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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - March 11, 1964, Dover, Ohio A!! Papers Print News. Some, Like The Reporter, Discover It! The Daily Reporter HOME EDITION VOL. 60. NO. 205.    24    PAGES. Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Wednesday, March ll, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Familie* PHONE 4-2167 7 CENTS New Hampshire Write-In Triumph Shuffles Cards Henry Cabot Lodge ★ By WALTER R. MEARS CONCORD, N.H. (AP) - Undeclared and absent, Henry Cabot Lodge swept all the prizes in New Hampshire’s leadoff primary today with a write-in vote triumph that shuffled the Republican presidential cards. Lodge, U.S. ambassador to South Viet Nam, said in Saigon he will not resign his diplomatic post despite hs upset vctory in the year’s first polling-place test of Republican sentiment. His write-in vote rolled over hard-running Arizona Sen. Barry Coldwater and New York Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller— and Lodge men captured all 14 New Hampshire delegate seats at the Republican National Convention. Coldwater and Rockefeller-declared candidates who spent wintry weeks hunting votes in New Hampshire — challenged Lodge to come home and fight for the nomination. The ambassador’s answer: “I do not plan to go to the United States. I do not intend to resign.” Former Vice President Richard M. Nixon, another write-in contender, ranked fourth with New Hampshire Republicans. Sen. Margaret Chase Smith of Maine and former Minnesota Ambassador South Viet Won t Resign Nam Position Gov. Harold Stassen trailed far behind. The most optimistic backers of the top declared candidates had not anticipated a sweep of the delegates for their man. Coldwater, claiming victory in advance, said he expected to capture seven to IO delegates. With votes from 288 of New Hampshire’s 302 precincts counted, this was the Republi- , shire mandate to Lodge to chal-can tally: Lodge 30,659 Coldwater 20,103 Rockefeller 18,734 Nixon 15,042 Smith 2,721 Stassen 1,249 Lodge had captured about 34 per cent of the Republican vote. It added up to a New Hamp- lenge President Johnson—his boss as ambassador—for the White House. There were a scattered few write-in votes for Govs. William W. Scranton of Pennsylvania and George Romney of Michigan. Despite the snowstorm, the Republican turnout totaled some 90,000 votes. Advance forecasts had placed it at 90,-000 to 100,000. New Hampshire Democrats staged a write-in drive of their own, in what Gov. John W. King called ‘‘an expression and recommendation” that Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy become the fears. The figures read this way: Johnson 21,898 Kennedy 17,683 New Hampshire voters also approved their state’s big gamble: a sweepstakes designed to raise money for education. The local option vote on the sale of sweepstakes tickets — conducted all over New Hamp- ...    ,    .    shire    but effective only in the 42 party s nominee toi vice pi est- j <omrn unities with state liquor stores or race tracks, produced dent. Its leaders had some last-minute qualms, fearing a Kennedy write-in that topped that for President Johnson would embarrass the President. The outcome quieted those a lopsided yes—about 3Vi to I, Rockefeller scoffed at Lodge as “a favorite son from New England” and Coldwater called Se' HAMPSHIRE, Page 12 Pulling Surprise Is Lodge Mark' By ROBERT P. SALMON CONCORD, N.H. (AP) — Springing surprises and accomplishing the unexpected is nothing unusual for Henry Cabot Lodge. It has dotted his career since he went to work for a Boston newspaper as a reporter in 1922. The job was an unusual one for a college student whose ancestry includes six U. S. senators, a secretary of the Navy and a governor of Massachusetts. The unusual continued when Flood Creates Emergency In Twin City Area UHRICHSVILLE — A state of emergency was declared at noon today in the Twin City area by J    '    -    in 1944, about a year after wrn- Supt. Arthur A. Brandyberry of njng reelection to the Senate, by the Twin City Sewer & Water resigning to enter the Army. Department. He stated that Den- The 6-foot-3 Boston brahmin nison and Uhrichsville have a 8- won six battle stars, a bronze day normal water supply, if res- j star and the Croix de Guerre idents do not waste it.    while serving in Europe with a All schools were shut down at tank outfit, noon and industrial users, like the clay plants, were ordered to    been    an    avowed    iso- „„fji „  _____ lationlst before World War II. saying, ‘‘This is not our war,” even though he was a leader in he earned his degree from Harvard College in three years. The unexpected burst onto the national political scene in 1936 when — as a tall, handsome young man of 34—-Lodge won a U.S. Senate seat himself. The man he defeated was the late James Michael Curley, then at the height of a flamboyant career as the incumbent Democratic governor of Massachusetts. Lodge did the unusual again British Salute Birth Of Queen's 3rd Son By ANTHONY WHITE | Princess Margaret, the queen’s hind his brothers, Charles 15, LONDON (AP)—Britain broke I •sister, expects her second child and Andrew, 4. He rates ahead next month. The Duchess of of his sister, Anne, 13. out its flags and fired 41-gun salutes today to celebrate the birth of a son to Queen Elizabeth ll. Both the 37-year-old queen and the new prince—her fourth child and third son—were reported doing well. The baby was Kent, Alexandra’s sisterinlaw, expects her second child in May. The queen’s husband. Prince Philip, 42, telephoned the news of his new son to Queen Mother Elizabeth, Princess Margaret and other members of the royal born Tuesday night at Bucking- lamily- Dr. E. E. Holt explains a point to Mrs. H. S. Ream as Dover Supt. Emmet Riley (left) and County Supt. W. E. Laws look on. * * * close until the emergency passes. Laundromats were closed before noon. The emergency stems from the fact that the filter plant cannot handle the swollen Big and Little Stillwater Creeks and that no method has been pre- See TWIN CITY, Page 2 Dover Man Jailed Ralph Jewell, 32, of 319 W. 3rd St., Dover, was jailed by sheriff deputies last night on an intent to defraud charge filed in Central District County Court. Jewell is being charged by Ralph Collins, owner of Collins Market, south of New Philadelphia, with passing a bogus $20 check. the preparedness movement. Afterward he was quick to admit that, ‘‘I was IOO per cent wrong,” ‘‘The Lodge who came back from the war was not the Lodge who had gone overseas,” he said and worked to win Senate approval of the Marshall Plan and the North Atlantic Treaty Organization. Holt Believes Assembly Will 'Rescue' Ohio Schools , .    r    ij    ,    I repiesent inc cjucon cit me ! finn/]trior Ohio Rivap u/qc Estill . E. Holt, Ohio’s super- lion appropriated over the next | Legislature for the appropre funeraj Qf King Paul of Greece rising *lowly as j( continikxj to it of public instruction, 2 yeais-    lions.    Thursday.    The    prince    arranged    Snrea(]    destruction    over throe Dr. E intendent __ r  ____________,    , ^    r    ,    .    . .. In the past, when    funds were rn Dove. for    last n.ght    s ded.-    dcplctcdi ,he state    Legislatu,.e cation of new high school la- J would appropriate enough ad- cilities,    told    42    county    school    ditional money to take care of officials    of the    current    financ-    l^e deficiency. ham Palace, a w-eek earlier than expected. But ‘‘it was an easy birth,” said Sir John Weir, the royal physician. ‘‘Everything went well; there were no problems,” reported j the anesthetist, Dr. Vernon Hall. The baby weight'd 5 pounds, 7 ounces, making him the smallest of the queen’s four children at birth. The queen’s husband, Prince Philip, went ahead with plans to represent the queen at the The new prince is third in line of succession to the throne, be- The baby was delivered by a team of five physicians headed by Sir John Peel, 59. the gynecologist who attended the births of Charles, Andrew and Anne. It was only the second tim# since 1857—when Queen Victoria gave birth to Princess Reatric# —that a child had been born ta a reigning British sovereign. Andrew was the first. Ohio River Surge Spreading Havoc CINCINNATI (AP) — The I at 664 feet at noon Thursday, ing dilemma on the state level during a brief talk at a dinner in Union Country Club. ‘‘I will ask the Ohio Attorney General to hold my hand and tell me what to do,” he said, referring to Monday’s State Board of Education action instructing him to proceed with certification of state foundation Holt recapped the complexities involved in setting up a 2-year budget to be submitted to the New Facilities Dedicated T o 'W ay Of Life' In projecting 2 and 3 years in advance the number of children Ohio will have in its schools, Holt has had amazing success, missing by only 400 the total number last year. But, as he pointed out, other to arrive in the Greek capital late this afternoon. The names to be given the prince were the subject of much public speculation. The favorite was James, in tribute to Scottish Stuart ancestors of the which would make it the lourth highest in history and the highest since 1945. spread states today. But the U.S. j    _ Weather Bureau said the end ** wa,s a*    *a,(>    ^ues" appears in sight.    da>r    ni8ht’    meaning    that    it will The Weather Bureau said the 1 ruso wnlv 1-2 more lect. ii th# elements in making the expense queen. Robert, Rupert and Da- Dr. E. E. Holt, state superin- Jaycees Induct 25 At Bosses Dinner money to school districts under Lodge came out publicly in the foundation formula. November 1951, in favor of    Holt finds himself caught be draping Gen. Dwight D. Eisen- tween the State Board, his embower for the Republican presi- ployer, and the State Controll-dential nomination. He was mg Board, w'hich controls the tendent of public instruction, practically alone among the po- flow of state dollars and which gave the dedicatory address for litical “big names” who did so— | previously ordered Holt to cut the new facilities of Dover Jun- back foundation support in an- ior-Senior High last night to ap-ticipation of an $8.5 to $l0-mil- I proximately 150 citizens, lion deficit in the amounts ap- Keyes to the new facilities, propriated by the State Legis- j which have been in operation lature for the biennium ending since last November, were cere-June 30, 1965,    moniously    presented to Mrs. H. The Controlling Board told S. (Dorothy) Ream, board of Holt to distribute funds so the j education vice president. Board totaly stayed within the $479 mil- See LODGE, Page 9 Approximately 60 Dover Jaycees and their bosses attended last night’s annual banquet in Union Country Club as 25 new members were inducted and 2 present members honored. William Davis, a past president who ends a long Jaycee career tliis year because of the mandatory 36-year age limit, was presented a “Key Man” award by Richard Gordon, president, for heading the Winning membership team. George Telle, who captained the other team, was presented the Jaycees’ “Spoke” award, which goes only to first-year men. Davis’ team obtained 13 members and Telle’s unit rounded up 12. Don Lawson, a member of the New Philadelphia Jaycees and former New York State Jaycee president, pinch-hit for E. Larry Moles of Lima as guest speaker. Moles, Ohio president, was “snowed in” at Lima. Lawson cited the importance of an employer having members ON THE INSIDE I    5 Around The World ..........IO Dear Afciby ..................23 Dr. Alvarez...........  21 Dr. Crane —......  8 Goren On Bridge ••••••••••••21 Hospital News ..............IO Obituaries .................•••2 Sports .......  13-14 Television .................. 22 Women’s Pages ............$-9 Your Horoscope .............23 of his firm in the Jaycees, contending that is the “unique organization which gives young men the opportunities for leadership training.” Lawson pointed out the var- estimate are not so out and dried. “How do you insure a close estimate on salaries 3 years in advance when they are influenced by the degrees held, experience and other variables?” he asked. “How' do you accurately predict expenses when typical learners, slow learners and vo cational students all present different expense pictures? “Boards of education are paid state money according to the program the schools offer and it ; would seem that any ‘exact es- vid also were mentioned. It was the second British royal birth this year. Princess Alexandra, the queen's first cousin, had a son on Feb. 29. Move Over! BREWSTER — Mrs. Anthony (Kathryn) Manack, 46, of here and Mrs. Nancy Bing, 21. of Massillon, went to visit their husband and father, a patient in Massillon City Hospital, Mon- rampaging river should begin cresting at various points along its stretches today, although crests may not be reached until Saturday far downstream. Thousands of persons have been forced from their homes in Ohio, Indiana and Kentucky, and the high waters have been blamed for at least five deaths in Ohio. Refugees were i)eing cared for in emergency Red Cross .shelters set up in the inundated river towns and by relatives. The Weather Bureau said the river at Cincinnati should crest Ornate’ would be pretty hard to day. come by, particularly since the Atter leaving the hospital in DAY BRIGHTENER President Dick Jennings was absent because of illness. Richard Outcalt and Carl Guenther of the Cleveland architectural firm of Outcalt-Guen-ther-Rode-Bonebrake made the presentation. The $1,426,796 project, which About the time a man is curious levels of leadership open to od of swearing, it’s time to fill includes a library, cafeteria, stu- See JAYCEES, Page 20 out another income tax report. dv ^iJ( iien, gymnasium and 1 See NEW FACILITIES, Page IO guess must also be predicted on guessing the tax duplicate at a time so far in advance that the State Board of Education doesn’t even know the valuation. “When we made our estimate in July, 1962, for the next 2 See HOLT BELIEVES, Page 2 Witand Leaves Midvale Post separate cars, Mrs. Manack had driven to the intersection of N. Erie St. and Cherry Rd., where she attempted to make a left turn into N. Erie St., and collided with an auto driven by east on Cherry Rd. According to police, the Smels- been following her mother. Mrs. Manack sustained severe chest and mouth injuries. Mrs. Alice Lantzer, 51, also of here, a passenger in the Manack auto, sustained severe lacerations and a compound fracture of the right knee. Both women were admitted to the hospital where their conditions were reported “fair.” Seinelsberger and Mrs. Bing were released following treat- V Weathervane YESTERDAY High 44 Low 26 Elsewhere Iii U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, clear 50 24 Chicago, clear ..... 36 30 Cleveland, cloudy 32 22 .26 Los Angeles, clear . 62 48 . Miami, cloudy 83 71 New York, cloudy . 44 31 17 Pittsburgh, cloudy . 49 27 .02 St. Louis, cloudy .. 39 26 .. San Fran., cloudy . 58 48 .. Washington, clear 77 34 .. TODAY 7 a in....... ..... 26 RAINFALL Last 24 hours 13 inch SNOW Last 24 hours 2 inch TOMORROW Sunrise ......... 6:43 Sunset .......... 6:29 High 50 Low 34 Forecast: Clearing and mild. Charles B. Wiland, completing his third year as principal at Midvale High School, announced this morning that he has submitted his resignation to the board effective June 17. Wiland will begin full-time study at Kent State University ment of minor injuries during the summer term for a doctor’s degree. He received his bachelor degree in 1950 at Kent State University and a master’s degree there in 1960.    A    capacity    audience    of    190    will    reer in 1927, serving with the In his letter to the board, Wi- \ hear an address by Richard Mc- old Herald, the Evening Star land said:    j Cann, director of the Profession- and the News in Washington. He “As has been known to most a1 Football Hall of Fame in was a court and police reporter members of the board for sever- * Canton, in Dover Masonic Tem- ami sports columnist. His man-al months, I have been offered pie Monday night under auspices j aging editor during his .service Weather Bureau’s crest prodic-j tion holds. The heavy rains which sent the Ohio and its tributaries plunging over their banks began over the weekend and ended I Tuesday. Small boats replaced autos on main streets in small cities and ! towns from Portsmouth, Ohio, to Louisville, Ky. Hundreds of homes were under w'ater and only the rooftops could be seen. Damage was running into the millions of dollars as entire business sections in riverfront towns and those in towns along .streams which feed into the Ohio were inundated. The $62 million Markiand dam at Markiand, Ind., was stopping traffic on the Ohio. “When the river reached close to 60 feet at Cincinnati,” said a deputy U.S. engineer, “the water was over the locks and we could operate them no longer.” At Evansville, Iud., the Fil'd Cross said it was caring for about 120 families, but the total may reach 500 before the river Sec (HIK) RIVER. Page 2 No Dover Damage While some areas of the county were hard hit, Dover suffered little flood damage yesterday. Service Director H. S. Ream re* ported. He said the diligence of city crews prevented damage to municipal facilities. A sanitary sewer on E. Front Street’s Glenview Ave. area was overloaded and the sewer crew worked all Tuesday night pumping to keep it open, Ream said. Pro HOF Director To Speak Here Monday an assistantship at Kent State University. The university requires a year of residency for tile Ph. D. and I have reached a stage in my preparation where I can no longer avoid this requirement. “Gaining this degree will en- of the Intra-City Service Club Council. Honored guests at the banquet, scheduled to start at 6:15, will be members and coaches of the YMCA swimming team which set a 50-mile record on Jan. 25. Admission will be by ticket able me to satisfy, I hope, the only because of limited accom- personal and professional goals which I have set for myself.’’ with the News was the late Fr-nie Pyle. McCann joined Newspaper En-terprises Assn. in 1937 and a year later transferred to King Features Syndicate. Shortly thereafter he became a free lance writer and many of his articles appeared in leading magazines, including the Satur- Bill Davis (second from right) presents a Jaycee pin to Bob Evans, the first new member signed up in a recent campaign. Others are Dick Gordon (left), Dover Jaycee president, Don Lawson, gu^st speaker, and George Telle, who was presented a "Spoke” award. Prior to coming    to    Midvale,    !    change, Lions, Rotary and    Ki- Wiland spent 9 years in the Can-    \    wanis Clubs and Jaycees, ton school system His wife. Rose, and 4 children McCann, an outstanding speak already have taken    up    residence    er, is a native of Washington, 1 in Kent.    D. C. He began a newspaper    ca- modations. The tickets already have been distributed to Ex- j day Evening Post and Colliers. He joined the New York Daily News in 1940 and when World War II broke out he enlisted in the Navy and served 2 years. Following his return he became See MCCANN, Page IO DICK MCCANN ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Dover Daily Reporter