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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - June 3, 1964, Dover, Ohio Dems Outnumbered GOP Voters In Ohio Primary Review COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) —[Official canvass showed today.ifor candidates, boosting the was changed by the official vote in 1952. The 1958 primary total board report.    1 Brown lost the top LOP race Mr. Republican Democrats outvoted Republi-j An additional 36,142 voted on total number of voters to 1,770,-j canvass.    was    1,222,463.    Brown    said    candidates    now    for the U.S. senatorial nomina* cans 919,179 to 815.146 in Ohio’s)the $500-million highway bond 467.    The    total    eclipsed    the prev-j Secretary of State Ted W have five days to demand a re- lion to Congressman - at - large May 5 primary elections, the issue without marking ballots None of the statewide races!ious primary high of 1,535,035 Brown signed the canvassing! count on the state level. i Robert Taft Jr., son of the late On the Democratic side, incumbent U.S. Sen. Stephen M. See REVIEW, Page 2 24 Hours A Day Someone From The Reporter Is Working For YouThe Daily Reporter HOME EDITION Serving Over 11,000 FamilietLargest Circulation In Tuscarawas County VOL. 60. NO. 276.    64    PAGES.    Dover-New    Philadelphia,    Ohio,    June    3,    1964    PHONE    4-2167    I    CENTS Iff •    11    |T    ~    11 JI "LL1 -?'ll'i!-!lLll!|i||l.'J.Ml.'"JIL11 J'j 'LWii.11-! y nj1.1 "jinn1 jiii^ ^    |j|.'<iNjj..ljyilf|llll|»l>||i Getting ready for last night's graduation were these 4 New Philadelphia High seniors: Bob Miler (left), son of Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Miler of 344 Fair Ave. NW; Linda Doidge, daughter of Mr.and Mrs. Joseph Doidge of 219 2nd St. SW; Pamela Day, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Day of 733 Oak St. NW, and Jim Ross, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Ross Jr. of RD 3. * ★ + Phi I a Graduates Told They Are Architects Of Own Fate One hundred years of educa-12,000 parents and friends in the tion was climaxed last night as 206 members of the New Philadelphia High centennial class the received diplomas before nearly school gymnasium Dr. Paul Weaver, president of all-girl Lake Erie College lev at Painesville, interjected ★ Graduation is a time of joy and pride. Ellen Ann Seabrook beams as her mother, Mrs. William Seabrook, gives her a proud hug. Ellen is the fourth of the Seabrook children to receive a New Philadelphia High diploma. Mrs. Seabrook was graduated by the same school in 1929 and Mr. Seabrook in 1934. lty into his brief address, calling for the seniors to fulfill themselves ‘‘There are just 2 kinds of people in this world,” he stated. ‘‘Those who are quick to conclude I have done i.iore than enough and then the others who want to do a complete job “Your destiny, in part, is in your hands. You are, in fact, the architect of your own fate Dr. Weaver referred to his own background in outlining the 4 factors which he termed will shape one’s fate •— physical makeup, environment, changes in environment brought about by the energy of each individual, and a poised balance. “Our physical makeup, intelligence, response to stimulation are with us and cannot be changed,” he said. “Our environment limits us in that we cannot become something to which we have not been exposed. “Your job is never over since life goes on. The nature of life comes from the approach to it. “By changing our environment through our own energies the real values of life are obtained. If you do not know what you want to be then your changes will be by chance. “Others, who know what they want to be through experiences, notions and ideas, can turn on the switch when it comes to expending their energy to change their environment. “Hard experiences will come your way in the future. How will you react? Do you believe in God? The trouble with being an athiest is that you have no in- See PHELA, Page 13 Late Returns Decide Issue By MORRIE LANDSBERG SAN FRANCISCO (AP)—Sen. Barry Coldwater swept to a stunning California victory and a commanding position today in the Republican presidential race. By a narrow margin, the Arizona senator captured a rich bloc of 86 delegates from Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller in California’s showplace primary Tuesday. Rockefeller captured most of the state’s 58 counties, but a decisive surge for Goldwater in late Southern California returns, chiefly from Los Angeles, nailed down the bitter contest for the Westerner. Results from 29,800 of 32,861 precincts showed:    Goldwater, 969,957; Rockefeller, 938,386. The victory in the last presidential primary before the July 13 GOP National Convention brought Goldwater within striking distance of the 655 votes he’ll need for the nomination. He called it a “giant step” toward his quest to lead the Republican ticket in the November election. Pierre Salinger, former White House press secretary, trounced State Controller Alan Cranston for the Democratic nomination for the U.S. Senate seat held by ailing Democratic Sen. Clair Engle. The Salinger victory dealt a setback to Gov. Edmund G. Brown and other party elements who supported Cranston. It showed, too, the vote-pulling Port Council Okays Move In Flood Control PORT WASHINGTON - Vil lage Council Tuesday night announced that immediate action is going to be taken on the drainage problem in the northeast sector of the village. Drainage committee chair man, Jim Taylor, reported on a recent meeting councilmen had with County Engineer Charles Young. Taylor said Young presented a 1908 map which showed a legal waterway running from the northeast section of the village to the Tuscarawas River. Taylor went on to say that Young stated the county would dredge the old waterway to the Ohio Canal bed, free of charge, on the condition that property owners would complete the dredging to the river. It was reported that the approximate cost to property owners would be $400 and that the village would share half the cost. A motion was made and passed that if the property owners involved and the council did not reach an agreement within 15 days that proper legal action be taken. Mayor Ellwood Couts announced that application blanks would be sent to property owners asking for their approval. It also was announced at last night’s meeting that the village is going to participate in the traffic control program sponsor- power of the Kennedy image, used heavily by the press secretary to the late president. The 39-year-old former San Francisco newspaper reporter, who couldn’t even vote for himself because he’s registered in Virginia, will face the Republican nominee, onetime actor George Murphy. Brown, however, won another intraparty squabble. His 154-slate of delegates to the Democratic National Convention defeated a rival slate headed by Mayor Samuel W. Yorty of Los Angeles. Goldwater’s presidential primary sweep came only after a cliffhanging count of votes that had Rockefeller ahead for a while. GOP National Chairman William E. Miller said the California results pushed Goldwater very close to the 655 convention votes needed for the nomination. Gov. Mark O. Hatfield of Oregon, who will serve as convention keynote speaker and temporary chairman, said the senator appeared to have clinched the nomination. Goldwater flew to Washington after watching early results flow into his Los Angeles headquarters. He claimed victory at 8 p.m. Tuesday on the basis of electronic computations. The final outcome wasn’t definite, however, until Los Angeles, with 40 per cent of the state’s vote, reported the bulk of its ballots — and Goldwater maintained his commanding lead there. In the Republican presidential race, Rockefeller was carrying most of the state’s 58 counties. But Goldwater offset it with solid majorities in Los Angeles and Orange counties. The pollsters, to a man, had given the edge to Rockefeller. But all indicated the outcome would hinge on the sizable undecided vote they detected. Goldwater called his showing See GOLDWATER, Page 2 Weathervane YESTERDAY High 65    Low 44 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Atlanta, clear ...... 81    58    .. Boston, cloudy ..... 61 Denver, cloudy ....    64 Fort Worth, clear ..    83 Jacksonville, clear    93 Milwaukee, clear ..    59 Phoenix, clear .... IOO San Diego, cloudy ..    68 Washington, cloudy    69 (M-—Missing) TODAY 7 a.rn.....••........ RAINFALL Last 24 hours .OI TOMORROW Sunrise ............4:55 Sunset.............7:53 High 72    Low 44 Forecast: Fair and mild. M 49 59 67 40 65 58 54 inch Strip Mining Injunction Suit Is Dismissed Common Pleas Judge Ray mond Rice today dismissed the injunction suit of Mrs. Dessie C. Day of RD I, Mineral City, against a strip mining operation in Fairfield Township. In the hearing which opened yesterday, Mrs. Day claimed that a clear water creek on her farm was being contaminated and polluted by the strip min ing being done by Harold May of 1000 Ray Ave. NW, and Casey Pompey of 125 7th St. SW, both of New Philadelphia, on adjacent land. The land, known as the Waltz farm, is owned by Bertha Waltz and Hazel Young of Canton. In his court entry, Rice stated that there was evidence that Mrs. Day’s complaint had been corrected, and that further evidence was unnecessary. However, the court assessed costs to the defendants since the correction had been made only after the defendants had been served summons in the suit. U.S. Envoys' Have Asiatic Suggestions WASHINGTON (AP)—Secretary of State Dean Rusk and Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara returned today from a Honolulu conference with “a number of recommendations” for President Johnson on new action to strengthen Southeast Asia against Communist pressures. Landing at Andrews Air Force Base, Rusk told newmen “We brought back a number of recommendations, as we usually do from these meetings.”    I Scott Lashes ’Handling' Of He said “the commitment of the American nation, its people and its government,” to protect Southeast Asia against Red aggression “are well-known.” Then he added: “The prob-blem is to make sure the other side fully understands that we mean what we say.” Rusk and McNamara were scheduled to see Johnson late in the day after the President’s return from a speaking trip to New England. Jobless Pay Claims Down Unemployment benefit claims continue to remain below the weekly average for last year, Around The World ........... 13    according to officials of the Bu- Dear Abby ................... 27    reau of Unemployment Compen- Dr. Alvarez .................. 25    sation at New Philadelphia. Dr. Crane .................... 27    New claims last week totaled Goren On Bridge ............ 27    61, up 4 over the week ending Hospital News ............... 2 Obituaries ................... 2 Sports .................. 15    Sc    16 Television ..................... 25 McNamara was asked whether there are any plans for expanding the Vietnamese war into North Viet Nam. He declared that “no plans have been recommended to the President for approval and none has been approved.” This stopped short of denying that plans have been made by military experts, but it was in line with Johnson’s statement Tuesday that he was not per sonally aware of any plans. Aides traveling with Rusk and McNamara said much of the See SUGGESTIONS, Page 2 Traffic Case May 23, but 35 less than the May, 1963, average of 96. Continued claims totaled 353, down 19 from the previous week iraiiic tonirui    J—    mon    Pleas Court jury spent ®    7    I America ^    hours    yesterday before bring! Womeai’s Pages ........ 12    Sc 13 and 385 less than last year’s Your Horoscope .............. 27    weekly average for May. Counsel To Appeal Reardon Decision A Tuscarawas County ' Com- written question to Common I Hospitalized After Mishaps Two persons were admitted and 2 others treated and released at Union Hospital yesterday following mishaps. Allen Humphrey, 13, son of Mrs. Margaret Humphrey of Mineral City, is listed as “satisfactory” today with abrasions to his back and left hip suffered when his bicycle was struck by an auto driven by Hershel Patrick, 20, of RD I, Magnolia, on E. Broadway in Mineral City. Herman Smitley, 43, of RD 2, Dover, also is listed as "satisfactory” with injuries received to his right arm when he caught it in a conveyor belt while working at Kimble Coal Co. Ronald Pongrat, 30, of RD 3, Dover, was treated for first degree burns to his neck sustained when gasoline in a stove exploded. Eugene Kaser, ll, son of Willis Kaser of 130 W. 21st St., Dover, fractured a bone in his right hand while playing. NEWCOMERSTOWN - Vane Scott Jr. of W, State St., who has been involved with village officials, particularly with police, the last few weeks over a parking dispute, said today he will present a statement this afternoon to Mayor James A. Tuf-ford. Scott appeared before Mayor Tufford yesterday morning on charges filed by Police Chief John Lawver for overtime parking on May 20, parking in front of a driveway May 21, and parking in front of a driveway on May 23. He pleaded not guilty to all charges, but was found guilty on all 3. He was fined $10.20 on first charge, which Mayor Tufford then suspended on condition Scott did not appear in court on a similar count for a year. He was fined $12.20 on the second count, also suspended on the same condition. On the third charge he was fined $12.70 which he paid. Mayor Tufford also instructed the police to ticket any car parked in front or blocking any driveway from now on. Scott’s statement follows: “On June 2, 1964, in mayor’s court, with Mayor James A. Tufford and Police Chief John Lawver presiding, an American citizen was not only refused one of his basic rights as an American citizen, but sacred trust was broken between the Court and the person accused. “The 2 dastardly acts were committed in conjunction with a conspiracy to either break me financially or with more jail terms due to my recent refusal to pay the fines for the simple charge of blocking my own driveway. “I was arrested on a charge See SC OTT, Page 2 Hood Is Shot! Proposed Bridge At Nc'town Gets State Approval Assn. The program is designed to make all traffic signs in Ohio uniform. The mayor announced that the village marshal has been notified to check all signs in the village and make the necessary changes. 4 Pleas Judge J. H. Lamneck, ask-bringing mg: “Does leaving the road- Mr. and Mrs. Willard Walton (left) of 614 Cedar Ave. NW, New Philadelphia, and Mr. and Mrs. George Auman of RD I, Dover, check the commencement program for their respective son's name. The Waltons' son, Richqrd, and Mrs. Auman's son, Charles Erie Haupert, were among the 206 receiving diplomas. News Briefs FRANKFORT. Gov. Edwart T. Ky. (AP) Breathitt, de- m a guilty verdict against John J. Reardon, 36, of New Cumber land, charged with second-de gree manslaughter. Reardon, married and the fa ther of 4 children, had been in dieted in connection with the death of his twin brother, James K., following a traffic accident on April 13, 1963, on Route 212, east of Route 8. Taking the stand in his own defense, Reardon, still on crutches from injuries received in the accident, denied the prosecution charges that he had scribed as very concerned about [been driving recklessly at exces-Ohio’s announced intention to give speed just before the fatal cancel a truck license reciproc- crash, ity agreement, will consult with Ohio Gov. James A. Rhodes to After deliberating until 5 p.m. try to resolve differences. (yesterday, the jury sent in a way, trying to get back on the roadway, having an accident involving one car, constitute reckless driving?” Lamneck opened court and informed the 12 jury members he could not provide further information, since they had already been properly charged. However, he did repeat, from the charge he had previously given, a section from the statute pertaining to the question. The jury again retired, but returned shortly to deliver the guilty verdict. Reardon’s counsel, Atty. Thad Bowers, indicated last night that he would file a motion for IThe proposed project for a new bridge on County Road I at the south edge of Newcom-mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm I er,towi* bas been forwarded to w ou i a i u i    l^e ^ureau °f Public Roads for New Philadelphi. police were program approval, County En- ♦ n I Lr to a IooqI liohin Ilo/trl I    ni    •    ..    ‘ gineer Charles Young announced today. said he had received to talk to a local “Robin Hood this morning after receiving a report last night at 11:35 from Archie McIntosh of 440 W. High Ave., that a youth had shot an arrow through the hood on his car. No charges were to be filed by McIntosh. John LaFountaine notified police yesterday at 4:20 p.m. that Young notice from the Division of Planning and Programming, Ohio State Department of Highways, that the project would be submitted for inclusion in the Federal Aid Secondary System of Roads. If approved, the proj- someone had broken 3 windows get cost will be shared by the on the second floor of a building on 1st Dr. SE. DAY BRIGHTENER federal government. The plan as now proposed calls for a 4-span bridge, 604 feet in length, initial construction cost estimates have been set at $270,500. The overall project covers .02-mile and includes construction of the bridge, grading, drainage, a ne T ,    ,    Among    the country’s unman- ,    ■ 1 jew trial prior lo sentencmg J ageab)e surp|usscs are whe,, I demolition, utility adjustment lie lawyer said he would corn cotom,and calorics, •llld ,he building of necessary See VERDICT* Page 2 building approaches.Coldwater Victor In California ;

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