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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - June 11, 1964, Dover, Ohio Governors' Conference Aftermath: Nixon Is Virtual loner' By REED SMITH Associated Press Writer CLEVELAND (AP) - Fast-moving events at the Governors’ Conference here left Richard M. Nixon virtually alone as a “third force” prospect for the Republican presidential field after New York Gov. Neb mer President Dwight D. Eisen-|mer down until Republicans! Host Gov. James A. Rhodes nomination.    son A. Rockefeller all but con- hower, and Michigan Gov. | open their convention in San and the Cleveland Chamber of The former vice president has ceded the top GOP prize to Sen. George Romney tripped over his Francisco July 13.    |    Commerce    received    major    cred- said all along that only a draft Barry Coldwater of Arizona, would make him a candidate. Pennsylvania Gov. William W. Nixon attempted to nudge a Scranton got set but backed off, “moderate” governor into the J following coversations with for- own strategy. Now that the governors have returned home, things may sim-1 best yet But governors of both par- it for what Democratic Gov. Ed ties agreed that their 56th an- mund G. (Pat) Brown of Cab nual conference here was the forma jokingly called “the best convention I have ever attend- once rn the Sheraton Cleveland ed”.    Hotel. AI,,    ,    ,    *    ..    . . Seeking additional “names” Although only 16 ot Ihc .tate ^ ^ sf'tar.stu(idt.d conference, and territorial governors are, Rhock>s had Goldwater and Nix- Republicans, their gyrations organized, best run Republican I dominated tile five-day confer- Over 600 Man Hours Are Needed Each Day To Produce The Reporter The Daily Reporter on invited. An invitation, to Pier-Sce AFTERMATH. Page 6 HOME EDITION ... VOL 60.    .    NC    283.    28    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Thursday, June ll, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Familiei PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS 2-MonHi^Honduras Bank Job To BoostTuture Trade Career For Bill Levengood, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Levengood of 632 Evergreen Dr., Dover, summer vacation has not yet begun. It won’t begin until June 17. On that day he will begin a nearly 3,000-mile trip to Tegucigalpa, capital city of the Central American republic of Honduras to work with a major banking firm there. How did such an opportunity arise? It all began last November when Bill, a student of Grove City College rn Pennsylvania, was selected by fellow students as a delegate to the National Association of Manufacturers’ Convention in New York City. There were 23 students present from the United States, along with presdents and vice presidents of America’s industries. Levengood decided it would be an ideal time to pick up contacts for foreign trade work. Accidently, Bill was introduced to Charles IL Miller, principal of schools of Central America. Bill merely kept at it and followed his contact through with Mr. Miller. Last May, Mr. Miller sent See BANK JOB, Page ll Ne town Man, :ather Of 3, Dies In Crash Tuscarawas County recorded its 10th traffic fatality yesterday and the third in IO days when a Newcomerstown area father of 3 was crushed to death in his auto after it was struck by a Guernsey County dump truck. Dead is Forrest Pifer, 44, of RD I, Newcomerstown. Acting Coroner Dr. W. R. Agricola ruled death was instantaneous and caused by a crushed skull. Bill Levengood Reviews His Spanish mum mm Weathervane YESTERDAY High 82    Low    45 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, clear 91    60    .. Chicago, cloudy .... 71 53 T Cleveland, cloudy ..81    46    .. Los Angeles, clear .. 67    55    .. Miami, clear ....... 85    74    .05 New York, clear ... 96 60    ,. Pittsburgh, clear ... 83 48    ,. St. Louis, cloudy ... 82 60    .. San Fran., clear .... 63 52    .. Washington, cloudy IOO 68    .. TODAY 7 a.rn............... 52 RAINFALL Last 24 hours .... trace TOMORROW Sunrise ........... 4:53 Sunset ............ 7:58 High 83    Low    54 Forecast: Partly cloudy and warm. Senate Begins CR Amendment Votes By JOE HALL WASHINGTON (AP) - The Senate adopted 79-17 Thursday a southern-sponsored “double jeopardy” amendment to the Civil Rights Bill. It was first modified so that it would not apply to state laws. The amendment, offered by Sen. Sam J. Ervin Jr., D-N.C., bars a person from being tried twice when the same act constitutes both a crime under federal law and criminal contempt of court. A similar amendment was approved Wednesday by a 49-48 vote, but it was wiped out because of the parliamentary situation existing at the time of the cloture vote. Overnight it was modified by criminal contempt for violating an anti-discrimination injunction obtained under the bill even if he had been acquitted in a state court for acts involving the same circumstances. Sen. Hubert II. Humphrey, D- Minn., the bill’s floor manager, said that with this change he was w i 11 i n g to accept the amendment. He had expressed concern that Ervin’s amendment as originally offered would “destroy the effective enforcement” of the section of the bill banning discrimination in restaurants, hotels and other places of public accommodation. Earlier the Senate got in such a tangle over an amendment of State patrolmen, who are continuing their investigation, said that Pifer’s vehicle was struck nearly headon on Route 21, 3 miles south of the village ait 2 p.m. They stated the dump truck, being driven by Lawrence Fulton, 35, of Quaker City, sideswiped a semi truck operated by Austin Thomas of Cumberland, O. The impact- caused Fulton to lose control and he veered across the centerline into the path of Pifer’s southbound car, which was following behind the tractor-trailer. Patrolman said the smashup pushed the motor of Pifer’s car into the front seat, crushing him. Fulton, who had been hauling gravel from Newcomerstown to Cambridge and was returning for another load, suffered a chest injury, but was not treated. Born at Ashland, he was a son of Harry and Berdie (Blue) Pifer of Ashland. He was married in 1952 to Sara Flesher, who also survives. He was a Navy veteran of World War II and worked at Goshen Brick Co. ll years. He as a member of the Four Square Gospel Church in Newcomerstown. Others surviving are the 3 children, Edith, Mary Leu and David of the home; 2 brothers, Wayne of Cuyahoga Falls, E. D. Pifer of Norfolk, Va., and a sister, Mrs. James Buck of Ashland. Services will be Saturday at I p.m. in Bonnell-Addy Funeral Home at Newcomerstown with Rev. O. E. Gehere officiating. Burial will be in the West Lawn Cemetery. Friends may call Friday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 at the funeral home. A military service will be held by the American Legion. The driver's side of this auto, driven by Forrest Pifer, was completely demolished when it met a 2-ton Guernsey County dump truck headon. Pifer's body was pinned in the wreckage. Water-Logged Montana Resembles War Zone County Dispute Oil Lease Settled YMCA Announces Summer Schedule The new summer schedule of physical activities will begin Monday at the YMCA, running until Sept. I, and will include 4 new classes for beginner boys and girls to be taught Monday and Thursday mornings. The schedule for the new classes is: Minnow boys (Grades 4 through 8), 8:45 a.m.; first tad- Ervin to make clear that a per- fered by Sen. Russell B. Long, son could be prosecuted for D-La., that it put it aside for the time being. Long’s amendment was the first called up today as the Senate proceeded under the strict limit on debate that went into effect Wednesday after cloture was adopted by a history making 71-29 vote. ditioning are part of the classes, j Leaders estimated the battle There will be 5 adult women’s over the bill now could be con cusses: flying fish and s<hark classes meet at 7 p.m. Monday, fish class at 7:45, and beginners at 8:30. On Tuesday a beginners’ class meets at 7 p.m. and an intermediate class at 7:45. Women may also attend a recreational swim Wednesday morning at 9:30. He cuss r r    by 1, , .    ’    la parent and at least one mem- minnow R.rls class, ll.    L £ o[ thc (amUy must ,K. a Girls fish class meets at 9 YMCA member. a m. Tuesday and Friday and boys’ fish class meets at 9:45. Boys and girls of the flying fish and shark pre-lifesaving classes eluded, and the measure passed, by the end of next week. Long’s amendment was offered to the section of the bill authorizing the withholding of federal funds from programs in which discrimination is practiced. An amendment to strike out this part of the bill, offered by See AMENDMENTS, Page 13 are Mibs Tourney Set At Phila Skin and scuba classes from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. Friday. A period at 7 p.m. Thursday may be scheduled by groups by will meet together this year at caifjng 4-2914 in advance. 10:30 a m. these days.    j    All    classes    are    supervised    by, Monday through Friday after- jtrajnecj leaders, volunteers and Nearly 50 boys are expected noons will be recreational mix-Ufo professional staff. Anyone in f romnete Saturday at the state ed swim for elementary through Dover - New Philadelphia    Saturday    the    stale high school ages. Children, ages area may ^fo par^ in the pro-7 to ll, will swim at 1:15, agesjgram 12 to 15 at 2:15 and senior high I — - boys and men at 3:15.    C* irr'iiiF At the adult level there arer,'ul* wily.Ult' 2 swimming classes for men, j V J| |c Qu/immpr 5:45 p.m. Monday and Thursday 1X1,15 Rimmer Mrs. Mary Louise Conroy, president of Hallion Petroleum Co. of Alliance, by a Tuscarawas County Common Pleas Court order based on a mutual settlement, has obtained rights to oil and gas leases on 9 properties in York Township. On Feb. 13, Mrs. Conroy had filed suit against John L. Saxton of Clarion, Pa., asking that he be required to convey by assignment leases to gas and oil right on 20 properties in York and Jefferson Townships. The leases involve more than 2,000 acres. In her suit, the Hallion president said Saxton, while in her employ as field superintendent and engineer consultant for gas and oil exploration, had obtained the 20 leases, but filed them in his own name in the County Recorder’s office. Since Dec. 27 he had refused to deliver the leases to Mrs. Conroy and in early February left her employ. ON THE INSIDE ■SMM The June IO court order, signed by Judge J. IL Lamneek, notes that both parties, through their counsel, had notified the court that a settlement of the suit had been made. By agreed terms, Saxton was ordered to assign his rights and interests to 9 specified leases. Mrs. Conroy, in turn, was ordered to acknowledge Saxton’s ownership in the remaining leases. Filings in the Recorder’s Office show that Saxton has already turned over to Mrs. Con roy the oil and gas leases on the following properties in York Township: Frank and Isabel Blacka, 54 acres; Forrest and Goldie Gano, 98 acres; Ralph and Ruby Lah-mers, 81 acres; Cletus and Eleanor Mutti, 127 acres; Emmet and Ellen Mutti, 157 acres; Vernon and Rachel Mutti, 99 acres; Willis and Sylvia Mutti, 105 acres; Clyde Schwartz, 81 acres, and Robert and Norma Wenger, 13 acres. The remaining leases are on properties belonging to the following owners: In York Township — Adam A. Bv JACK ZYGMOND HELENA, Mont. (AP)-Flood-torn Montana took cm aspects of a zone of war todaj as government and business leaders directed multimillion-dollar rebuilding projects and authorities searched for dead and missing. Many small towns were cut ed injured, a nurse was in off from food and medical sup- j charge of medical treatments. plies. Supply-laden U.S. Air She received instructions by short-wave radio from a physician. Thousands of pounds of food and medical supplies were air- Force planes, including C123 transports, landed on grass and gravel runways and even open stretches of highway. In the tiny reservation com-1 lifted    into    flood-battered    com- As floodwaters receded, offi-    munity of Heart Butte, where a    mumties.    The    largest    of    these cials in various search centers number of persons were report-1 Set* MONTANA. Fag** 6 reported at least 30 persons dead. Many of the more than 35 persons listed as missing were believed to be dead. Authorities said some bodies may be buried under tons of silt and nick. Gov. Tim Babcock, who made an aerial inspection of the stricken area, called it the worst    ship Pomona, its former captain thing that has ever happened to    hacked to death with an axe on the state.    I    jfo high seas last month, was 1Jinxed' Freighter Heads For Port HONOLULU (AP) — The jinx ‘‘We can’t begin to estimate heading back to Honolulu today killer. covered by Olsen May 15 in his bunk and the ship diverted to Honolulu from 1,000 miles east of the islands. An extensive investigation failed to turn up the Wednesday’s fire broke out 15 Around The World ............ 6    Schwarz; Robert and Norbert Dear Abby ................... 27    Devney, Eugene and Ida Mil- Doctor Writes ................27    lor, Vearl and June Specht, Horoscope ....................27    Oliver and Lorens Humerich- Obituaries .................. 2    haus, Stanley and Elsie Bea- Sports ......*............ 15    &.    16    ber; Television ..... Women’s Pages 12 Si In Jefferson Township—-Ralph See LEASES, Page 2 VAN WERT, short circuit in Ohio the (AP)—A filtration and noon Tuesday and Friday Individual instruction for begin* mrs and advanced infraction I    <>f    3    family    swimming will be given at beth classes. P™1 Wednesday night killed 7-Calisthenics and physical con- DAY BRIGHTENER VFW marbles tournament to be held in the New Philadelphia VFW post parking lot beginning at noon. Prizes will lie awarded the top New Philadelphia, and Karen 3 winners and the state VFW or- Rae Kinsey, daughter of Mr. gamzation is providing trophies. arvd Mrs. Ray Kinsey of RD I, Both Mayor LeMoyne Luthy Tippecanoe, were named today of Dover and Mayor Joseph as the first contestants for the Initial Contestants Listed For 'Miss Clayland' Pageant Ellen Ann Seabrook, (laugh-1 Contestants will arrive in Uhr-ter of Mr. and Mrs. William i ichsville Friday morning, June Seabrook of 830 Goshen St. SE, j 26, and will stay overnight at the Buckeye Hotel. A busy the damage,” he said. “It will,    .    , run into tens of millions of dote    (>r    a    forced    the crew lars. Sections of highway as the ship as it resumed its voy- jjmrs out of Honolulu, (.oast age under a new skipper. |t'uafd Hies radloc'd ,that ,    ..... J smoke was billowing up from With the Liberian-registered; behind the wheelhouse, above Highway crews already have    P Y    miles    southwest    of engine room. created temporary roads of mud Hmioluhi, en route to formosa, j Olsen’s SOS brought the Rio and rock and set up makeshift bro l>tf>ke out Wednesday in the , Manamo to her side within three as long as 20 miles have been destroyed by floodwaters.” Teen Council Sets Rules For Summer Dances bridges. --1 hers were ordered over the ; side into aircraft-dropped life-! rafts. There were no injuries. The crew, less three men who remained aboard the Pomona, : were picked up by the freighter Rio Munamo and transferred to the Coast Guard cutter Kukui. PYur hours later, with the fire under control but the engines I apparently disabled, the men The Dover Teem Council, con- were placed back aboard the sifting of Dover and St. Jo-; Pomona to await the arrival of seph’s High students, met yes-1 a tug boat from Hawaii, terday to set up plans and rules; The new crew was composed for this summers City Park of former first mate Alf Olsen, teen dances.    the captain; six Norwegian of- The council was chosen by fleers; a Brazilian radio oper-the 2 schools and appointed by ator and 25 Chinese seamen. Mayor C. LeMoyne Luthy to, The old crew refused to sail work with Recreation Director again after the slaying of Capt. Dale S winder man and the ad- Jacob Natvig in May. Natvig ministration in the operation of was slain with a fire ax in the the dance* and other youth ac- vessel’s first attempt to get to Formosa with 9,500 tons of scrap. The captain’s body was dis- engine loom and JO crew mem- fours. The Pomona remained on even keel throughout the crisis, the captain messaged. Cause of the fire is under investigation. The ship is owned by the Namdal Shipping Co. of Brazd. Pritz of New Philadelphia are to be on hand to open the annual event. Refreshments for the participants and officials will be served by the local VFW post fob year-old Dwain Robert Rode and injured hts sister and brother. The boy, son of Theodore and Helen Rode of Route I, Van Wert, died    an hour and a half    lowing the tournament. A car after being    pulled from    the pool,    wash sponsored by the Explorer Most    people play a    fair    game    '1,s «s!f    Barbara-    »; and    fost 145 wdl,bebei? durin« *e of    cards,    if    you    watch    them    brother Tom. 12, were    released;    tournament for $k50 a car. The /•ins#*!v    from Van Wert County Hospi-ipost is located at 435 Minmch '_'tai.    J    Ave. NW. eighth annual “Miss Clayland’’ pageant June 27 in Dennison High auditorium. The pagent, an official preliminary to the “Miss Ohio” pageant scheduled July 21-24 at Cedar Point, will be the climax to the National Clay Week celebration in the Twin Cities. “Miss Clayland” will receive a $500 scholarship and other entrants will be given $50 awards. schedule will include riding in the Clay Week parade Friday night, a number of dinners and rehearsals. The pageant covers Tuscarawas, Harrison, Guernsey, Carroll, Belmont and Jefferson count ie«. Miss Seabrook, 18. is a 1964 graduate of New Philadelphia High. She plans to attend a business college. Miss Kinsey, 20, graduated from Lakeland High rn 1962 and will be a junior this fall at Bowling Green State University. ti vibes. Members appointed were Beatrice Miller, Candy Huffman, Mary Ann Robinson, Sandy Johnson, Rose Marie Staider, Richard Weaver and Dick Edwards. The Council announced that dances will be held each Monday and Thursday from 7:30 to 10:30 p.m., beginning June 22, with Junior Chamber of Commerce members and serving as chaperons. Council members Dover Police Told To Crack Down On Unsafe Vehicles Dover Mayor C. LeMoyne Luthy today ordered a police crackdown on motorists whose vehicles are not equipped with approved , l5uniPers’    an(*    headlights wives rules which will be printed in sa*^ officers have been in-card form and passed out. i structod to issue written warn-Some of the rules approved in8s and J0 Clle offenders into are;    court if they do not make re- A 10-mile per hour speed lim- Pairs within 72 hours it going to and from the dances; loud and disturbing noises no Luthy noted that other safe vehicles” are those County Road Work Listed Improvement and sealing of village, township and county roads was the chief business of the County Road and Bridge Department in May. Streets in Strasburg and Stone Creek, roads in Auburn and Jefferson Townships and 3 miles of county roads came in for patching and sealing. Some 445 tons of cold mix was used for patching. Other work of the road crews included installation of a storm sewer system near the junction of County Road 25 and Route 250. Two catch basins, I man hole and 350 feet of 12-inch vitrified pipe were completed. On County Road 13, 1,250 feed of piling were driven to prevent further slippage. Along the same road the crews ditched 400 feet and completed 3,710 feet of ditching along other roads. Eight culverts,, totaling 144 feet, were installed on various township and county roads. On Union Township Road 191 one bridge was reparied. In the mapping department, with 238 real estate transfers were un born cars or persons- no ex-!rear eru*s a*)0U^ 4    the    recorded during the month, with plosives or drinking permitted «r<,und-    eat an ap- ,33 new descriptions. The sign jpearance of taking a nose j department prepared 59 new See TEEN, Pa^e 2    I dive,”    ‘nuuifcxj. ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Dover Daily Reporter