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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - September 28, 1964, Dover, Ohio Art Heidenreich, Paul Young Head United Fund Divisions Two of the “big guns,” Corporate and Special Gifts Divisions, will launch the 1964 United Community Fund campaign Oct. 5 in Dover and New Philadelphia. Campaign chairman Joe Drag-ovich is calling for a 2 per cent increase over last year’s contributions, which amounts to $1 more per person and IO more per agency, to top a goal of $111,502. Art Heidenreich of 1140 Park Lane Dr., New Philadelphia, a department manager of the Warner & Swasey Co. plant, will head the vital Corporate Division. His group faces the challenge of raising $38,960, nearly one-third of the total. Last year, the Corporate Division raised $34,-480. Paul Young of 1337 3rd St. NW, New Philadelphia, owner and operator of Young’s Midtown Cleaners, will head up the Special Gifts Division, which has been assigned a goal of $8,-000. Last year the same division raised $8,070. Both Heidenreich and Young are experienced United Fund campaigners. Drive captains under Heidenreich are E. H. Hanhart, Al Marsh Jr. and M. C. Maxwell of Dover and H. (Dutch) Hoffman, Brenton Kirk Jr., Roy Landes, Jack Marsh Jr., Evan Owens, Joe Richards and Jerry Schwab of New Philadelphia. Young’s co-chairmen will be Margaret Jenkins and James Johnson of New Philadelphia. Others helping out in the Spe-See FUND, Page 6 Art Heidenreich Paul Young 2nd Ad Workshop Set By Reporter The second annual Advertising Workshop conducted by The Daily Reporter will be held Wednesday, Oct. 14, in Union Country Club. The workshop, which has attracted statewide interest because it is the first conducted by an Ohio newspaper of The Reporter’s size, will feature speakers who are outstanding in their particular retail fields. Budd Gore, vice president of The Halle Bros. Co. in Cleveland, will speak on “Advertising. , .Let’s Make It Produc tive.” Ed Lattimer, advertising director of the Akron Beacon Journal, will be moderator for a panel discussion on ads of merchants attending the workshop. Gore and James D. Lonergan, general manager of The Reporter, will be other members on the panel. Lonergan recently participated in an Ohio workshop in recognition of The Reporter’s program. The program this year will begin with a luncheon at 12:30 See WORKSHOP, Page 9 Ed Lattimer There's more in The Reporter for Women ReadersThe Daily Reporter HOME EDITION VOL 61. NO. 66.    50    PAGES.Largest Circulation In Tuscarawas County Dover-New Philadelphia, Ohio, Monday, September 28, 1964 Serving Over 11,000 Families PHONE 4-2167    7    CENTS Report Urges Better Safety For President A happy few momenta before • • • then this, the bullet strikes. Jack Ruby killed . . . Lee Harvey Oswald. Mrs. Marina Oswald Mrs. Marguerite Oswald EVENTS AND PEOPLE figuring in the assassination of President Kennedy and subsequent investigation are in the spotlight again with publication of Warren Commission report. KENT MAN HITS BRIDGE BARRICADE County's Highway Death Toll Now 17 Tuscarawas County’s 17th traffic fatality was recorded in a one-car crash Sunday at 12:40 a rn. on Route 8, north of Mineral City. Amos W. Kelley, 46. of Kent, the driver, was dead on arrival jover at Union Hospital after his auto plowed through barricades at a bridge construction site and taken to Gordon Funeral Home at Mineral City and later to Bisler Funeral Home in Kent. In one of 8 other accidents investigated by the state patrol the weekend, 4 persons were treated and released at Union Hospital following a mis-Ftruck the bridge. Patrolmen hap Saturday at 7:40 p.m. on said he sustained a fractured Route 39, east of Roswell, skull and other injuries    j According to patrolmen, an A passenger in the auto, Car - autQ driven by George McNutt, on Chestnut 36, of Kent was ad-59 of RD j D0ver> went off j ^ chineton nutted to the hospital with a the road an{| struck a parked fractured right hip, forehead vehjcie Continuing on, it collid-lacerations and head injuries. e(j    an aut0 operated by The body of Kelley, who for- peter E Fantine, 20, of RD I, merly lived in Cambridge, was New philadelphia. damage to an auto driven by Paul J. Kilina, 17, of New Philadelphia, after his car struck a large piece of concrete on Township Road 314, north of junction Route 39. Ohio Deaths At 1964 Peak By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Ohio recorded its worst traffic weekend of the year today as at least 31 persons died in accidents. Even the holiday weekends ofjtrolmen 78-hour duration were less grim than the 54-hour period between 6 p.m. Friday and midnight Sunday. The previous high for 1964 had been 27 deaths, recorded the weekend of Aug. 23-24. This weekend, the heavy death count started early and kept climbing. McNutt was treated for forehead lacerations and a sprained foot. His wife, Joyce, 50, sustained lacerations and bruises. Passengers in the Fantine vehicle injured were Mary Fantine, 19, lacerations to her upper lip and Loren Vadasz, 36, of Tiltonsville, who suffered bumps and bruises. McNutt was cited for reckless operation. Saturday at 11:30 p.m. pa-reported moderate Patrolmen still are investigating an accident Saturday afternoon on Route 36, east of Port Washington, involving an auto driven by Keith A. Heston, 22, and a truck driven by Florence A. Steinbach, 17, both of Port Patrolmen said the Steinbach girl was turning into a private drive and was See HIGHWAY TOLL Page 9 Report AtGlance By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Here in brief are the major findings of the Warren Commission in its report on the assassination of President John F. Kennedy: Lee Harvey Oswald and Jack Ruby acted as loners — they did not know each other; there was no conspiracy — at home or from abroad. Varying amounts of criticism are aimed at the Secret Service, the FBI, Dallas police, the news media and the State Department. A Cabinet committee should assume top responsibility for presidential protection. A drastic updating is needed in methods for protecting presidents. Murder of a president or vice president should be made a federal crime. Berlin Area Fire Destroys 1,500 Young Chickens BERLIN — Some 1,500 young chickens were destroyed in a fire on the Howard Kaser farm near here Saturday at 2 p.m. when they were trapped on the second floor of a 2-story brooder house. Millersburg firemen confined flames to the second floor of the building which is thought to have caught fire from burning trash. Another 1,500 chickens on the ground floor were saved. Kaser set the loss at $740 for the chickens, $750 for contents and equipment and $4,500 for the top of the building. Canton Driver, 21, Secretly Indicted In Traffic Death Carl E. Starcher, 21, of Canton, driver of the auto in which _    .    James Starcher, 43, of Canton Train-auto accidents took six was jailed iast Aug. 8 in a The Daily Reporter "tips its Swiss hat" to the Village of Sugarcreek in a special section in today's edition. The village's residents will play host to some 50,000 people Friday and Saturday during the 12th annual Ohio Swiss Festival. Tho section was produced in cooperation with Sugarcreek businessmen and industry by Reporter Staff Writers Kay Williams and John London and Photographers Bob Spankle, Pete Groh and Ralph McKee. Oswald, Ruby Tagged 'Loners' In 2 Shootings By STERLING F. GREEN WASHINGTON (AP) — The Warren Commission’s report on President John F. Kennedy’s assassination has sparked a demand that Congress act as once to improve presidential security. While the commission’s findings — and criticisms of the FBI and Secret Service — were being relayed to the world, President Johnson swiftly appointed a four-man committee to advise him “on the execution” of the commission’s recommendations. The main conclusion by the seven-man presidential commission is that Lee Harvey Oswald, acting alone and not as part of any foreign or domestic conspiracy, murdered President Kennedy. It said Jack Ruby acted as a loner in gunning down Oswald two days later. The main recommendation of the commission in its 888-page report, made public Sunday night, is legislation — to tighten protection of presidents and to make the killing of a president or a vice president a federal crime. Senate Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield of Montana said Congress should stay on the job to act on such recommendations even though it is adjournment-bent. But whether President Johnson plans to submit any legislative proposals along these lines apparently will await the advice of the four-man committee he appointed — Secretary of the Treasury Douglas Dillon, acting Atty. Gen. Nicholas deB. Kat-zenbach, Director John A. McCone of the Central Intelligence Agency, and McGeorge Bundy, special assistant to the President for national security affairs. Among the first to comment on the commission’s findings was Robert F. Kennedy, brother of the late President. The forsee REPORT, Page 18 Fair Exchange? PLYMOUTH, England (AP) — Chris Coleman had a dog but wanted a little brother. Sheree Sowden had the little brother but wanted the dog. When one 6-year-old, with dog, met the other 6-year-old, with brother, on the beach Sunday, what was more natural than a deal? Sheree handed her 4-year-old brother Cir e to Chris. Chris handed his Irish terrier Rusty to Sheree. An anguished search by police and parents followed along Plymouth’s busy waterfront. Chris took his new brother wading. Sheree went walking with her new dog. The 4-year-old soon got bored with the beach and announced he wanted to go home — to his own home, not Christopher’s. Chris dutifully took him there and stayed on to play. Sheree turned up later with Rusty to make it a foursome. Chris’ parents had called out the police. His father, antique dealer Howard Coleman, said, “We had no idea where he was and were frantic with worry. He turned up safely in the end. “This is a business area and the boy gets lonely. He told us he thought that swapping his dog for a brother was a fair exchange.” Coleman added: “He won’t be lonely much longer — he’ll have a brother or sister of his own in December.*' , ! smashup on Route 21, south of m1' Stone Creek, is one of several ! lives. Four persons, Mexican grant workers from Texas, were persons secretly indicted by the killed in a tearing crash near september Grand Jury. Fostoria. A Chesapeake & Ohio sheriff depuUes haye served passenger tram, g g    the    warrant    charging    him    with mated 70 miles an hour, roared ™ into their car at a farm road *etunu crossing. The wreckage was scattered for half a mile. Two other men died in separate train crossing crashes in the Dayton suburb of Moraine. There were no reports of deaths by fire or from miscellaneous causes. degree manslaughter. Arraignment for all those indicted is scheduled this afternoon before Common    Pleas Judge Raymond Rice. Information on the    other secret indictments is    being withheld pending service of the warrants. On The Inside.... Early Figuring' Hints Success In Fair Activities The 114th annual Tuscarawas County Fair is history, except for final bookkeeping which will take several weeks. However, preliminary figures indicate the exposition, regarded as one of the best ever staged from standpoint of exhibits and variety, also held its own financially. Treasurer Eugene Bowers announced gate and grandstand admissions totaled $16,645, or $1,685 more than last year. There were 1,900 fewer people paid at the gate but a 25-cent increase for tickets made up the difference. Bowers estimated total attend- Non-Economic Demands Stall Auto Accord Bv GENE SCHROEDER ance for the 5-day run at 43,000. Last year’s total was 46,600 with gate and grandstand receipts totaling $14,959. Saturday’s paid admissions were 2,692 with an estimated 8,000 on the grounds. Thursday was the only “bad” day because of cloudy skies and cool weather. Secretary Walter Findley said Weathervane SATURDAY High 82    Low    50 YESTERDAY High 64    Low    44 TODAY 7 a.m...........  46 RAINFALL Last 48* hours ... .15 inch TOMORROW Sunrise ........... 6:20 Sunset ............ 6:12 High 65    Low    42 Forecast: Cloudy and mild. 146 Enrolled Night Program Dover’s Adult Education program gets underway tonight with 146 enrolled, according to George Saribalas, coordinator. The 146 represents a IO per cent increase on the number i accord on a new national labor of participants over last year, contract* he reports    Botb    si^es    agree    that    negotia te classes, to be held from tions over money matters have 7 to 9, will conclude Dec. 17. been virtually wrapped up along DETROIT (AP) — General; receipts will be bolstered by Motors and the United Auto sale of membership tickets, Workers Union tried a double- which are expected to reach 1,-barreled approach today in OOO when final reports are in. seeking to end a strike of Last year approximately 500 of more than a quarter-million GM the $2.50 tickets were sold. He workers around the nation. I also said preliminary figures in-Negotiators met for two hours dicate the midway take may be Sunday and agreed to expedite slightly higher, patronage being discussions on some 18,000 local | better than usual because all at-the-plant demands while school children were admitted trying to settle differences on a free national contract. Dennison Area Woman Badly Hurt In Attack Officials hoped they would be able to question Mrs. Mary Cas-agranda, 69, of RD I, Dennison, today in Union Hospital where she is undergoing treatment for severe injuries suffered in an attack Saturday night. Mrs. Casagranda was found in a pool of blood on the back porch of a neighbor’s home by a son, Rudy, who heard her groaning while looking for her. The neighbor, Joe Podova, 77, is being held in County Jail for questioning but no charges have been filed, according to Chief Deputy John Barlock. The Sheriff’s Department was Workers walked off their jobs at 89 GM plants Friday, shutting down production of the company’s 1965 model cars. The union’s non-economic demands — such as improved working conditions and increased union representation — were major stumbling blocks to Results Come Fast Through A Reporter Want Ad was sold quickly Reporter Family Courses offered Mondays are ceramics, real estate I and II, sewing and tailoring and typing. Those held on Tuesdays are cake decorating, driver’s train See DEMANDS. Page 2 Vietnamese Troops End Tribal Rebellion .... Page 6 Reds' Surge Pays Off In NL Lead ........ Page    11 Colts Stun Proud Bears 52-0 ............ Page    11 Runoffs Feature Fair Racing Windup .... Page 16 Fatal Dallas Minutes Recalled............Page    18 Dear Abby .................. 21 Obituaries ..............•    •..... 2    ing, women’s    recreation and re- Horoscepe    ••    21 Radio ......................... 14    creation, stock and bond invest- Around The World............ 16 Omen’s Pasts......... “«    *»!“?!»    msseToiTTtairSav    are    0ne    advanta8e    ot    a    detachad Go™ On Bridge ............ 2! ,*K,or Wn£\\~:.. I* paLtU an^ secLns M a short UlT* Pe°P Hospital News ................ ^Doctor Crane ..........••..... 19    ting.    J    n DAY BRIGHTENER Results of the    western    style    f)oti^ed at 9:53 Saturday    night tractor pull and    powder    puff    b-v h0*?1* J*    Casa* granda had been brought    there See FAIR ‘FIGURING’ Page 2    jn a Lindsey ambulance    by a daughter and son-in-law. She is being treated for severe cuts on the arms and neck, a possible broken wrist and knee. Her condition is “satisfactory.” Her son, Rudy, told officials he was working on his car at the home of Red Dusenberry and went to Bean’s Tavern, across the street from his mother’s home. He was told that lights in his mother’s home, | which usually are on, had been off for some time. When Rudy couldn’t locate his mother in the house he went outside and then heard her groaning. Discovering she was bleeding profusely, he ran to another neighbor’s home and summoned his sister and her husband* This home through a Want Ad. . 5-ROOM HOME, gas furnace. Located in NE Section. Phone OOOOO. Whether it be pets, household goods, automobiles — there are buyers waiting to read your Family Want Ad! ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Dover Daily Reporter