the mili- went home in a cab.    tarV leaders who chose to back him in the showdown. munist Viet Cong,” he said. MISS AMERICA. M iss Arizona, pretty Vonda Kay Van Dyke, poses with her crown after she was named "Miss America of 1965" in Atlantic City late Saturday night. The 21-year-old brunet, tearful and wonder-struck by her victory in the nation's oldest beauty pageant, also was named by the other 49 girls as the pageant's "Miss Congeniality" — the first time that a Miss America had won the popularity contest. Last night, a Dover woman asked police to contact her daughter at Clover Leaf Inn on W. 3rd St. and advise her that her baby was out of milk. The message was delivered. A W. 14th St. woman told police Saturday afternoon that a! Khanh was seated at the dog which previously had bitten conference table with the top fT.    I    officers    who    saved him from ouster. These included the air force commander, Brig. Gen. Nguyen Cao Ky, who held Sai- hold on leadership in the battled little Southeast Asian country had been strengthened or weakened by the Sunday coup, “Facing the threat of internal but Rusk obviously hoped that strife, we proved to be very worthy and we were able to See PLEASED, Page 6 save the previous blood of all our fighters against the Com- Department Manager James McGarry (left) and Richard Charnock share the "burden" of holding another classified advertising award. u Weathervane SATURDAY High 67    Low    39 YESTERDAY High 70    Low    35 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr Spies Prepares 30 Grand Jury Cases nine was returned to its owner A report of a man drunk in ;a car parked in an alley near N. Tuscarawas Ave. was re- I ported Saturday. Police said the , . naratronn ronlmanfipr man, who had not been drink-ing, was recuperating from a gon airport against the rebels; black eye. He previously had been treated at Union Hospital. Brig. Gen. Cao Van Vien Notably absent was Brig. Gen. Duong Van Due, commander of the rebel forces, who capitulated to Ky early this Countywide Levy Deadline 4 Hours Away “^yhere do we go now?” was the query posed this morning to Manager James McGarry and Richard Charnock of The Daily Reporter’s Classified Advertising Department. Judging from their results 4 hours; in recent years, they’ll come up with some answer. They had just returned With filing deadline away, County Commissioners today were still undecided about I placing a countywide operating! from accepting on Sunday a levy on the Nov. 3 ballot. I fourth straight award from Commissioners are faced with the Ohio Newspaper Classi-the problem of covering an esti- j fled Clinic during its annual mated $59,000 deficit in the 1965: 2-day convention in Columbus, general fund budget, and since Recorder Ted Under- New Philadelphia Chicago, clear  71 45 Cleveland, clear ... 63 39 Los Angeles, cloudy HI 59 Miami, cloudy  87 78 New York, rain .... 60 48 Pittsburgh, clear ... 69 37 San Fran., clear ... 62 55 Washington, clear . 63 47 TODAY 7 a m 37 (Frost) RAINFALL Last 48 hours — None TOMORROW Sunrise Sunset , High 70 Forecast: cool. ....6:06 .. 6:35 Low' 46 Thirty cases will be presented County to the Tuscarawas County wood. Grand Jury when it convenes A .similar charge of breaking at 9 a.m. Tuesday.    into    an uninhabited dwelling is Principal charges include one fil?d aghinst Kenneth Dickenson. rape, 5 larceny,    a malicious as-    ^ed Krantz and    William J. ii    sault, a cutting    with intent t0    Gneson will face    charges of wound, and 6 breakins.    Pai?“g bad checks ,    ...    The    grand    jury    also    will    con- tharged with    rape is Arthur    si(jer a charge t)f    operating a ..    Rothacher of RI) New I lulu-    vehjcie without the    owner’s con- •26 delphia.    sent against David Stewart. The 5 cases of larceny involve; Eleven non-support charges, in Jerry W. Merryman, William E. addition to one against Smith, and Walter Brehm, Leroy will be considered: Named are Reeves, and Allan Lailenge. Lal-| Alfred L. Brown, Ray Burdette, lenge earlier pleaded guilty to Woodrow Collins, Thomas Hoff- an information.    man> Charles E. Beckley, Ar- The malicious assault charge mand Lr,P‘e“'DDo"ald W' |“rc?' against Delbert I.. Haver of * • Frederick Bartholow. Edwin Cloudy, continued MfcMvate has been carried from    ^ "• Jones and the April Grand Jury and in.'Rol*rt «• Thoburn- I morning. Before Khanh met the news-’early August, have been consid-_ 9n men, Ky and Due had shared a, ering a proposed 5-year levy .    .    .    ,    I news conference and declared which at that time was suggest-1 Saturday morning to the Wal-j    their unity    in supporting the    ed as a means to raise neces-: ter Becker residence at RD 3,    g0vernment    and    in    resuming    sarY funds. New ^ Philadelphia, where a the fight against the Communist Chairman J. Richard Demuth neighbor reportedly was bum-    gUerrjuas    said this morning at press time inc hntch nncr Roci-or’c ham    In Washington>    v s    officiais    that such action was still being j contemplated, but would not in-1 See KHANH. Page 2 The award came for the “best business building idea” —its weekly baby page. In 1961, The Daily Reporter’s classified staff won a first place for the best business building idea with its restaurant page and a second place for automotive advertising. In 1962, it received another first-place award for the best business building idea with the graduation employment page. The home builders* page continued the department’s success a year ago. The recognition came for papers under 25,000 circulation. ing brush near Becker’s bam Firemen said the blaze was under control. 2OO At Strasburg Post Office Event The grand jury is expected to be in session 4 days. Wednesday afternoon members will inspect County Jail, ti.*.    nu*    Common    Pleas    Judge    Ray- m""d N<* wf Presitie for the valves an alleged attack upon a I woman at Green’s Hotel in Dennison. ling with intent to wound is Dale Seibert. Another assault and battery charge has been placed against Merle Smith of Sugarcreek, who also will face a non-support action. Of the 5 breakin cases, 4 al- September Grand Jury term. Man Gets $500 In Jury Award Juvenile Court Jury Call Set The County Jury Commission Is scheduled to meet at 8:30 a.m., Wednesday for the drawing of names of 16 county residents lo serve on a Juvenile Court Jury.    ready have been settled through Juvenile Judge Ralph Finley pleadings to informations filed I,sort the “nlerfortheimT! earlier    by Prosecutor Harlan    A    c<_ Sept 29 affirm    ! ’    lhis    «"* awarded    $500    to Only one case is immediately The only case to be considered Edward L. Cunningham of Free-scheduled for trial, that of Ed- will be    George Crow    of New    port    as the result of a    Dec. 14, ward Mc Robie, 25, of Bolivar,'Philadelphia, who is    charged    auto accident in Dover charged wilh contributing to the,with breaking into the office of; Cunni ham    ' delinquency of a 15-year-old j    '    *    av* Dundee girl. M(Robie has been in jail since; early June after pleading not guilty to the charge. Also on docket, but not yet, scheduled for hearing are 6; other cases, including 4 patern- OAY BRIGHTENER A husband is really broken in 164 for partial and permanent disability from David R. Emery of 1007 Front Ave. SW, New Philadelphia, and his employer, Curtis Keal Transport Co. Inc. of Cleveland. The jury deliberated an hour. itv charges, one of contributing when he can understand every according to George Laporte, to the delinquency of a minor word his wife isn’t saying.    clerk of courts. The decision fol- female and one of abusing a minor boy. lowed a 3-day trial before Judge Raymond Rice. Long May It Wave! Sept. 13, 1814, a lawyer and volunteer artilleryman went aboard a British warship to ask release of a physician friend, Dr. Beanes, wiho had been taken into custody for interfering with ground troops. But the lawyer, and a friend, S. J. Skinner, who accompanied him, were detained, even though Dr. Bear es’ release was approved, because the British were setting sail up tile Patapsco to bombard Fort McHenry at Baltimore. During the night the British, according to the World Almanac, fired over 1,500 shells, some weighing 220 pounds, at the fort in an unsuccessful attempt to turn the tide in the War of 1812. The lawyer. Francis Scott Key, wa* so impressed by the bombardment and the fact that he could see in the glare of bursting shells the American Flag still flying defiantly that his poetic nature let him to scribble some words on the back of an envelope. The next morning, on Sept. 14, he wrote out the poem in Fountain Inn at Baltimore and give it to a brother-in-law. Judge J. H. Nicholson, who suggested the tune Anacreon in Flea yen for it. AnJ thus •In* Star Spangled Banner came into being. It was ct del ed played by the military and naval services by President Woodrow Wilson in 1916 and it was designated as America’s National Anthem bv an act of Congress on March 3. 1931. Today, on the 150th anniversary of Key’s inspiring and majestic song and while the Supreme Court’s ruling on Bible reading and prayer in public school still is an issue, we pause to reflect on the fourth and last verse of the Star Spangled Banner. Oh! thus be it ever, when freemen shall stand Between their loved homes and the war’s desolation! Blest with victory and peace, may the heav’n rescued land Praise the Power that hath made and preserved as a nation. I hen conquer we must, when out cause it is just, And this be our motto: “In God we trust.” And the star-spangled banner in triumph shall wave O’er the land of the free and the home of the brave I See DEADLINE, Page 2 Wives Man NFO 'Check Points' SUGARCREEK - Wives of dicate whether or not the levy! STRASBURG — Approximate- day job of communications, so would be filed.    ly 200 residents attended dedi- vital t0 a free government, and With 2 more levies being re- cation ceremonies in front of the san,ie Dme we maintain I    ...    , the sanctity of the    first class ! the new post office facility    here maij ’Saturday.    “The    country    needs    a    good They heard William Rahter, postal system.’* of Cincinnati assistant to the He stated the Johnson admin- regional postal director, laud Aration would maintain post --------------   .    ,    .    ,.    offices    in    such    communities protesting National Farmers Or- the postaI servKe> ldClnL hlsj as Strasburg, even though they ganization members manned 2 address with political points in faj]ed to show an operating pro-check points to the Sugarcreek favor of his “boss,” President fjt because of the need for the Auction Barn this morning, Johnson.    sendee. Ralph Pollock, district organiz- “It is a pleasure to help de- jje ajs0 sajd    route* er reports.    :dicate    another link in our    com- would    maintained    despite at- He said the women are tak- mumeation system,” he said, tempts by some to end manv ing down license plate numbers j “We in the Post Office Depart- 0f them and pictures of those entering ment also dedicate ourselves to    *    a    n    » the sale barn, tie added that the! seeing you. Ihe people.    rthur    SUM?    ak women took over because of the “Last year, 590.000 people in t \    t    * press of farm duties for area Ihe poslai system worked for ^2 farmers taking part in the hold-:you in handling 70 billion    - tephen \oung, which had ing action. _ pieces of mail. We do the every ; Am postal, Page 9 Dora, Ethel    Move    Out    To Sea Tropical storm Dora headed farther out to sea today after leaving sections of the Atlantic Coast flooded from torrential rains and winds up to 60 miles an hour. The Weather Bureau reported Dora was 180 miles east of Norfolk, Va., and was moving away from all land areas. W’hile Dora appeared to be easing out of the nation’s weather picture, unseasonably cold temperatures continued to chill most of the eastern half of the country'. Before she moved into the Atlantic, Dora lashed the North Carolina and Virginia coasts with high winds and torrential rains. One new death was attributed to the storm, bringing to seven the toll since Dora first struck the mainland in Florida last week as a hurricane. As the storm moved out to sea, winds along the Middle Atlantic coast slowly diminished 1 r ^ * ,v i ? " .HJL* ON THE INSIDE ........u.............■................. Around The World ..... ..... B Dear Abby ............. | Dr. Alvarez ............ .... 17 Dr. Crane ............... ..... 19 Cor en On Bridge ...... , .. 17 Horoscope ........... Hospital News .......... 2 Obituaries ............... 2 Snorts ................ ll & 12 Television ............. Womens Pages ......... .ait) and were down to 35 miles an hour early today. Rains also were decreasing and were expected to end later today. Colder weather spread from Pennsylvania westward to the Dakotas. Early today Philipsburg, Pa., reported a frosty 23 degrees. At Jamestown, N.D., the temperature reading of 39 represented a drop of 43 degrees from Sunday’s high of 82. HAMILTON, Bermuda (AP) — Hurricane Ethel swirled into the chilly North Atlantic today after her fringe winds brushed Bermuda. Tropical storm Gladys was moving in from the lo k* IO Scared Children Run Around In KASOTA, Minn. (AP) — Ten children, “so scared they ran around in circles and didn’t know what to do,” died in a fire that swept through their farm nome. Another child, Joanne McConnell, 14, was the only occu-Pant to escape the burning home Saturday night. She jumped from a second-story window and, barefoot and wearing only a nightgown, pedaled a mile on her bicycle to the nearest telephone. Joanne and nine of the victims were children and stepchildren of Mr. and Mrs, Kenneth Bowdish. The other child killed was an orphan boy who lived with the family. Bowdish is an unemployed auto mechanic. Mrs. and Mrs. Bowdish were not home when the fire broke out. They had driven to Min neapolis to pick up some appliances which friends had given them. The victims were Daniel Bowdish, 3; Loretta Bowdish, 4; Lucretia Bowdish, 5; Kenneth Bowdish, 6; Linda McConnell, 9; Marvin McConnell, IO; Richard McConnell, ll; Mary Mc- ;

  • Alfred L. Brown
  • Allan Lailenge
  • Cao Van Vien
  • Charles E. Beckley
  • Dale Seibert
  • Daniel Bowdish
  • David R. Emery
  • David Stewart
  • Delbert I.
  • Duong Van Due
  • Edward L. Cunningham
  • Francis Scott Key
  • Frederick Bartholow
  • George Crow
  • George Laporte
  • J. H. Nicholson
  • J. Richard Demuth
  • James Mcgarry
  • Joanne Mcconnell
  • Kenneth Bowdish
  • Kenneth Dickenson
  • Linda Mcconnell
  • Loretta Bowdish
  • Lucretia Bowdish
  • Malcolm W. Browne
  • Marvin Mcconnell
  • Mary Mc
  • Mc Robie
  • Merle Smith
  • Nguyen Cao Ky
  • Nguyen Khanh
  • Ralph Finley
  • Ralph Pollock
  • Ray Burdette
  • Raymond Rice
  • Richard Charnock
  • Richard Mcconnell
  • Robert Mcconnell
  • Roger Brown
  • S. J. Skinner
  • Thomas Hoff
  • Vonda Kay Van Dyke
  • Walter Brehm
  • William E.
  • William J.
  • William Rahter
  • Woodrow Collins
  • Woodrow Wilson

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Publication: Dover Daily Reporter

Location: Dover, Ohio

Issue Date: September 14, 1964

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