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Dover Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - March 23, 1964, Dover, Ohio YMCA Intermediates Nab Ohio-West Virginia Swim Title—See Page ll Stress, Rumblings To Dictate More Cabinet Changes By STERLING F. GREEN WASHINGTON (AP) — After four months, some rumblings of stress and more change are audible in the top team President Johnson inherited from the late John F. Kennedy, Plump press secretary Pierre Auto Workers Hear President Warm Politics' Is Urged Salinger quit on Thursday to test his charm on California voters, in quest of a U.S. Senate seat. He was the fourth of Kennedy’s first-stringers to leave the White House. On the same day, a report was aired that Secretary of State Dean Rusk planned to resign in November. It was instantly denied by all concerned. Salinger’s departure, apparently a most amicable leave-taking, could well be an omen of further changes, if only for the simple reason that an election year is a restless time for politicians. Yet the White House resignations have been remarkably few to date, considering the difficul ty of adjustment since Nov. 22 for the Kennedy men who virtually idolized their slain chief. Despite the pressures of the political season, there has been no authoritative word, official or unofficial, from any member of Kennedy’s Cabinet indicating a departure from the team before the election. In reply to a question at his news conference Saturday, Johnson said he has seen no sign that supporters of the late president are anxious to leave his administration. If Johnson is re-elected, each Cabinet officer will submit a pro forma resignation, leaving Johnson free to form his own administration. Only Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy has stated he does not intend to stay on after November even if Johnson asks him to. But others, too, may feel they will have discharged by then their obligation to help Johnson preserve the continuity of government. There have been some visible strains, many rumors, and occasional behind-scenes skirmishing over policy. Some Kennedy men are closer to the center of power than they were be- j after another. fore; some have moved away    As was inevitable, Robert from the inner orbit of rnflu- Kennedy’s influence has dimin- Rusk, despite last week’s rumors, has seemed to be farther “in” than before; a series of overseas flare-ups has demanded one foreign policy huddle ence. Secretary of Defense Robert ished sharply. Secretary of the Treasury Douglas Dillon, S. McNamara enjoys even : though deeply respected for greater favor, if passible, than proven ability, is less close per-he did under Kennedy; he is the sonally to Johnson than he was Cabinet strong man.    I    to President Kennedy. Disposable suits, like this one, are now being used extensively in industry to protect workers from coming in contact with corrosive or radioactive materias. Mrs. Ellen L. Luvster of RD 2, Uhrichs Ville operates one of the electronic sealing presses used to "sew" plastic materials. The press actually welds the pieces to insure a strong seam and air tight protection. ★ ★ ★ 2-SHIFT SCHEDULE BEGINS Demand Helps Uh'vilie Plant 2 Children Hurt In 3-Vehicle Crash News Briefs Two children were released following treatment in Union Hospital after an auto-trailer accident at 8:55 Sunday night on Fair Ave. and 3rd St. NE, New Philadelphia. NE, and Florence E. Hilliker, 55, of 812 N. 1st St., Dennison, Police said a car driven by collided at 4 Saturday afternoon Gilbert D. Walton, 23, of 139 Fair Ave. NE, struck the rear of a trailer being pulled by an auto operated by Clarence T. Long, 28, of Canton. The trailer broke loose from the car and .stopped along 3rd St. while the auto continued on, hitting a car operated on 3rd St. at Grandview Ave NW. Police said Miss Smallwood had made a turn and was left of center when the accident occurred. Michael A. Rapport, 31. of 756 E. High Ave., New Philadelphia, reported to police Saturday By Larry Froelich Daily Reporter Staff Writer Less than a year ago, the community development committee of the Twin City Chamber of Commerce “landed” a locally-initiated industry which is now beginning to come into its own. FabOhio Inc. of 521 E. 7th St., Uhrichsville, beginning today, will have 2 shifts to keep up with the demand for its product —industrial disposable clothing. Prior to this morning, the firm operated with ll workers, mostly female. The company advertises itself as plastic and rubber custom fabricators of such items as one and 2-piece suits, aprons, hoods, shoe covers, containment bags, WASHINGTON (AP) — Fidel manipulator sleeves and isola-Castro won a major victory in tion boxes to protect workers DALLAS (AP)- Houston Attorney Percy Foreman said today he was pulling out of the No citations have been issued Jack Ruby case because of disand investigation is continuing, agreements with members of police said.    Ruby’s family. Foreman took Cars driven by Brenda J. | over from Melvin Belli as chief Smallwood, 17, of 438 Fair Ave. teria, dust and radioactive materials. FabOhio even produces polyvinyl chloride suits with an internal air supply which allows maximum protection of the worker’s respiratory system, or, I dustrv when it is necessary, to protect a pure air room from body contamination. This suit Comes equipped with sealed-on boots, a pressure sealing zipper, detachable gloves, This one-piece plastic outfit may be used any number of times, depending on the concentration of contamination the worker will be confronted with. Dover Choir, Band Do Well In Area Event For the first time in IO years, the Dover Senior High Choir, di-of Fabrico Inc., but just recently rec*e^ by Phillip hay, competed the company was advised that. ‘n Astrict 8 Music Pxluca- fire retardant material and a clear headpiece which affords a 360-degree visibility. ‘‘The equipment may be worn for only a few hours, depending on the concentration of contamination,’’ states William Brumbaugh, president. “Therefore, indemands inexpensive clothing for maximum protection which we are able to produce.” FabOhio was incorporated last June 25 under the trade name LBJ Address Has Overtones For Big Race ATLANTIC CITY’, N.J. (AP) —President Johnson called for a “warm-hearted war” today for the well being of the American people. The President spoke in his first address to the big labor organization, at the annual convention of the United Auto Workers Union in the Atlantic i    -    '    ■    :j See Early Story on Page 7 City Convention Hall. This will be the setting for Johnson’s expected nomination for the presidency by the Democratic party next August. Three thousand delegates and perhaps 9,000 guests gave the chief executive a rousing welcome and broke into his address with loud and frequent applause. One of the loudest outbursts came when he assured the convention that “we are going to pass the civil rights bill if it takes all summer.” The convention has adopted a resolution backing the bill. The President was not making a political speech labeled as such. But the talk had political overtones. His party and he, himself, are counting on heavy labor backing. Johnson lauded the LAW as “a clean, honest and progressive union led by President JI another firm has been operating *'on Assn.’s band and chorus Reuther and his fellow offi defense counsel for the slayer of Lee Harvey Oswald late last week. by Garble L. Wooding, 32. of RD I, West Lafayette nearly    rnoining    that    he    struck    a    parked headon.    |    car Friday night on 5th St. NW. Two of Long’s children were    He said    it was    owned by    James hurt. They were Tracy, 3, who    Baker of    RD    2 suffered minor scratches, and Jean, 7, a head bump. Holmes County Has First '64 Traffic Death Edward L. Mizer of 1040 Union Ave., New Philadelphia, reported to police at 2:20 Saturday afternoon that someone backed into his auto while it was parked in Maurer’s Market parking lot. At 2:15 Saturday afternoon, Mike Tatliak of 525 Front St. SW said an auto driven by Ethel Tantrum of 110 Hummell Ave. struck his car in Jaffe’s parking lot. Jerry Dugan of Oldtown Valley MILLERSBLRG    Holmes    officers    Sunday afternoon County recorded its first traffic that the right rear fender of his fatality of 1964 at 12:30 a m. Sunday when a car, containing 7 young people returning home from a dance at Shreve High, failed to negotiate a curve on State Route 754 near here. Dead of a broken neck and crushed chest was William F. Mclntire, 18. of RD I, Lakeville, a senior at Big Prairie-Lakeville High. A passenger, he was thrown from the car as it left the roadway and turned over 3 times. Coroner M. Robert Huston stated the fatal injuries were sustained as Mclntire struck the roadway. An approaching auto stopped before running over the youth’s body. Admitted to Pomerene Memorial Hospital were: Robert Anderson, 19, of Big See DEATH, Page 9 the U.S. Supreme Court today. The high court ruled 8-1 that U.S. courts are without power to pass on his expropriation of property in Cuba owned by Americans. Hospital News .............. 13 Obituaries .................. 2 NEW YORK (AP) —Malcolm X. the rebel Black Muslim leader, says it’s time Negroes down    South put the weight of bullets behind their fight for ballots. He    told 1,000 cheering Negroes    at a Harlem rally Sunday    the    Community    Improvement night,    “It’s time for you and me    Corp.’s    campaign    to    raise    $200,- and equipment from radioactive contaminants and corrosive materials. Workers in the chemical industry, for example, often require inexpensive, protective Women’s Pages ....... 8    & 9 clothing to provide safety from Horoscope .................. 17 dangerous liquids, fumes, bac- Dear Abby .................. 15 for some time with a name Simi- competitive festival at Tuslaw lar in title to Fabrico.    High on Saturday and earned a - “For this reason, we have ; ^ of ‘‘excellent.’’    The band, Dr. Crane .................. 15    made application and received    dieted    by Armand    Houk.    re- Doctor Writes .............. 17    approval from the Ohio’s Seere-    (,mved a    superior and will    now Around The World ........ 13    tary of the State to change the Heloise .................... 15    name to FabOhio Inc.,” Brum- Goren On Bridge ........... 17    haugh added. The company was financed by the sale of stock and formed a Television    6    hoard    of directors — Dr, O. K. £,K>rls    j    j    ^    j.,    Brown    and Delmer Gintz, both of Dover, and Atty. Danny Johnson, H. L. Hoffman, Bill Hinig, rus each awards. enter the state finals slated for April 25 at Columbus. Other local high school bands awarded “superiors” and qualifying for the finals were Strasburg, Tuscarawas-War wick and Malvern The Fairless High School band and boys’ cho-received “superior” See UH’VILLE, Page 9 Pledge Increases County's Financial Base Give Cie $85,000 c. William Marino, chairman for SHOWS VdSt ImprOVGmGnt The event drew' 12 schools from Tuscarawas, Stark, Car roll, Jefferson and Columbiana counties, as 19 high school units became eligible for the finals. to let the government know it’s ballots—or bullets.” OOO to promote industrial Tuscarawas County’s financial base, particularly Diver, con- growth in Tuscarawas County Hnues to improve according to Equipment Is Stolen and finance construction of a pilot plant for Bobbie Brooks inc., reported today that increases in commitments have the lastest valuation figures released by Auditor Donald Kinsey. The total of real estate, pub- county’s total valuation with $50,-930,837, up more than $1.3 million over the 1962 tax year figure. According to Kinsey, there will be no tax rate cuts because of the valuation increase since reductions in millage are made cials, all elected democratically by your votes.” He said that whatever the challenges or the complexities or the crises confronting the nation, it never stands straighter or stronger in the world than does the individual at home. He said that militarily this nation is strong and no country is stronger. This led Johnson to the point of declaring that now the times at home require “a warm-heated war for the well-being of people at home.” This brought a burst of applause. There was another when Johnson assured the UAW that “we are going to pass the medical assistance bill tor the aged and do so no matter how many months it takes.” Officials of Bernard Pipe Line j    pushed the    total pledged to $85,-    lie utilities and personal    prop-    during reappraisal    years. How- Co. of Barberton reported to    321.    erty in    the county, as of    Jan.    ever, the    increase    in valuation Sheriff A. J. Young today that The    new    total represents an    I, 1963,    is now’ valued at    $203,-    will mean a few    extra dollars someone stole a welding torch,    $8,000    increase since Saturday.    289,460.    It represents more    than    *n areas    where the valuation Weathervane Ohio Aviatrix Resumes Trip 75 feet of hose and several The $8,000 comes from a num- auto was damaged Saturday gauges from a tool shed on ber of donors to the OIC fund, night while parked in the park- Route 212. A lock was broken to who agreed to boost their coning lot at Quaker Theater.    I    gain entrance, Young said    tributions. Marino stated Jesus Sought Courage, Hope At this time of year, (’hris- been observed for centuries as a —the way of self-gratification, tians the world over turn to time of meditation, fasting and the way of material power, the meditation upon the meaning of prayer. The period of self-denial spectacular way sought by the life, the teachings of Jesus and represents the 40 days Christ crowd; the way of spiritual pow-how they can be applied to their spent in the desert immediately cr, self denial, discipline and following his baptism by John sacrifice, the way of the Cross. a $100-million gain in valuation in the 12 years since 1950. Dover School District boasts more than 25 per cent of the climbed. The skyrocketing Dover City See FINANCIAL, Page 9 daily lives The author of this first iii a series of 5 articles is »vev. John S. Moore, Minister Emeritus of The First Reformed Church in Hawthorne, N. J., and now a guest lecturer in churches throughout the Classis of the Reformed Church iii America of New Jersey. the Baptist, Jesus went into what the Bible calls a desert place to think things through and to try and learn what God wanted him to do. For 40 days he meditated upon the Word ot God as he knew it. He thought about the various ways and means of ful- Jesus discovered the right way, the way of God, and he had the wisdom to recognize and know God’s will arni purpose for his lite and the courage to fulfill it. He found the answers to life’s DAY BRIGHTENER Ifs always easy to recognize chrLstian ,ife_ Individuals and nations in all parts of the world and in all ages have observed times of meditation, reflection and prayer. The followers of Christ have long recognized that meditation and times of silence are valuable and necessary attributes to a fellow who owns his own home Lent ^ginning with Ash Wed --he’s always coming oui ot a nes<jay arKj continuing through hardware store.      R<)jy    week    preceding    Easter,    has filling his mission. The easy way questions in meditation upon the Word of God, in solitude and in prayer. All through his life, when he was utterly fatigued and in need of inspiration, courage, hope, we find that Jesus resorted to prayer, meditation and solitude. When his disciples were frustrated in efforts to accomplish deeds of mercy and healing and asked Jesus why they failed, He answered:    “These things See JF.SCS, Page 9 BE STILL AND KNOW THAT GOD IS GOD SATURDAY High 41    Low    30 YESTERDAY High 48    Low    22 TODAY 7 a.rn........... 23 High Low Prec. Albuquerque, cloudy 65 33 Chicago, cloudy ...    37    33 Cleveland, clear ...    39    24 Los Angeles, clear . 55 44    83 Miami, clear ...... 72    58    .. New York, clear 50 38 Pittsburgh, clear 45 25 St. Louis, cloudy ..    48    34 San Frau., cloudy 49 45 . 70 Washington, clear 53 33 RAINFALL Last 48 Hours—.45 Inches TOMORROW Sunrise    6:23 Sunset ........... 6:42 High 58    Low    40 : Forecast: Cloudy and warmer. 2 Get Hospital Emergency Aid Two people were treated in Union Hospital’s emergency room yesterday. Both were dismissed. Kay Kumiss, 8, daughter of John Kumiss of RD 4, New Philadelphia, fell while playing at home and fractured her left elbow and Ernest Kaufman, 17. of RD 2, New Philadelphia, fell through door in haymow while playing basketball and fractured his right clavicle. HAMILTON, Bermuda (AP)— Globe-circling Ohio housewife Jerrie Mock hof>ed to take off about mid-day in her single-engine plane to cover the 2,200 miles across the Atlantic from Bermuda to the Azores Islands. Mrs. Mock had radio trouble when she landed at Kmdley Air Force Base here Thursday. That has been fixed, but she has been delayed since by poor weather. The 38-year old housewife and mother, who lives in the Columbus suburb of Bexley, hopes to fly her propeller-driven Cessna 180 to time and distance records for solo around the world flights. \IMA COMING YOUR WAY TOMORROW. 24 Hours A Day Someone From The Reporter Is Working For YouThe Daily Reporter HOME EDITION Serving Over 11,000 FamiliesLargest Circulation In Tuscarawas CountyVOL 60. NO. 215.    18    PAGES.    Dover-New    Philadelphia.    Ohio.    Monday.    March    23.    I%4    PHONE    4-2167    J    CENTS ;

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