The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio on January 7, 1950 · Page 5
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The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio · Page 5

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Dover, Ohio
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Saturday, January 7, 1950
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Page 5
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HEAD REPORTER CLASSIFIED ADS THE DAILY REPORTER, DOVER, OHIO, SATURDAY, JANUARY 7, 1950 • PAGE 5 Everybody's Column CONDUCTED BY HARRY YOCKEY FACT AND FANTASY. Some rcad.-is will recall that Dover had H rtttJio station 20 years ago Yep, it operated one night and to this il;'it.,it is a mystery of the air waves. The .broadens! occurred on tha" night of Jan. 3, 193'i. The next ,i,r, The Daily Reporter carried the following S'.UIN : I — ...... -- •••- ------- ---- ..... -------- --------- j '' mysterious Dover radio station was on the air Sunday night with a program of selccu el photi- ' .\n(H T I'KOPLK Crik' jr., who will address the Tuyc.u uv.-as County Medical So-, net;. Feb. 1, has numerous vela- j live.-, in this area. His famed i ograph records, ihe music reported to be comim; from atop Hotel Herbert (now Hotel Dover) under auspices of The Reporter. cake. Besides, those Sohio fellow* are Rood Joes. Or George Dover and New Philadelphia ra-' J :l '' lcr > dio fans were confounded and hotel and newspaper office phflncs were buzzing Monday morning as they sought information. "One persons reported the call letters as being WAXY and another stated the mysterious announcer of the mysterious station was coming from 8XY, At nny rate the man at the "mike 1 told his listeners the program vns being broadcast from "way up atop Hotel Herbert, Dover. O. Address all communications to The Daily Reporter." "The program, listeners gathered from the announcer, was being broadcast between 500 and 150 kilocycles; "Henry Partridge of 135 N. Broadway has a small board- casting set but he said he has not broadcast because of the stringent rules of the Federal Radio Commission. Partridge said he would be able to put such a program on the air if he cared to violate government laws. His call letters are W8WH, he said. The program was heard about 11 o'clock and created quite a stir among Dover and New Philadelphia listeners. "The Daily Reporter had nothing to with the stunt." * « * GIFT. If you will be 80 years old Jan. 10 and like cake just drop a line to the Standard Oil Co. at Midland Bldg., Cleveland, IS, O. Next Tuesday marks the 80th anniversary of Sohio as it was founded as an Independent Ohio oil company on Jan. 10, 1870. Sohio will give a birthday cake (large enough to 'hold 80 candles) to all men and women In Ohio whose 80th birthdays coincide with its own. It doesn't matter whether you are .. a native Ohioau or not. Sohio will send an order which can be presented to your hometown baker, who will produce the birthday cake for you and send the bill to Standard Oil. Sunday at 4:30 a series of broadcasts by the Cleveland Orchestra will be inaugurated •nder Sohio's auspices. In connection with the programs, high school students will be given a opportunity to win college scholarships. That's a lot of free advertising for Sohio but we didn't want anyone to miss their and reared in the i Baltic - Chili area, founded the equally famous Cleveland Clinic Foundation. . .Al Minger. the retired American Sheet & Tin Plate worker, dropped into the office the other day. "just to visit." He's having eye trouble and says it embarrases him when he fails to immediately rec- ognise long-lime friends ..Ray Seymore. son of Mrs. Myrtle Seymore of 510 N. Tuscarawas-ave and an employe of the Shenango Penn-Mold Co., was another Ohioan who enjoyed Ohio State's Rose Bowl victor. He made the round trip by bus. . .Bud Herron, the American Railway Express truck driver injured two years ago when hit by a truck while walking across White Bridge near his RD 3 home, called to say he was deeply grateful for all the Christmas cards and gifts he received. "I didn't know a fellow could have that many friends," he said. • * •» ABOUT TOWN. Cherry - «t businessmen are complaining about the "No Parking" sign erected In front of the Valley Coal & Supply Co. and which prevents cars from passing trucks that stop to unload. . A girl bartender playing a solo game of cards on the customer side of the bar and doing a quick dash to the other side when patrons enter. . .Captain Andrew Miller of the Salvation Army all aglow. A "friend" made an initial contribution of $100 toward $600 he will need for his trip to London next August. He could take the entire amount out of the local organization's funds, if it were available, but prefers to "use that money where it should be used —for our local program.". . . Church treasurers burning the midnight electricity as they complete annual reports. A bouquet to all of them for performing such thankless tanks. . . .Mrs. Carl Early Jirel, back in Dover on a business visit, receiving a box of Camellias picked in her own backyard by her husband and son. * * * TODAY'S CHUCKLE. A golf professional, hired by a big department store to give golf lessons, was approached by two women. "Do you wish to learn to play golf, madame?" he asked one "Oh, no," she said, "It's my friend who wants to learn. I learned yesterday.". . . Enka Voice Plan Joint Suit In Noronic Fire Survivors Agree On United Front* CLEVELAND —W— A committee of Noronic'''disaster survivors mapped plans today for i) unified legal front against the Canada Steamship Lines, Ltd. Earl E..Roottfier of Cleveland, chairman of the group said 1!75 claims totalling $2.000,1)00 already have been filed against the steamship line. The Noronic, a cruise ship, burned in Toronto harbor Sept. 17 with the loss of 119 persons, 50 of them from Cleveland and vicinity. Rocttger pointed out that the 275 claims represented only half of the passengers aboard the vessel when the fire broke out. He urged the other passengers or their heirs to join in suing the company. Th« Church Receives Power ILLUSTRATED SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON • Scripture—Act* t:t-41.i AlVftv <f« Church Activities Events of the coming week in Dover churches: St. John's Evangelical and Reformed Service tomorrow 10:05 will include installation of the 1950 church council, junior council and board of Christian education. The first session of "Fundamentals of Faith" forum will be held Wednesday night at 7:30 in the church social hall. The initial topic will be "Know Your Bible." There will be a Bible display, a film, "The Book for The World of Tomorrow," and a question and answer period. The meeting will be concluded with a half-hour fellowship period during which cookies and coffee will be served. Similar programs will be held Jan. 18 and 2f>, Feb. 1, 8 and 15, in charge of Rev Reinhard Krause. First Moravian The annual congregational and church council meeting will begin with a covered dish supper in the social room at 6:30 Tuesday night. The annual reports and Business session is scheduled at 7:30 p. m. Second Moravian The annual church council meeting lias been scheduled for next Saturday night. There will be a covered dish supper at 6, Followed by the business meeting. Evangelical United Brethren The Women's Society of World Service and the Brotherhood will meet at the church at 7:30 Thursday night. The speaker will be Thurman Crites of New Philadelphia, district leader of the Brotherhood, who will present the East Ohio Brotherhood program for 1.950. Hal Boyle Says — How to Become Famous NEW YORK —</P)— The air has been full of lists of the ten most influential figures of the last 50 years. This is all water over the dam. What every imbitious Amer ican boy or girl today wants to know is, "what can I do to be- I come one of the most influential Hal Boyle persons of the next 50 years?" Well, that one is easy. It is no trick at all to name some •f the feats that—If you can do them—will make you one •f the best-remembered leaders of the last half of the 20th century. How to do them Is the big thing. Starting a third world war would be the simplest way, but who wants to be remembered for that? Making n mint ftf money and giving a billion dollars to philanthropic causes— as the Rockefeller family has done — is a fine method, too. But it is unlikely that anybody will ever make i> billion dollars anymore. t • • » SO NEITHER BY the warrior's trade nor the businessman's largesse is it likely that you will make a great impact on your fellowman during the rest •f this century. The big fields •f the future are politics, science, literature, religion—and mother- kood. And here are ten ways to make a name for yourself that will ting in the mind of mankind for • long, long time: ' 1. UNIFY the world under a •ingle government by peaceful means—not by conquest. t. SOLVE the national debt. Even Einstein hasn't clone that. I. INVENT a robot that—when you put a quarter in the slot— will figure out your income tax and give you back fifteen cents in change. 4. WRITE a book with a belly laugh so big it'll give folks a chuckle the rest of their lifetime. 5. DISCOVER a single drug that will cure cancer, ulcers, constipation, hangovers, the common cold and ordinary impoliteness—the six big diseases of civilization. 6. EITHER found a new religion or dramatize an old religion that will take people's minds off themselves. 7. INVENT a plastic folding auto to solve the parking problem, a car that will go 100 miles on a thimble of fuel. You might ;is well make the fuel and thimble out of plastic too—everything else is. 8. DEVELOP an essential product that can be made out of silk but can't be made out of nylon—maybe a silk beer mug. No one can be at ease in a world where the silkworm has an inferiority complex. We all have to feel useful to be happy. 9. DISCOVER a gravity eradicator. This will rid man of the burden of carrying his own weight around, end the present apoplexy over traffic jams, and free barbers of varicose veins. • « « AND THE TENTH avenue of fame? I was going to suggest the invention of a cream that would make everyone really beautiful—not only in his own but in all eyes. "That would be dreadful," objected my wife. Frances. "Everybody would b« bored to death if they couldn't see and appreciate the faults In each other." She said there should be a place on the list for mothers. "A mother who figured out a formula for raising a son to be a perfect husband for any woman ought to go down in history," she said. "But if all wives had perfect husbands wouldn't they be bored to death?" I asked. "Not in the next 50 years," said Frances. Faces Arson Trial YOUNGSTOWN — (/P)—Charged with arson in a blaze which took his 16-year-old son's life, Stephen G. Bauman of Woodworth will go on trial Jr.n. 1C before Common Pleas Judge John W. Ford. The fire was rl Baumnn's home Aug. 27, the second within a few weeks. BABY SUFFOCATES CONNEAUT —(/V}— Ruth Ann Lane, 7-month-oKl daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Chr.ries Lane jr., suffocated in her bed yesterday. The baby became tangled in the bedding while asleep. When the day of Pentecost had como, the apostles were In « room together, when suddenly there came a sound as of a rushing, mighty wind. There appeared to the apostles, sitting together, "cloven tongues" that were like fire, and they sat upon each one of them that were in the room. AH the apostlns were filled with the Holy Ghost, and they began to apeak in different languages than thoir own, us the Spirit gave It to them. When devout men of many tongues hoard this, they rushed to see for themselves: Peter told what had happened. MEMORY VERSE—Act* 2:28. W Ws Doing ** Churches NOTICE TO PASTORS • Chaniei to theie church m'tlcet nun k< in the Reporter office by FMd«y morning of each week * « : DOVER FIRST METHODIST N. Wooster-ave and Third-it Rev. M. Dean Marston, pastor 9:15 a. m. Sunday school. Darrel Render, supt. 10:15 a. m. Worship. Sermon: "Arise, Be Not Afraid." 4 p. m. Jr. Youth Fellowship. 5 p.m. Intermediate Youth Fellowship, 6 p. m. Sr. Youth Fellowship. GRACE LUTHERAN 108 W. Thhd-st Rev. Carl A. Driscoll. pastor Robert Kreisher, supt. 9 a. m. Sunday school. 10:15 a. m, Worship. Sermon: When All Things Work For Good." 6:30 p. m. Luther League. FIKST MORAVIAN CHURCH S19 Walnut-st The Rev Roy Grams, pastor Mrs. Lyle Gray, general superintendent. 9:00 a. m. Sunday school. 10:15 a. m. Morning service. Topic: "Everlasting Life." ST. JOHN'S EVANGELICAL AND REFORMED CHURCH 409 N. Wooster-ave Rev. Relnhard Krause pastor 9 a. m. Church school. Adult division combined session in social hall. 10:05 a. m. Worship. Installation of 1950 Church Council, Junior Council and Board of Christian Education. Children's meditation. Topic: "Loyalty." Sermon topic: "The Church of Our Dreams." 6:30 p. m. Sr. Youth Fellowship. ST. JOSEPH'S CATHOLIC CHURCH N. Tuscarawas-ave at W. Sixth-st Rev. Fr. Maynard, pastor . Rev. Fr. Kenan, asst. pastor Sunday Masses: 1:00, 8:00, 9:00 and 10:30. 7:30 p. m. Sunday and Tuesday, evening devotions. Baptisms: Sunday J 00 p. m. Daily Masses: 6:30, 7:15 and 8:00 D. m. Holy Day Masses: 5:30, 7:00, 8:00 and 9:00 CHURCH OF CHRIST Fourth and Poplar-sts. 9:30 a. m. Bible school. 10:30 a. m. Morning worship 7:45 p. m. Evening service Wed., 7:45 p. m.. otudy. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY W. Thlrd-st 10:30 a m Church. Lesson-Sermon: "Truth. 1 ' Golden Text: "The Lord is nigh unto all them that call upon Him, to all who call upon Him in truth." CHURCH OF CHRIST 424 Broad-st Rev. R. W. Carvin, pastor 10:00 a. m. Sunday school, 11:00 a. m. Worship. 7:00 p. m. Evening Worship. 7 p. in. Tuesday, Bible Study. SECOND MORAVIAN CHURCH Main-st at South-ave Rev. Roy Grams, pastor George Acbersold, general supt 9 a m. Sunday school. 6:30 p. m. C. E. 7:30 p.- m. Evening service. Sermon: "Everlasting Life." 8:30 p. m. Meeting of Board of Trustees. FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST 318 E. Fourtb-st Ray F. Thomas, pastor 0:00 a. m. Bible school. Harry Yockey, supt. 10:00 a m. Holy Communion. 10:30 a. m. Worship. Sermon: "Ye Are Not Your Own." 7:00 p. m. Evangelistic service. Wed., 7:30 p. m. Prayer Meeting and study of "Book of Acts." Pastor Who Asked Return Here Will Be Installed Wednesday A one-time Dover pastor who requested re-assignment to his former church here will renew his ministry in this city Wednesday. He is Rev. Clyde F. Greisen, who has been located in Urbnnn, 111., for two years. He will be installed at services in Foursquare Gospel Church at Cross-st and E. Slingluff-uve Wednesday night at 7:45. He will fill the pulpit left vacant when Rev. Clair Boreman was transferred to Des Mbines. Rev, Clifford Musgrove previously was announced as the new pastor here but instead he will take over the Urbana church. Rev. Greisen served here four years and left in 1947. Dr. W. L. Koon of Harrisburg, Pa., district supervisor who has been supply pastor here since Dec. 11, will be in charge of the installation. CHRISTIAN MISSIONARY ALLIANCE E. Third at Poplar 9:30 a. m. Sunday school. Cl.arles Buss, supt. 10:30 n. m. Worship. Rev. D. C. Hopner, guest speaker. 6:30 Group and prayer meetings 7:30 Evangelistic service. Wed., 7.30 p. m. Hour ot Power. FIRST EVANGELICAL UNITED BRETHREN CHURCH 429 N. Woostcr-ave Rev. Paul Wardean Kirk, pastor Baptism for children. 9:00 a. m. Morning Worship Sermon: "Two Great Words — Come and See." 10:00 a. m. Church School. Carl Shaw, supt. 6:30 p. m. Youth Fellowship 7:30 p. m Evening Worship Sermon: "The Assurance of Life." 7:30 p. m. ice. Wed. prayer serv- Hank Gowdy Of Indians to Give Club Talk Here Hank Gowdy, "troubleshooter" for the Cleveland Indians' farm clubs, will be guest speaker Monday night at 6:15 when the Kiwanis Club holds its weekly dinner meeting at Helmkamp's. In baseball for 41 years as a player and coach, Gowdy's most memorable feat dates back 35 years to the 1914 World Series with the Boston Braves. He still holds the highest batting average for a National League player in a single World Series on the strength of that effort. He hit no less than .545 and, in 11 times at bat, slammed three doubles, one home run, one triple and one single. It was one of the most tremendous batting sprees in World Series history, made even more remarkable by the fact he was held hitless in two of the four games. He was with the Braves in 1918 when he became the first major leaguer to enlist in World War 1. He entered the last World War as a captain and was discharged with the rank of major, He was with the Cincinnati Reds from 1938 to 1946 and then spent two years as coach for the Giants before joining the Indians. For commercial printing of all kinds, call The Daily Reporter Printing Department, DOVER BIBLE CHURCH 113 E. Front-si G. E. Smith, pastor 9:30 a. m. Sunday school. Paul Baker, superintendent. 10:30 a. m. Morning worship. 6:30 p. m. Jr. C. E. 7:30 p. m. Evening service. Wed., 7:30 p. m. Prayer service. 4 p. m. Friday, Jr. C. E. REV. CLYDE F. GREISEN See Farm Land Value Decline WASHINGTON —<VP)— A further decline in farm land values in 1950 was forecast by the Bureau of Agricultural Economics today. The index of land values on Nov. 1, 1949, was reported at 167 per cent of the 1912-14 average. This was three per cent below the July 1 level and six per cent below the November, 1948, level. Largest declines were reported in the Pacific coast and east south central states. No increases in values were reported for any state. $228,403,016 Paid Ohio Vets COLUMBUS, O. —(/P)— Ohio paid $228,403,016 in war veterans' bonuses between April 28, 1948, and last Jan. 1. Director Leslie G. Scrimgcr of the World War II compe.nbiiti"n fund reported the sum today. Payments averaged $30") to 721,344 living veterans ami $3!!U a veteran to 30,121 next of km of 21,305 deceased veteK.us. CALVARY CHURCH OF THE FOURSQUARE GOSPEL E. Slingluff-ave and Cross-st Rev. Warren L. Koon, D. D., Supply Pastor 9:30 n. m. Sunday school. Homer Krebs, supt. 10:30 a. m. Worship. Topic: 'To Hear Him." 6:45 p. m. Jr. and Sr. Crusaders, Cadets, Bereans and Defenders. 7:45 p. m." Evangelistic service. "Life Is in the Blood." Wed., 7:45 p. m. Hour Power, of CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST 305 E. Frnnt-st Elder llarley Krantz, pastor 9:30 a. m Bible school. Albert Welshenbaugh, supt. 10:45 a. m Worship. 7:30 p m. Tuesday, prayer and Bible Study. Theme: "Standards and Measurements.' 1 7:30 p m, Friday. YPWW, NEW PHILADELPHIA LATTER DAY SAINTS 139 Commcrcial-ave SE Elder John Carlisle, pastor Glenn Carlisle, supt. 9:00 n. m. Church school. 10:00 a. m. Worship. 7:30 p. rn. Evening service. 7:30 p. m., Wednesday, Prayer Meeting. CHURCH OF THE BRETHREN Fair-ave at Sevenlh-st NW Rev. A. II. Miller, pastor Mrs. Winifred Gibbs, supt. 9:30 a. m. A unified service consisting of the lesson period and Sermon. 7:30 p. m. Evening worship with sermon. Wed. 7:30 p. m. Hour oi Power. ASSEMBLY OF GOD TABERNACLE 327 Beaver-ave NB Rev. Melvln Hart, pastor 9:30 a. m. Combined service. Mr. Cecil Garabrandt, supt. 7:30 p. m. Evangelistic service Wed., 7:30 p. m. Mid-week service. CHURCH OF CHRIST 119 Sevenlh-st NW 9:30 a. m. Bible study. 10:30 a. m. Worship. 7:45 p. m. Evening worship. Wed.. 7:45 p. m Bible class. TRINITY EPISCOPAL 130 Third st NW Rev. Earl G. Guthrlc, rector 11 a. m. Worship. Holy Communion. FIRST BAPTIST Pine and Regent-ate. Rev. F. Bradberrjr, pastor 9:30 a. m. Sunday school. John Kelker, supt. 10:45 Morning wor ship. 5:30 p. m. B V P.U. 7 p. m Evening worship. SALVATION ARMY 116-318 N. Tuscarawai-ave Capt. Andrew Miller Commanding Officer Christmas Eve, 7:30 p. m., annual children's party, Saturday, 7:30 p. m. Dover street service, Third-st, Dover. Saturday, 8:30 p. m. New Philadelphia street service, W High-ave. SUNDAY SERVICES: 9:45 a. m. Sunday school, 11 a. m. Holiness meeting. Ser les of Bible character*. 7 p. m. Street service, W Third and Tuscarawas-ave. 7:30 p m Salvation meeting. Christmas Night: Play, "The Fourth Wise Man." NAZARENE CHAPEL , 420 E. Tbird-st Rev. Rlebard W. Hawk, pastor 9:30 a. m. Sunday school. James Powell, supt. 10:30 a. m. Worship. Sermon: "The Real Meaning of Christmas." 6:30 p. m. Prayer meeting. 7 p. m. Young People's service 7:30 p. m Evangelistic service. Topic: "Enlargement." ST. MARK'S A.M.K. Z1ON 404 Broad-st D. R. Miller, pastor 9:30 a. m Sunday school. 11 a. rn Worship 6pm Christian Ender.vor. Wed., 7:30 p. ra. Mid-week prayer service. FIRST METHODIST Corner 2nd and \\. High-ave. Rev. E. J. Mansfield, pastor. 9 a m Sunday school. Oscar Smith, supt 10:15 a .m. Worship. Holy Communion and infant baptism. Reception of members. 6:30 p. in. Youth Fellowship 7:30 p. m. Monday, official board. FIRST.BAPTIST Second-fit at Falr-ave NE Rev. Ralph Rayment, pastor 9:30 a. m. Worship Topic: "No Room For Jesus." 10:30 a m. Sunday school. Earl Meek, supt. 8:30 p. m. Youth Fellowship O. R Herron, president. 7:30 Christmas Cantata by the chair, "On the Wings of Angel Song." 7:30 p. m. Wednesday, Prnjei and Study, BARR DRUG STORE OPEN TOMORROW SUN., JAN. 8 For your convenience the following drug stores have agreed to alternate opening on Sundays. Watch for this act every Saturday. BAKU DRUG CO. KRKISHEll DRUG STORE MMU.OVU: mire; STORE The »postles preaching in Jerusalem, /'Ropent y« and b« baptized »v«ry on* of you In th« nom» of Jetui Chritt unto -the rtmitlion of your tint; and y« ihall r«c«iv* th« gift of th« Holy Spirit."-Actt 2:28. Thanks TO ALL THOSE WHO ASSISTED IN MAKING THE HOLIDAY SEASON SO PLEASANT FOR THE RESIDENTS OF TORGLER'S NURSING HOME. SPECIAL THANKS TO: Junior Class of Grace Lutheran Church Anna and Sarah Circle of St. John's Church Lena Smith — Ted Boutall's — Cullin Ketterer's Salvation Army — Remus Machan's L. J. Strawn's — Dr. Max Shaweker's Mayme Turner—John Megert's—Myrtle Reiger Steve Williams — Borden's Dairy From Mr. & Mrs. Torgler and Staff DOVER PROSPERS WITH ITS PEOPLE The Reeves Banking and Trust pany undertakes to help you to make money to the end ihat the whole community may prosper. If you feel that banking counsel and credit would enable you to contribute more largely "to the city's progress, we'll be t'lad to work with you. Discussion won't obligate you and may solve your problem. EEVES BANKING AND TRUST COMPANY

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