The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio · Page 8Click to view larger version
February 9, 1973

The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio · Page 8

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The Daily Reporter i
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Dover, Ohio
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Friday, February 9, 1973
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Page 8
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A-8 , ft*, I, lift YM turns YW for a day ENJOYING Y'S RACQUETBALL COURTS Mrs. Glenn Hosier(L)and Mrs. Harry Graef of Dover Church Corner $ Circle 4 f •• Hostesses Mrs. Luther Swartz and Mrs. Marie Fete served dessert when New Philadelphia Emmanuel Lutheran Circle 4 met Tuesday. i Mrs. Marguerite Wynkoop V»as welcomed into membership. Mrs. Jesse Wherley presented the program, "Opportunities at Every Age," with group participation. circle will be respon- sjble for April and October tables at Wednesday's LCW birthday party. Mrs. Fete and Mrs. Ronald Merkel will be in charge. ;'• The March 6 meeting will be in the church lounge with Mrs. tyterkel giving the topic. Elizabeth Bliss will be hostess. ;•; Circle 6 'Mrs. Don Smith, topic leader, led study, "Opportunities 4Every Age," with the group participating in discussion \Jrhen New Philadelphia Emmanuel Lutheran Circle 6 met Wednesday night in the home of Mrs. Robert Randies at New Philadelphia. ; Officers for the next two years are Mrs. Ed Evans, Ifeader; Mrs. Jean Kilchenman, recorder; Mrs. Glenn Heck, faith and life; Mrs. W.J. Smith and Mrs. Floyd Burkholder, Christian action, and Mrs. Daniel Knisely, outreach and fellowship. Members were reminded of the Feb. 14 birthday dinner to begin at 1:30 p.m. in the qhurch social hall. Those attending are to take a guest. ; A box will be placed in the church lobby Feb. 18 for the collection of toilet articles, toys, clean, mended clothing, etc. for persons age six to 60 at Apple Creek State Hospital. The March 7 meeting will be in the home of Mrs. Kilchenman at 448 E. High av., New Philadelphia. Overton-Price Mrs. Edith Walters was appointed new spiritual life secretary when New Philadelphia First United Methodist Over- Wn-Price Circle met Tuesday. Hostesses were Mrs. Mary Bahler and Mrs. Josie Agar. Gladys Sellers led devotions. She opened with Scripture and read an article on '-Grace" from the Upper Room, followed by prayer. Mrs. Luke Over ton reported QH the WSCS executive meeting and read an article from the Response magazine entitled ' 'Let Me Take You to Sa- rpncha." Hostesses for the March 6 meeting are Mrs. Raymond Herron and Mrs. Margaret Sullivan, Altar Society Fr. Marsick reported new surplices and cassocks for servers had been received and thanked the group for donating them when, New Philadelphia Sacred Heart Altar Society met Monday night. A report on the sale of religious articles and Christmas candy was given. Ann Debevec explained home products which will be displayed at the March 5 meeting. For ordering or further information before Feb. 23, she said she could be contacted at 343-8010 or Mary Peoples could be reached at 343-4884. Fr. Shalosky presented a certificate denoting the diamond anniversary of the group's affiliation with the Confraternity of Christian Mothers. Tentative plans were made to serve an anniversary dinner for Fr. Richard Endres on March 4. A cake decorating demonstration was presented by Mrs. Ted Demattio, and Millie Ginnetti, Mrs. Peoples and Mrs. Bruno Columbo were awarded cakes as door prizes. Mrs. William Michelli was head of the committee in charge. Members were Mrs. William Rogers, Mrs. John Nee, Mrs. Wilma Swaldo, Mrs. Jo Hoopingarner and Mrs. Demattio. h Fr. Shalosky will present the program, "Preparing for Easter," at the March 5 session. ' Midvale WSCS Midvale United Methodist WSCS met Tuesday in the home of Mrs. Gladys Burgess at Midvale with Mrs. Frank Skelly reading Scripture, and giving a review from the program book. Mrs. Wilma Heavilin was in charge of spiritual life and gave a review of 1972. Refreshments were served by the hostess. The March meeting will be in the home of Mrs. Bertha Emhoff at New Philadelphia, it was announced. Mrs. Harry Mackey closed with prayer. Tuscarawas County YMCA looked more like a YWCA Thursday when over 225 women took up an offer to "Y- Away Your Day" with various activities geared to appeal to them. Featured speaker of the morning was Mrs. Anne Hayes, wife of Ohio State football coach Woody Hayes. A New Philadelphia native, Mrs. Hayes was greeted by many friends and acquaintances from the area. In a lively and entertaining presentation, Mrs. Hayes offered her opinions on how to "roll with the punches" that life can deliver. "You must understand that I am only giving my opinions,'' she stressed. "I am not trying to tell other people how to run their lives. In fact, I am one of the few people I know who does not feel compelled to tell President Nixon how to run the country." She spoke of an inner balance and sense of security which she feels is necessary. "Again, I can't tell you how to get it, because I'm not even sure what it is." She stated that no one was totally mature, and that people must learn to accept human frailties, their own as well as those of others. Her talk was punctuated with personal anecdotes of her life with the well-known coach, and she concluded with one of her personal goals: "I want to live joyously." Women also found a karate and self defense demonstration by Dover Ptl. Jack Tiebout of great interest. Other morning offerings were tours of the facility, a program by the Little Shavers swimmers, a racquetball exhibition and for those who wished, use of exercise machines. Mrs. Eugene Bowers, chairman of the planning committee, gave the morning welcome, while Rev. Clifford Farmer led in meditation. Mrs. Lianne Casper was in charge of music. Following a salad buffet luncheon, various physical activities, such as swimming and calesthenics, were offered, as were demonstrations and lectures on make-up techniques, water color painting, flower arranging and healthful eating. The adult education committee was in charge of the event, which was considered successful by Y officials, who expect future scheduling of such activities. Sisters give baby shower Mrs. James (Nancy) Whitehair of RD 2, Dover, was honored Sunday afternoon at a baby shower given by her sisters, Mrs. Clem Blubaugh, Mrs. Richard Barnhart and Mrs. Robert Miller in the Barnhart home at Sugarcreek. Prizes won by Judy Whitehair, Mrs. Thelma Whitehair, Bonnie Welsh and Linda Green were presented to the guest of honor. Others attending were Mrs. Pat Welsh, Julie Bloom, Mrs. Ellen Border, Arvana Morrison, Diane Whitehair, Kelly Welsh, Penny and Dawn Dut* ton, Eric Whitehair, Mrs. John Evans, Mrs. John Whitehair Jr., Mrs. Charles Kuemerle Sr., Vickie and Pat Kuemerle and Carol, Rhonda and Chad Burrell. STAG FISH MEMORIAL HALL IN DOVER Fri., Feb. 9 6:30-2:30 $1.50 por ptrion sfwnsortrfby Central CatMk Did You Evtr Mike THE RING TEST During Thil Timt-of-Hit-mmitfi? your ring slip oil your Anger easily-or does it hopelessly get stuck lie low your knuckle during the days of the pre-menstrual and menstrual period? It may tell whether you are retaining fluid in the aya- tem-liody-bloating water that often builds up due to over tiredness, stress during the menstrual stages. Amas- ing new X-PEL "Water Pills" -a gentle diuretic-helps you lose as. much as 5 pounds of this water- weight gain, and helps to relieve Ixxly-bloating puffiness when body- water retention "swells" your waist. thighs, tummy, legs, arms. Stay as slim as you are. Ask for X-PEL "WATER PII.LS" on our guarantee of satisfaction or . money back. Get it AQ • T * today at I c: HO L s* DISCOUNT CITY IQWflStWAMSMVf. DOVU-NfWPktlUPUNU At Wit's End ftrmn Hombi'i'k Jffl^»A'SW^"lSS^ ffii^-affltojsKW-JKsft comments from Eric Sevareid and Wally Schirra. I rushed into the living room only to discover it was a commercial for a new salad dressing. This is not the first time I have been fooled by music that doesn't quite set the mood for what you would expect. ine .. ^ . • «M_^ tff.._»» I* « MM4iiii«iA ft/i ffuuifliinff nine- MRS. JOE HAMMOND OF DOVER "GETS THE WORKS" Nita Graff of Daniel's applies the makeup Splashy debutante parties may be making a comeback NEW YORK (UPI) Watch for the return of the big, splashy debutante parties. The end of the war in Vietnam will mean a new era for galas on the home front. Lester Lanin, society orchestra leader, makes the prediction. "In my humble opinion, the war did a lot of the big parties in," said Lanin. "Girls didn't feel like having them . . . like making bid debuts . . . when maybe a brother or other relative or friend was over there. But now I think the parties will start again." Lanin, who became known as the "debutante's darling," has been playing for society's Four Hundred since the end of World War II. But he's played for numbers of other gatherings too — including inaugural Bridegroom's father reads Jan. 27 vows Cathy Jean Casebeer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gene L. Casebeer of RD 4, New Philadelphia, and Ricky L. Gadfield, son of Rev. and Mrs. Robert Gadfield of RD 1, Gnadenhutten, were united in marriage Jan. 27 in a 4 p.m. ceremony read by the bridegroom's father. The couple's vows were repeated in Full Gospel Pentecostal Church at Gnadenhutten. Ruth Lentz was pianist. Cathy chose Debbie Hillyer of Dennison as her maid of honor, while Jane Gadfield of RD.l, Gnadenhutten, sister of the bridegroom, was bridesmaid. Ricky's brother, Robert Gadfield of RD 2, New Philadelphia, was best man, while another brother, Ronald Gadfield, also of RD 2, New Philadelphia, and Tom Miller of Dennison ushered. A reception was held in Nineveh Grange Hall. The couple is residing at 422 E. 2nd st., Uhrichsville. Cathy, a senior at Indian Valley North High, is an em- ploye of W. T. Grant Co. in Miracle Lane Plaza at Dover. Ricky, a 1971 Indian Valley North High graduate, is an employe of Joy Mfg. Co. at New Philadelphia. Etiquette (Q) — When writing one's acceptance of a formal invitation to a wedding reception, how should it be worded? (A) - "Mr. and Mrs. Peter L. Morgan accept with pleasure Mr, and Mrs. Warren J. Hull's kind invitation for Saturday, the twentieth of January." Carpenter photo MRS. RICKY L. GADFIELD ... in her satin gown, which featured lace trim qn the bodice and skirt front and a standup collar, made by her mother. balls and other parties for the last three presidents, John F. Kennedy, Lyndon B. Johnson and Richard M. Nixon. He played at parties for Harry S. Truman, too, but not at the White House. The White House is his favorite setting — ' 'it's your home and mine." Not only will the war ending mean more big dances, Lanin said in an interview, but couples will start dancing cheek to cheek again. Rock music, which put people on the floor, but hardly in each other's arms, will change to "more subdued, less noise, leveling offofvolume." "People who want to dance should be allowed to dance," said the orchestra leader. He began using rock beat in his music about 15 years ago, but now is re-emphasizing ballads "just to give dancers a rest. After 10 or 15 minutes of rock, they're exhaust cases.'' More conservative music — fox trots, waltzes, polkas and the Latin tunes — marked most of Lanin's playing at the White House and other parties involving presidents. He recalled that the late President Kennedy did more "walking than dancing" with his partners because of his bad back. Mrs. Kennedy (now Mrs. Aristotle Onassis) liked Italian and French songs. He called Johnson "the dancingest president; he liked country and western music." Lanin said Nixon's favorite tune is "Just in Time" and! 'that the president has sat in a couple of times at the piano. Leather stains Stains caused by leather rubbing against a textile are among the tough ones. If the . fabric is washable, try soap- and-water, using plenty' of soap and rubbing well. If glycerin is worked into the stain at first and left on for a half hour or more, the stain will yield more easily. On unwashables, try glycerin, working this into the stain well by rubbing lightly between the hands. Let remain for half hour, then rinse by sponging with water. Photo Special -ONLY- MvsW Handling SUNDAY, KB. 11TH 11 AM TO 6 P.M. al Marlowe's In Dover 130 W. Jhin St., Dover • No Age limit • I Ptr Person • 2 Per Family • No Appointment Necessary Groups Art Jaken M 99< PER PERSON Photos |y Honey Portraits fn<wlouie? Dover que se e theme music from "Ben Hur" is a prelude to peddling nine- apple, "Victory At Sea" heralds an aspirin and one nigh . I saw 30 vacuum sweepers dancing to "He's Got The Whole World in His Hands." I GUESS IT doesn't really make much difference; as long as it gets your attention, but it reminds me of a former journalism teacher of mine who used to play piano in a silent movie theater, The trick was to match the music and tempo with the action on the screen. Since he only knew "The World Is Watting For The Sunrise" it wasn't easy. He told us he played The World, etc . . " as a waltz, a rhumba, a cadence, a camel drive; for parades, funerals, love scenes and, believe it or not, the U.S. conquered the West with it. I've been aware of background music ever since. We used to live in an area where the news program absolutely intrigued me. They used the same three records for the show every night. For the news portion, regardless of crime, fire, national disaster, misfortune or state funerals, the music was "Holiday For Strings." Since it is a rather fast-paced bit of music, it seemed like they should have speeded up the film to get the man on the stretcher and into the ambulance. THE SPORTS FOR some odd reason had a Western flavor and never changed with the seasons. If they were playing golf, football, basketball or tennis, the background melody was always the same ... the theme from ' ' Bonanza . " For some unexplained reason, but certainly in keeping with the rest of the music, the weather reports were accompanied by the Lubbof f Choir humming "Dancing In The Dark. " No one is saying that music must match perfectly, but a few years ago I was musically brought onto a show with the "On Wisconsin" fight song. "I'm from Ohio," I told the host. "Our conductor is from Wisconsin," he said. "You hit it closer than most of our guests. ' ' CU Wo A. and O. Club The evening was spent playing bunco when A. and 0. Club met Thursday night in the home of Mrs. Fred Stephon at New Philadelphia. Prizes were won by Mrs. JohnSherrets, Mrs. Gail Huffman and Mrs. John Wright. Galloper went to Mrs. Woodrow Gunnoe, who also became a member. Mrs. Kenneth Grove received the special prize, while the mystery box was awarded to Mrs. Howard Sullivan. Mrs. Doyle Shrock was a guest. The hostess served refreshments using a valentine theme. The next meeting will be in the home of Mrs. Wright on RD 2, New Philadelphia. Old Home Circle A covered dish dinner was served from a table holding a centerpiece of sweet peas when Old Home Circle met Monday in the home of Mrs. Perry Beaber at New Philadelphia. The business session was opened with devotions. Game prizes were won by Mrs. Harry Grimm, Mrs. William Stucky, Mrs. Earl Miller, Mrs. Ora Hawk, Mrs. Willis Mutti and Mrs. Robert Wigfield. The March 5 meeting will be held in the home of Mrs. Hawk on RD1, Strasburg. Delphian Study Information pertaining to pottery was used as roll call response by members of Delphian Study Club when they met Wednesday night in the Dover home of Mrs. Edward Decker. Mrs. Noel Gordon reviewed the book, "Jennie," the life of Lady Randolph Churchill by Ralph G.Martin. The Feb. 21 meeting will be in the home of Mrs. Moyne Zimmerman at Strasburg. FOE women plan Feb. 17 prep session The Feb. 17 zone conference prep meeting was discussed when Dover Eagles Auxiliary met Wednesday night. The auxiliary will host the session which will begin at 1 p.m. All. officers and any members interested are urged to attend. Grocery items are needed by Feb. 24 for a basket for the golden eagle project, headed by Mrs. Larry Parrish. The December audit report was read by Mrs. George Ball, secretary. A jitney supper was rescheduled for Feb. 25. Mrs. Lawrence Weigand' won the door prize, and Mrs. Howard Mason received the mystery, prize. Lunch was served by Mrs. Ralph Sommers and her committee. The Feb. 21 meeting will begin at 8 p.m. in Eagles Hall. Officers will meet at 7 : 45. The fat and solid particles, remaining in the pan after cooking meat are called "drippings." eve wmcn Diamond pendant $75 Diamond earrings.. .$135 Diamond pin.., . $95 Diamond jewelry says it for you ... that you care. Hearts can't help but skip a beat when you express your love with a diamond ... the gift of love. Our complete selection of valentine gifts are unique and varied. Scores of symbols of love await your select- tion at the Diamond Shop . . . your valentine gift center. Daifytil 5:30 Thurs & Fri til 9 Wed til 5:30 124 N.Broadway Diamond Merchant* tince 1902 343-9622