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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - November 28, 1964, Dover, Ohio Average Family Changing Spending Habits ll By NEIL GILBRIDE AP Labor Writer WASHINGTON (AP)—“Mon-ey in the bank” is no longer so important to the average family, the Labor Department says, even though the typical urban family is saving twice as much now as in 1950. Instead of putting cash in the bank, most families are saving in different ways — sinking their money into life insurance and housing. This is a key finding of the department’s first detailed study of consumer habits in 15 years. The study also shows that most Americans are giving more money away, in the form of gifts and charitable contributions. “The average family is less impelled to accumulate cash savings and other liquid assets to tide them over emergencies,” said a report by the Bureau of Labor Statistics. “Moreover, as home owner- I ship has increased, the family’s J equity in a home and its equip- j ment has constituted a growing J See SPENDING, Page 39 I j? us mmmmmm. msmmm ' %    ,    rn Sunday Sales: Its Your Guess SANTA'S BACK. Jolly old St. Nickolas, that perennial visitor this time of year, arrived in Tuscarawas County yesterday to get the customary conduct reports and long request lists for Christmas. He is shown talking with Usa Umpleby, 2, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Rodney Umpleby of 1703 McMillan Ave., Dover. With no snow for a sleigh, Santa improvised, arriving in a variety of vehicles throughout the county. At noon he appeared at Miracle Lane Plaza via a helicopter. Then it was on to New Philadelphia for a gala parade. Later, he used a fire engine to make his Dover appearance and then transferred to a police cruiser for his visit to Sugarcreek. On Monday night, Santa will visit the Twin City area. In a statement released late yesterday, Prosecutor Harlan Spies inferred that county merchants would be better off if they remained closed Sunday pending a determination on 3 affidavits filed this morning in Northern and Central District Courts. “It is not appropriate at this time for our office to discuss the legal merits of these pending cases, but we do request that uniform application of the law be applied to all alleged violators by our law enforcement officials,” Spies stated. “Since the office of the prosecuting attorney is a prosecuting office, the determination as to the validity of the law, commonly known as the Blue Law, is for the judges to decide. “The Supreme Court of Ohio has held the Sunday law to be constitutional. Until this decision is changed or modified, our office has only one course and that is to proceed with prosecution of alleged violators.” Three of the affidavits were filed in Northern District Court by the prosecutor, but the customary arrest warrant and bond for a hearing was missing. Judge Charles Eckert said no hearing date has been set, nor has he conferred with Spies over the alleged violations which occurred last Sunday. Charged are: Robert Button of Dover, manager of the Hobby Shop in Miracle Lane Plaza; Gray Drugs in the Plaza; Marlowe Drugs in downtown Dover. Filing the complaints after DAY BRIGHTENER Then there’s the cowboy star who got into financial trouble because he was so much faster on the draw than the deposit. mOOOSUlf Filed In Crash RjeporTER Willi bm E, Thomas of RD I, -    VyX Bowerston has filed an $80,000 r _ __ damage suit in Common Pleas \ Court as the result of a Dec.    XTA Ty 12, 1962 accident on Route 250-36    \m \m at County Road 37. Defendant in the suit is John ij E. Maxwell of 917 Court St., pf Dennison. Thomas claims he was totally and permanently disabled in the    Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Saturday, November 28, 1964 crash which resulted when Max- j VOL. 61. NO. 118.    44    PAGES.    7    CENTS I well’s car allegedly ran into the jp    * Thomas truck. Thomas also con-    - tends that he was thrown from    y $    3    OTHER EMBASSY SITES HIT IN MOSCOW the truck by the impact.    -—------------------- -- Thomas said he suffered a CT JL J    JL    J.    J.    A brain concussion, neck injuries, jTUQ6ntS KTOlGST LOIICIO /\CTIVITV injuries to his chest and chest    vivawi    nu    ■    ■    w ■ w    ■    J wall and limited movement of    By fred COLEMAN his neck, back, arms and legs.    „./A_ He also says that several new    MOSCO    W(AI)    Rampaging injuries were superimposed on    £ J?*®!!?    African    students at- existing injuries.    tacked the U.S., Belgian, Bnt- 6 J    ish and Congolese embassies to- ■■MMNMMKteSiSMSi day, screaming anti-West slog- n rue    I    Kl    c I    n c    ans and protesting U.S. and Bel- LJ IN Int    I    IN    o I    U t    gian actions in the Congo. i ^ mob of 500 to 800 students Around The World    ..........6    brushed past police lines in Hospital News ...............12    front of U.S. Embassy, nhihnripc    33    smashed nearly every wmdow Obituaries ...................sa    Qn the firgt floor with rockfJ Television..............15    to    18    sticks and snowballs and burned Sports..................35    to    39    an American car in the street. Women’s Pages .....8 A 9 The mob, protesting U.S.-Bel- gian action in the Congo to rescue white hostages of leftist rebels, followed the usual practice in such Moscow demonstrations. The students threw bottles of red and green ink that splattered on the embassy walk. They ripped off the brass and steel plaque from the outside wall of the embassy. The plaque carries the American eagle and the great seal of the U.S. government. While Russian police finally moved in, roughed up the stu dents, and dispersed them, U.S. Charge d’Affaires Walter Stoes-sel Jr., blamed the Soviet Union for triggering the demonstration. In a strong protest to the Foreign Ministry, Stoessel declared the United States also “considers the Soviet government responsible for paying for the damage.” He said police did not step in soon enough. The F o r ei g n Ministry expressed regret but made no mention of paying for the dam- See CONGO, Page 12 making purchases of “non-essential” items, were: C. Bernard Myers of Dover against Button; George Purple of Dover against Gray Drugs, and Larry Shine of Dover against Marlowe’s. Spies said he also would file affidavits Monday in Central District Court against H & A Drug Store and Tut n. Discount Co., both of New Philadelphia, charging them with illegal Sunday sales. Although no names were released by the prosecutor’s office today, Spies said the charges were based on complaints filed by citizens at his office. Two managers of Plaza stores, Larry G. Maglione and Michael E. Pasulka, has told New Philadelphia police Monday they intended to file charges as a result of items purchased at H & A and Turrins last Sunday. Reactions to Spies’ request for countywide policing action drew mixed reactions from city and law enforcement officials. Dover Mayor C. LeMoyne Lu-thy this morning asked for the See SUNDAY SALES, Page 12 Dover Police Check Calls John Knisley of 1128 Walnut St. reported to Dover police early this morning that a tachometer was stolen from his automobile while it was parked in a lot beside the YMCA. In other reports, a complainant, who refused to divulge his or her name, said a car bumped another auto at 321 N. Tuscarawas Ave. (Medical Bldg.) and asked an officer to check it out. James W. Orr of RD 3, Dover said he lost his black billfold containing $4 in cash, driver’s license and other identification between Dover and New Philadelphia. He asked that finders telephone him at 2-1591. Bruce Killian, general manager for Beitner Tire Co. of 120 N. Wooster Ave., offered a reward for the return of a hydraulic hoist missing from a service truck since Wednesday, Killian told police he does not believe the item to be stolen, but in answering a service call to Uhrichsville Wednesday the hoist might have bounced from the truck bed. 1YCHRISIMAS ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Dover Daily Reporter