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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - October 23, 1964, Dover, Ohio The Reporter Is Your Action NewspaperThe Daily Reporter HOME EDITION VOL 61. NO. 88.    22    PAGES.Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas CountyDover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Friday, October 23, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Families PHONE 4-2167    7 CENTS i    -    m    i    wemmmm    mm    rn. Women Conduct United Fund Home Canvass Monday Night '    —-    ■ ■ The house-to-house canvass for the 1964-65 United Community Fund will be staged Monday night in Dover and New Philadelphia, Joseph Dragovich, campaign chairman, announced today. Mrs. William Murtaugh will head the Dover Division and Mrs. J. Davis Wilson will direct the New Philadelphia Division. With more than a quarter of the $111,502 goal already reported, division chairmen are expected to push the total near the halfway mark at today’s second report meeting in Union Country Club. Mrs. J. Davis Wilson Mrs. William Murtangh Coldwater Cites Lax Securities' Bv WALTER R. MEARS FULLERTON, Calif. (AP) -Sen. Barry Coldwater today said the Walter W. Jenkins af- water camp had no comment on the newly released FBI report, issued on Johnson’s orders, which said investigators found fair showed there was “lax no information to indicate the security’’ in the White House. He coupled that with a charge that the State Department has former presidential aide compromised U.S. security. Jenkins, arrested twice on cleared 150 people to handle morals charges, resigned at U.S. secrets without full securi ty investigations. “Tile issue of national security and national integrity now has become firmly embedded in this election campaign,” the Republican presidential nominee declared as — for the first time — he used the Jenkins case in a campaign speech. For the moment, the Gold- Johnson’s request eight days ago after his record was revealed Another report session scheduled Tuesday and the final tally will be made Thursday the last day of the campaign. To aid the host of door-to-door canvassers, residents in the 2 communities are asked to turn on their porch lights Monday night. Mrs. Murtaugh assists her husband in the operation of the Salvation Army Citadel The goal in Dover is $1,700, which is $290 less than raised last year. Mrs. Wilson, whose husband is an architect, will attempt to top a goal of $2,200. Last year, New Philadelphia residents contributed $2,203 in the house-to-house drive. Mrs. Murtaugh’s captains are: See CANVASS, Page 8 Compensation Suit Dismissed The suit of Helen M. Davis of New Philadelphia against the Ohio Bureau of Workmen’s Compensation has been dismissed without record in Common Pleas Court. A jury trial had been scheduled Tuesday before Judge Raymond Rice. The woman, in her suit, claimed her husband, Melvin, died in 1962 and that his death was the result of exposure to inclement weather while working at the Ohio Power Co. in Canton. Raises Aired By City Officials In Closed Meeting Members of the Dover Coun- .7.7,^.    . ... . . .. cil finance committee, council- Id ater faked about the men and cR officials held a Jenkins matter rn a speech on a closed    M    h jn whistle-stop campaign tour this city Ha„ t0 dfscuss pay raises morning from Los Angeles to municipal employes. Nations Voters Give Pollsters Rough Time By REIMAN MORIN AP Special Correspondent NEW YORK (AP) — Public-opinion pollsters have had a rough time in this presidential election year, trying to define the intentions of that skittery critter, the American voter. Nor is this the first time he has confounded them, notably in 1936, in 1948 and to a lesser degree in 1952. So some questions arise. Is President Johnson in fact as far ahead of Arizona Sen. Barry Coldwater as the polls indicate at this stage? Generally the figures give Johnson around 60 per cent of the vote. Some polls run higher than that, and some show a slightly lower figure. On Oct. 18 George Gallup, director of the American Institute of Public Opinion, gave Johnson 64 per cent and described this as an unprecedented lead.” Are some factors, deep seated and difficult to measure, operating for Coldwater? On Oct. 12 pollster Louis Harris said the GOP candidate “has cut President John’s lead.” Harris put it at 58 per cent to 34 for Coldwater with eight per cent undecided. He said 539 replies were received. On Oct. 14 a newspaper trade magazine, The American Press, said its poll of weekly and small daily newspaper publishers showed that the publishers believe Coldwater will win majority support from voters in their circulation areas. The magazine said the poll — taken mostly in rural areas — gave Coldwater 59.9 per cent to Johnson’s 40.1 per cent. Wallace J. Olds, managing editor of the magazine, See POLLSTERS, Page I San Diego. The text, demanding that the See LAX, Page 8 Uhrichsville Council Asks Citizens To Support Levies UHRICHSVILLE — The pro-1 gram which will be aired over posed tax levies, a request to vacate an alley and the sewer bond revenue were discussed by City Council during a 2^-hour session last night the Dover radio station Oct. 30 at 11:30 arn. in which they will explain the levies to the voters. Croniser also presented figures showing that the proposed A meeting, it was learned to day, will be held at 7:30 Mon day night with representatives of various city departments to jiear the finance committee’s second proposal. Dover Acting Police Chief Ray Ries said this morning that Council unanimously ap-millage, if passed, would yield    Tu^^y'morn! 2 New Policemen Expected To Be Named Tuesday proved a resolution recommending that citizens vote for the 2 levies on Nov. 2. The resolution expains the necessity of having the one mill for a new fire truck and equipment and the 2 mills for current operating expenses, one mill of which is earmarked for street lighting. enough income to just meet the debts. Bill Woods, safety director, received approval on his pro- mg. Eligible to fill the 2 vacancies are Howard White of E. 4th St., Billy N. Jennings of 213 Lloyd rr*-o*v, i    ...    St.    and Alden G. Warner    of 908 EJ whl? ^fi„,iren\en "" n. Tuscarawas Ave. distribute handbills door-to- door, also asking for support. Arthur Knotts of Walnut St., who attended the last session to JERILYN, LAUREL OR CATH EE? One of these 3 girls will be named Dover High’s Homecoming Queen to regin over ceremonies tonight in Crater Stadium when the Tornadoes host the Cambridge Bobcats. Shown are Jerilyn Demaree (top), Laurel Wood and Cathee Herman. Nominated by the Senior Class and voted upon by the student body Wednesday, the queen and her court were to be announced this afternoon at a pep assembly. The annual Homecoming parade will form at the high school at 7 and proceed to the stadium for a pregame show. The queen will be crowned at half time. Sunday Tours Set At Atwood Lodge An objection was raised by request opening of an alley lo- Floyd Andreatta, who said he felt Council should not try to influence the voters into passing the levies. Mayor Robert Croniser and Harold Dulin, council president, reported they had taped a pro- IS 77 Land Suit Settled A Highway Department appropriation suit, filed against Naomi Streb of Dover in connection with land used for right-of-way in construction of Interstate 77, has been dismissed at the plaintiff’s request. The state director of highways had posted $5,700 with the Clerk of Courts Office. The amount will be returned, according to the entry. An out-of-court agreement was reached Sept. 17, according to the highway department motion, filed by assistant Atty. Gen. Harry N. Handel. The amount of the settlement was not listed on the entry issued by Judge J. H. .Lamneck. cated behind his home, present ed a petition with ll names, requesting that council vacate the dedicated alley. Jay Roth reported that Solici- See UHRICHSVILLE, Page 2 Dem Redly Is Tuesday Tom D^ney of Dover announced today that a Democratic rally ani fish fry will be held Tuesday night at 8 in Memorial Hall. Political candidates will be presented. A public inspection of the new Atwood Lake Lodge and cabins will be staged Sunday from I to 5 p.m. The facilities are located west of Dellroy on Carroll County Road 64, on the south shore of Atwood Lake. The lodge and cabins, which form the largest and most complete year - round recreation complex in the state, are being built by the Muskingum Conservancy District and are sched- rn m rn rn m On The Inside.... Frank Blair At Marsh Wall Conclave  Page 3 New Philadelphia High School News .... Page 3 Nixon Helps Coldwater In California Page 4 Dover High School News................ Page    5 Russians Take Gold Medal Lead In Olympics Page ll Colts, Lions In Showdown Battle..........Page    12 Jenkins ’Cleared’ In FBI Investigation .... Page 16 Dear Abby .......... Your Horoscope .... Around The World ... Churches ............ Goren On Bridge .... Hospital News ....... tiled to open by next June. The Lodge is now 50 per cent complete and the 17 cabins are entirely finished. The cabins contain 4 bedrooms, Ibaths, a complete kitchen and gas heat for year-round use. They are located on a pine-covered point projecting into Atwood Lake in front of the lodge, and like the lodge, will provide an opportunity for a quiet vacation away from traffic and city noises. The lodge will have 104 guest rooms, exceptional dining facilities and an indoor swimming pool. Complete conference facilities are incorporated and there is an 18-hole adjoining golf course. A marina for the use of the guests of the lodge is being constructed on the lake shore. District personnel will be available at both the lodge and cabins Sunday to conduct tours Obituaries    2    and answer Questions. uDiiuanes ...................l    , Reservations are presently Television ...................17    being accepted for the coming Sports ....................11-12    season from both indivduals and Judicial Clash Obscured By Jury Secrecy JACKSON, Miss. (AP) - The Justice Department moves today to appeal a federal judge’s effort to jail the U.S. district attorney and the U.S. attorney general. It is a strange judicial clash, still mainly obscured by grand jury secrecy. In a dramatic court session Thursday, Dist. Atty. Robert Hauberg refused to sign several indictments prepared by a “blue ribbon” federal grand jury. His signature is necessary to make indictments legal. Reacting sharply, Dist. Judge Harold Cox ruled Hauberg guilty of contempt of court. He also ordered civil contempt of court proceedings against acting Atty. Gen. Nicholas Katzenbach. Instead of jailing Hauberg immediately, Judge Cox allowed five days for an appeal to be filed. The grand jury is the one summoned into session at Biloxi to consider evidence in the murder of three civil rights workers near Philadelphia, Miss. No indictments involving that case were returned. When the federal grand jury reconvened in Jackson, several indictments were proposed by See CLASH, Page 2 Highest Honors Await Hoover By RAYMOND J. CROWLEY Tuesday at the age of 90. Thou- Dr. Crane .................-..19 Dr. Alvarez..................21 conventions, and Bernard W. See TOURS, Page 2 Young Nc’town Driver Is Fined NEWCOMERSTOWN—Charles B. Bodenheimer, 20, of 625 Wood Ave. was fined $25, which was suspended, and assessed $6.20 in costs in mayor’s court here on a charge of driving without an operator’s license. He was fined an additional $31.20 on a reckless operation charge following an accident Wednesday on the high school annex property. Police said Bodenheimer drove a car, belonging to Richard Schafer of 932 W. State St. into a panel truck belonging to the school. Damage to the car amounted to $200. WASHINGTON (AP) —Herbert Clark Hoover returns in death today to receive highest funeral honors in a capital where he served as 31st president. President Johnson leads the country in the tributes to a man he has called “a wise American — a humanitarian citizen of all mankind.” Johnson arranged to meet the funeral train as it arrived from New York in early afternoon, and escort the caisson to the great rotunda of the Capitol. There the catafalque that bore the bodies of Abraham Lincoln and John F. Kennedy was readied. The ceremonies include the firing of a 21-gun salute, ruffles and flourishes from military bands, the playing of “Hail to the Chief” and such songs as “America the Beautiful.” Neither of the country’s, two living former presidents was able to attend today’s ceremonies. Dwight D. Eisenhower was in Walter Red Army Medical Center here for treatment of a painful cough and inflammation of his windpipe. Harry S. Truman is convalescing at his Independence, Mo., home from the effects of a fall. At about 2 p.m., Eastern Standard Time, the rotunda was to be opened to the public until 8 p.m., or later if necessary. Sunday the body is to be flown to Iowa, for burial in Hoover’s native town, West Branch. Hoover died in New York sands filed past his casket there in the great Episcopal Church of St. Bartholomew’s on Park Avenue. And Thursday the tumult of presidential politics was stilled for the moment as all four contenders for highest national posts attended simple, impressive services in the church. The candidates — President Johnson, Sen. Barry Coldwater, Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey and Rep. William E. Miller — sat fairly close together but except for a nod passing between Coldwater and Humphrey, they did not seem to notice each other. DAY BRIGHTENER If the government can pay farmers not to raise com and wheat why can't it pay the neighbors not to raise kids and crabgrass? Weathervane YESTERDAY High 52    Low    30 Elsewhere In U.S. High Low Pr. Albuquerque, clear 73 51 .. Chicago, clear ..... 48    43    .. Cleveland, cloudy .. 50 43 .. Los Angeles, cloudy 75 60 Miami, cloudy ..... 76    74 New York, cloudy .. 59 38 .. Pittsburgh, cloudy 49 36 .. St. Louis, clear .... 60 33 .. San Fran., clear ... 77 53    .. Washington, clear . 62 39 .. TODAY 7 a.m............. 30 RAINFALL Last 24 Hours None TOMORROW Sunrise............6:47 Sunset ............ 5:33 High 63    Low    28 Forecast: Fair and warmer. sui Slayer's 44-Year Hiding' Ends. Death Still Possible Leaf Sweep-Up Set Dover Service Director R. S. Ream announced this morning that leaves in city streets will not be swept until the middle of next week because of a broken belt on the street sweeper. AKRON, Ohio (AP)—A convicted murderer who missed a date with the electric chair 44 years ago faced today the possibility that the date might be kept after all. Leroy Marion Dunlap, 64, had been hiding his real identity since he escaped from jail here May 12, 1920. Dunlap was arrested Thursday in a soldiers’ home in Washington, D.C. He waived extradition and was returned here Thursday night. Dunlap was confined in city jail, but a detective said he would be transferred to Summit County Jail. It was there that he and two other men sawed through a window and escaped. The trio and two other men were charged in January, 1920, of slaying Steven Bossos, an Akron restaurant owner. Dunlap, accused of being the triggerman, escaped two days after his trial started. He was convicted in absentia, as Ohio law provides, and sentenced to the electric chair for first degree murder on May 17, 1920. Attorney Cletus G. Roetzel, the original prosecutor, specu lated Thursday that only intervention by Gov. James A. Rhodes, or a new trial, should one be granted, can save Dunlap’s life. “I knew it was coming,” Dunlap said Thursday when he was arrested by Summit County prosecutor George Pappas and Akron police Sgt. Jack Carlton. “It has been a long time. I was hoping it wouldn’t.” A retired serviceman, he had been living under the name of Harry Walker. He was traced to the home, where he had been living six years, through an FBI fingerprint check. “Did they bum George Neich-ter?” Dunlapeasked Pappas. Neichter and his brother, Louis, escaped from jail with Dunlap. George Neichter was convicted and sentenced to die, but was spared by Gov. James M Cox just 13 minutes before he was to be electrocuted. Louis Neichter was not recaptured. He died in a fall from a water tower in Massillon, Ohio, in January, 1928. John O. Smith and Ralph Richardson pleaded guilty in the Bossos slaying and drew life terms. Both were paroled after serving ll years. After his escape, Dunlap said, he fled to Rochester, N.Y., working as a restaurant counterman. Then he enlisted in the Army and was discharged as a corporal after five years. -He moved to St. Louis, where he worked as a streetcar operator. Dunlap said he married there and has a son living in St. Louis. He returned to the Army in 1942, served a three-year hitch, then joined the Air Force in 1946. He retired from the Air Force in 1958, and has been living at the soldiers home since. An Evening With Dr. Crane Mail $1.00 to Tho' Daily Reporter 350 Reporter Ct., Dover for each ticket. Don’t miss this Thursday October 29 appearance! Philo Firemen Saturate Old Brewery Site New Philadelphia firemen yes-erday answered 3 calls to S. Broadway where employes of A. J. Baltes Co. of Norwalk were dismantling the old brewery building to make way for the Route 250 and 8 New Philadelphia bypass. Calls were received at 2:25, ;56 and 9:40 p.m. after fires were started from sparks of a cutting torch. The la$t time firemen saturated the area with 2,000 gallons of water. There was no damage. In 2 other calls Thursday, firemen went to 2nd St. SE to wet down grass where a cutting torch was being used by city workers and to 157 Park Ave. NW, where leaves were being burned in an alley. There was no damage in either instance. M ;; IMM Train Trestle Fire Battled Dover firemen were summoned at 7:50 last night to the Tuscarawas River train trestle near the Harchem plant at MGoreville where a fire had started around the base of the cement abutment in the middle of the river. According to a fireman, the blaze could have ignited the railroad ties and the entire trestle had there been more wind and time. BAO Railroad workmen had been repairing the trestle earlier yesterday afterLoon with a cutting torch. Sparks from the torch ignited drift wood and logs and other brush below the trestle and workmen failed to extinguish the fire completely before leaving. Firemen worked for nearly SO minutes to make certain tbs blaze would not rekindle. ;

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