The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio on November 9, 1964 · Page 12
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November 9, 1964

The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio · Page 12

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Dover, Ohio
Issue Date:
Monday, November 9, 1964
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Page 12
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Anolyaing The News: • ; .A ^. **,. ^ • - ',, . • '• An Autopsy On BG Loss rights biflbtfott the caftipfllgfl egan he lost (lie vot§ of most netictn NegfMs. ¥et,"to wto, IM fmt of every •/ JflUMf MflflOW NEW ADDITION. Formerly a gasoline station, the wreckage (right) will be a new service department of the B. F. Goodrich Co. of 150 S. Broadway St., New Philadelphia. The department addition will cost an approximate $25,000 and will feature services for brakes, wheels, mufflers and front end alignment. Completion date is expected sometime in December. The new 30x60 foot service building is being torn down and constructed by Gundy Construction Inc. of New Philadelphia. Who Made Chinese A-Bomb? WASHINGTON (AP) - Sen, Barry Goldwater said of himself and Ms advisers on the day after .election, with the wreckage still being counted from coast to coast: "1 can't think of any major mistake we made." They made some beauts. But Goldwater does not seem to consider his defeat in the presidential campaign, one of the worst In American political history, a repudiation of him or his philosophy of government. He says he does not think the conservative cause has been hurt, Indicates he intends to retain party leadership, and blames part of his defeat on those Republicans who didn't work or vote for him. But Republicans are making an agonizing inquest on their election disaster and already are in a struggle over the direction and leadership of the party. None of Goldwater's mistakes was more basic than in misjudging or simply not understanding the interests and thinking of an overwhelming number of Americans, as the election showed. This gets to the root of struggle. By FRANK CAREY AP Sctace Writer WASHINGTON (AP)-There's • real Chinese puzzle connected With Red China's recent nuclear weapons test: Who were the scientists who masterminded the venture? The Red Chinese have given no dues, nor have the U.S. State Department or the Atomic Energy Commission. But there has been considerable speculation in newspaper stories in the United States, Britain and France — with most of the theorizing centering on two men. These two scientists — whose backgrounds make it very likely they were in on the project — are: 1. Ch'ien San-chiang. who heads the institute of nuclear physics at Peking and who worked in France during World War II on various research Studies, including nuclear fis iion. 2. Hsue-shen Tsien, 55, who spent 20 years in the United States before being deported to Red China on allegations he had been a member of the Commu nist party before entering this country. The trouble Is, there have been so many variations in the published spelling of the narre of this pair that a .quick reading of the published reports migh make it appear that a whol flock of Chinese scientists ha been pinned down as member of the A-bomb cast. The spellings given here ar from the official catalogues o the U.S. Library of Congress — although library experts niak no claims that they know these Language experts say the onfusion stems largely from the fact that In different countries the transliteration of ames from one language to another often results in differ- nt forms. Phonetics sometimes nters the picture, too; for ex- mple "Tsien" and "Chien" land for the same name in different versions. Spelling aside, it seems clear hat if Hsue-shen Tsien was one 1 the Red China atom scien ists, his American education must have come in handy, par icularly if the Red Chinese Y.AA.CA. Activities men were venture. in on the A-bomb MONDAY 3:30 Senior high boys' open gym and gym class; junior and senior teams practice. . 4:45 Tadpole class for 2nd Grade boys and girls. 5*0 Newsboys' and working boys' open gym. 5:45 Men's swim class. 6:00 Junior high boys' member ship gym. 7:00 Women's flying fish and shark class; Union Hospital gym 7:45 Women's fish class. 8:00 Senior YMCA Church Basket ball League meeting; swim officials renewal meeting. 8:30 Women's minnow class. TUESDAY 9:45 Women's slymnastic class. 10:30 Women's recreational swim 12:00 Men's calisthenics and swim. 3:30 Junior and Senior boys' open swim. 4:45 Grade boys' gym class. 4:30 Tadpole class for 3rd Grad boys and girls. 5:00 Dip for 4th, 5th and 6t> Grade boys; Cadet and Prep swim teams practice. 5:15 Men's calisthenics class. 5:45 Men's volleyball. 7:00 Women's minnow class; jun lor YMCA Church Basketba League meeting; men's open gym and judo class. 7:45 New beginner swim clas for women. 8:00 Physical Education Commi tee meeting. tart attaching nuclear weapons o rockets. He came to the United States in 1934. He got a master's degree in aeronautical engineering t Massachusetts Institute of 'echnology, and at California nstitute of Technology he got his doctorate in 1939 and later ook part in government-sponsored rocket research. He became an associate professor at al Tech, and was chief research analyst at the famed Jet Propulsion Laboratory there. He also is reported to have done atomic energy research while in this country. The scientist consistently lenied allegations that he had been a member of the Communist party before coming to the United States. For several years, Washington barred his departure because oi his technical knowledge. But the ban was lifted Aug. 4,1955. Then, on Sept. 16, 1955, under deportation order, he sailed away on the President Cleveland for Red China — and conceivably a place on the Red A- bomb team. Some other Republicans don't share his opinion when he calls himself a conservative. There- tore, • an understanding of conservative is essential to the party's future. It requires a definition. The American Col' lege Dictionary says: A political party whose characteristic principle is opposition to change in the institu tions of the country." This was the classic conservative view in the 19th century when the government participated little in American life. But by this same definition loldwater is not a conservative at all, for he has proposed not only changing but eliminating many government functions long accepted by Democrat and Republicans, which have Decome institutions over the years of this century. Through his philosophy he made a major mistake before the campaign began in advo eating the elimination of variou government functions and pro grams. He suggested getting rid o the graduated income tax, sel ing TVA, making Social Securi ty voluntary, pulling the govern ment out of public housing an power, eliminating farm pric supports and many social we fare programs, and cuttin veterans' benefits. By voting against the civil It was Wort he WHS a candl- ate, needing votes, that he felt ree to Man such statements* They established him as a ragged individualist, although he was a millionaire, and en- deattd himself to the right whig in American politics. fiat when he became a candl date in need of votes he soft- pedaled much he had said be* ore or fogged it with vagueness. He made only two specif! any constructive proposals: cutting taxes and ending the draft. He made some statements on how he'd handle foreign affairs but he later soft-pedaled them in order'to overcome the charge of irresponsibility tacked on him by the Democrats. He even gave voters cause to question his ability to run the country — just a few weeks before announcing his candidacy—by raising that question himself about himself. In an interview in McCalTs magazine he was quoted: "Doggone it, I'm not even sure that I've got the brains to be the president of the United States." All these were major mistakes but he made others, one of the worst at the Republican convention dominated by Gold- waterites. There former President Eisenhower condemned extremism. Govs. George Romney of Michigan and Nelson A. Rockefeller of New York pleaded with the convention to put a plank in This betp*d «P«t tte pirn ,i— ...... -»~. •* *ta*A' inn* it WM And III tO NCR away from tin statement. (lit Hi DA tOp flf made « kind of «m*y palm. He crttictttd the Democrate but was dim Mi wnat He'd do himself. Dwptte an this, h« still can't bellev* he and Ms hand-picked team made any big blunders, Swiss Cheese Conclave Set SUGARCREEK - The 47th annual Swiss Cheese Assn. con vention will get underway In Community Hall here Nov. 10 at 10:30 a.m. Lester Cronin, county agricultural extension agent, will emcee the day-long )rogram. The welcome will be given by Ernest J. Stalder, president of Ohio Swiss Cheese Assn. Inc Main speaker will be William the platform condemning ex- films and awarding of cheese* maker and producer prlws. Boottmdbf fe Stops TUESDAY; fUMnvtltt «hn Ury whool JtM-lfjM^»«"<»••„ mentiry school town 3:09-3:15. WEDNESDAY: Tu»C«MW«i'W«f. wiik iiiws 3:15-9:30. THURSDAY: Barrt Mill* school 8:40-9:48; Baltic school 10:15-3:18} Baltic town 3:90-3:45. In January 1905, National Audubon Society — named for America's 19th Century ornithologist and painter, John James Audubon — celebrates its 60th anniversary as the birds' best friend. A S/NCFRF THANK YOU To all Tuscarawas countians who supported me in the election for County Recorder. Your votes and the work done on my behalf is greatly appreciated. GLENN R. CARLISLE CtlfF. BOSS - DO VOU REALIZE VOU SOUKIO OUST LIKE WALTER CRONKITE WHEN VOU DICTATE.'* THREE FOUR FIVE HUNDRID OR MORI Add up your bills and debts. Include clothes and things for fall. Put them all together into one budget loan. Now is the best time. Here is the right place. Simply phone for the amount you want. We aim to give you a quick O.K. Have your money the very next day. You will find our service is considerate, confidential, friendly... the best you've ever known. & SAVINGS CO. 120W. Third St. Phont 42349 Dovtr Fr*d f. N*0r, Ma«ag«r AIM tffig» in N*w PbiMtfcftM, INbnavft UWeMviM. u4 «U ov« Qfcif* fNI IINANCi PLAN PQI ?H| WOIKINO MAN r............................... There. Didrit we say she'd love her new gas range? We really can't blame the gal for planting one on her husband. Maybe it was because the new gas range he bought turns out absolutely scrumptious meals. His gas appliance dealer is guaranteeing satisfaction. If for some reason, you are not 100% satisfied with your new gas range, you just tell your dealer within 30 days. He'll take it back and it won't cost you a cent. So take a look at the new git ranges. Seethe many new work- saving features, such at the automatic meat thermometer, self-basting rotiiserie. Or because she now enjoys smokeless, closed-door broiling. Or a cooler, cleaner kitchen. Or the instant-on, instant-offf heat she gats only with gas. Or the saving of at least $160 in 10 years. In any caw, she's happy. And that mak*i hubby happy. But than how cart ha lose? burner-wlth-a-brain, family size griddle-in-the-middla and a keep-warm oven. Check with your daalar about tht "Guaranteed Satisfaction" you gat only with a modern gas range. Then pucker up. »»»»»» »»»»GUARANTEED SATISFACTION with GAS WiQ|MtmfriJ§ YPUllPVtHTT> 4

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