Washington C.H. Record-Herald from Washington Court House, Ohio on February 16, 1966 · Page 10
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Washington C.H. Record-Herald from Washington Court House, Ohio · Page 10

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Washington Court House, Ohio
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Wednesday, February 16, 1966
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Page 10
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IO Record-Herald Wednesday, Feb. 16, 1966 Wallington C. II.. Ohio Akronite, 102, Applies For Social Security AKRON, Ohio (AP) - Will Mullins shuffled into the Social Security office last Friday to see if he could begin collecting some benefits, lie s 102. Mullins, who held his last full-time job in 1040 at 82, apparently didn't know about Social Security until a relative told him about it. His interest had been aroused by recent publicity about Medicare. A Social Security representative said Mullins is probably eligible for the minimum bene fit of $44 a month. Public relations-minded Calvin Coolidge was the last President who made himself available to every Washington visitor. A t 12 30 p. rn. most days, he held open house for several hundred persons who filed through his office to shake hands Hot climates swarm with predators that prey u[>on eggs and young birds. Shippers Eye Rain On Lakes Boatmen Happy To See Level Up Dr. Alden To Speak At Kiwanis Meeting When Dr. Vernon Roger Alden, president of Ohio Universi t y, will address the annual Presi- CLEVELAND (AP) the rains add more water to dt,nts- Night Party of the Wash* Lake Erie and other Great SHOP FRIDAY AND SATURDAY 'TIL 9 P.M. BOYS' CREW SOCKS 9 BRAND NAMI Whit# 100% combed coff on Jfe with eastic knitted stripe top J DOI in wfishfast colors. ^ pjjj OO G. C. MURPHY CO. First Quality Always Corner of Court and Main Sts. Lakes, it s fannies from heaven for commercial lake carriers and a better season for Hie yachtsman. A recent lake survey by army engineers shows an increase in the water levels of all the Great I.aks—from a couple of inches to a couple of feet. It means lake carriers "can carry considerable additional tonnage." said a spokesman for the Lake Carriers Association here. "It means less chance of bu rn ping the bottom." said Cleveland attorney Al Mastics, yachting editor of the Plain Dealer The engineers’ forecast is that both Lake F.rie and Lake Ontario will I m * almost a foot higher than last year. Lake Erie already is IO inches above its 1965 level. For every inch added to the water level, shippers are per mitted to add an additional 60 to KH) tons to the hold, depending on the size of the ship. During the 1965 season, Great Lakes shipping amounted to 195,* 331,784 net tons of bulk commodities, an increase of three million tons over 1964. The Lake Carriers Association says 1966 should Im* an even more successful year because of the increased water levels. Lake St. Clair, a major connecting link between Lake Erie and Lake Huron, is up one foot, seven inches, from mid-February 1965, and the engineers expect it to gain almost that much more by summer. “It will save a tremendous amount of money, because dredging costs a fortune." said Mastics, speaking from the yachtsman’s point of view. He said the increased levels will mean that the engineers will not have to dredge as much in the lakes and that yacht clubs won’t have to dredge as much at their private installations. Engineers said the rising water levels are due to heavy precipitation in the fall of 1965. ington C. II. Kiwanis Club, in Persinger Hall at the First Presbyterian Church, Mond a y at 6 45 p. rn. All tho presidents and their wives, from the 13 central Ohio Kiwanis Clubs in IO W District, will be in attendance as guests of the local club This will be "ladies’ night" and all the local members of Kiwanis Club and their wives and invited guests will I m * in attendance There will be a dinner and special music. Dr. Alden was appointed President of Ohio University in January, 1962 While in office he has established an administration keyed to expan s i o n, academic excellence, and economic growth in Ollie President Alden was born in Chicago in 1923. son of a clergyman. He went to public schools in Moline, 111.; and graduated from Classical High School in Providence, R. I. He entered Brown University in 1941 where he did honors work JR. VERNON ALDEN dren — Robert, 12; Anne, 9; James, 6; and Davis, 2. Under the leader ship of President Alden the enrollment on the main campus at Athens has jumped to 14,000, and 6,000 on the six branch campuses. The operating income at Ohio University has increased from in English and was elected to Phi Beta Kappa in his junior $14,450,000 in 1961-62 to a 1965- year He was first - string second baseman and half - miler. I In 1950, he received his MBA from Harvard. He has received honorary L. L. I), deg reesj from Emerson College, Brown University, Ohio Wesleyan Uni-i versity, Rhode Island Colie g e, 66 budget of $28,000,000. Annual gifts from private sources have increased in three years from $300,000 to $2,518,000. Dr. Alden is appearing before the local Kiwanis Club on the invitation of Reed M. Winegardner, Municipal Judge, and well as L. IL Park College D. from North ana William Jewell College as charter member of the Club. Maurice Stone. President of the Club, Will preside at the meeting and former President Richard Kilian w ill be mas t e r of ceremonies during the program part. The speaker will be introduced by Judge Winegardner. Starts Friday, 9 A.M. Semi-Annual SALE Our Famous Brands Of Children’s shoes Jumping Jacks Play Poise Sizes 8 V 2 to 12, 12Vi to 4 Widths A to D Values to $10.00 Sale Priced SC99 HE SERVED as a lieutenant in the United States Navy from 1943 to 1946, aboard a minesweeper and a patrol ship in the Northern Pacific, and on t h e aircraft carrier U. S. S. Saratoga. He was sent to the Navy Language School in Boul der, Colo.; where he lea r n e d to read, write, and speak Japanese. After the War, Presi dent Alden worked as assista n t to President Henry M. Wriston of Brown University and as admissions officer at Northwestern University. He ser v e d in several adminis t r a tive and teaching roles at Harvard Business School and was appointed associate dean in 1956. He served in this position until appointed President of Ohio University in 1962. President Alden was appointed in March, 1964, by President Johnson as chairman of the Task Force Planning Commit! tee of the United States Job ! Corps. He has taught and served as educational director of advanced management programs in Japan, sponsored by Harvard I and Keio University. He is a ! founding member of the Instill te European d’Administration ; des Affairs in Paris. He serves on the boards of i several corporations, including the Boston Trust Company, the Kendall Company, the Digital : Equipment Corporation and the I Mead Corporation. Mrs. Alden is the for rn e r | Marion Frances Parson, a native of Chicago and a graduate I of Ohio Wesleyan Univer s i t y. She is expected to accompany her husband to Washington C. i ll. for this meeting. The Aldens have four chil- Cleveland Catholics Relieved Of Lent Rule CLEVELAND (AP)—A regulation obligating Catholics to fast and abstain from meat on weekdays during lent will be dropped for 860.000 Catholics in the eight-county Cleveland Diocese. The ruling by Coadjutor Bishop Clarence G. Issenmann was mailed to priests of the diocese Tuesday. The usual rule of abstaining fiom meat on Fridays remains unchanged. TAKE A LOAD OFF YOUR FEET TINGLEY AIL RUBBER, (not plastic), boots and rubbers are far lighter than old fashioned arctics and boots. Molded in one piece there’s no fabric lining to snag or tear. Stretch on easily, even over heavy work shoes. Can be washed inside and out —dry in a jiffy. Tough and long wearing. A real value at our low prices. New Tingly Knee -Hi Closure Boots Tingle* IO inch Closure Boots SUPER SHOE MART The-Store-With-The- Orange-Front Washington's First Self-Serve-Shoe-Store 120 N. Fayette St. Phone 335-3911 S YOUR HOUSE HALF INSURED? Big Boys' Sizes 3z to 7 Width* A to D Values to $14.00 Sale Priced Sale Will Be, Fri.-Sat. Cr Mon., Feb. 18-19 Cr 21 WASHINGTON’S BETTER SHOE STORE Remember, if you're not fully insured - ifs not enough! too (. conn ai. Use The Parking Lot At Rear Of Store SEE TODAY OR CALL KORN INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. “The Agency of Service” 107 W. Court St. 335-3030 SNEAKY LEAKERS KEEP US BUSY ALL WINTER Dogs show no curiosity—but people do—about the working of these streetside safety sentinels called fire plugs or fire hydrants. The anatomy of a hydrant is a delicate and highly sophisticated mechanism designed to produce instantly enough water to fight a fire. AFTER use it is full to its bonnet with water that should drain off through an automatic drain valve and through port holes five feet underground, deeper than the frost line. This valve can, become inoperative and the undrained water remains in the upper part of the hydrant. Sometimes, if the ground becomes very wet, water may seep back through the ports and such hydrants are known as "leakers”; in either event they may freeze. HERE, in Winter, is where our Hydrant Maintenance Man goes into action, looking for trouble. This is why he makes his regular rounds like a watchman, to keep you safe and sound. Fire Hydrants mean fire protection! They mean reduced insurance rates, higher property values, attractive neighborhoods and community growth. They are the outdoor salesmen for OWS, whose indoor water services are many. Watch out for the fire plug—it watches out for you. NOTE: FOR YOUR SAFETY, KEEP YOUR FIREPLUG CLEAR OF SNOW SO THAT IT CAN BE READILY LOCATED. OHIO WATER SERVICE COMPANY

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