The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio on December 21, 1970 · Page 21
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The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio · Page 21

Dover, Ohio
Issue Date:
Monday, December 21, 1970
Page 21
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Page 21 article text (OCR)

BrlO the Times-Reporter Mon., Bee. 21, Church orner Kings' Daughters A covered dish dinner and gilt exchange were featured when the Kings' Daughters Class of Midvale United Methodist Church met Tuesday night in the church. i Mrs. Wilma White won a contest prize. There were 11 members present. f ' ' • Deitz-Zimmerman Mrs. Otto Smith gave the history of Chrismons which are made of white and gold, when 11 members of Dover Grace Lutheran Deitz-Zimmerman Group met in the social room for a covered dish dinner. • Mrs. Smith explained that early Christians identified themselves to each other and showed unbelievers where they stood by carving or drawing designs to put on the doors of the catacombs or in buildings. 1 Mrs. Paul Welsch led devotions. The group, accompanied on piano by Mrs. William Botdorf, sang Christmas carols. Mrs. Welsch, Mrs. Smith, Mrs. Charles Gress and Mrs. D. W. Gerber gave Christmas readings. Mrs. Herbert Mason won the attendance prize. Mrs. Welsch was elected leader for J971 and Mrs. Vic Swinderman was elected recorder. The group held a Christmas exchange. Adult Bible Mrs. Lawrence Emhoff of Midvlae was hostess when the Adult Bible Class of Midvale United Methodist Church had a dinner. the table was centered with a Christmas centerpiece and red candles; Mrs. Emhoff presided and Mrs: Clarence Gribble read, ; "The Inventor's Wife." _';';"; Carols were isung and gifts exchanged. Fifteen members arid a guest, Nina Sours, were present. Golden Circle Ernest Geiser gave the invocation when 37 members of New Philadelphia First Baptist Golden Circle met for their Christmas banquet in the fellowship hall. Mrs. Monna Johnson, accompanied at the organ by Mrs. Tony Glass, led the group in singing carols. Mrs. O.R. Herron gave a brief talk stating that she had been teaching the class since 1951. She closed by reading a poem "How Many Miles to Bethlehem." Mrs. Francis Lawrence sang White Christmas and the group joined in on the chorus. Mrs. Lawrence also sang Turn Your Eyes Upon Jesus. President Tony Glass presented a gift to Mrs. Herron. Paul Mast read the Christmas story from Luke and closed with prayer. The tiuffet table was decorated with Christmas appointments. Red and white sleighs were used as favors. The committee comprised Mr. and Mrs. John Thomas, Mr. and Mrs. Willard Walton, Mrs. Faye Ranft, Mrs. Monna Johnson and Mr. and Mrs. 'Abert Stratton. x^a/endar Monday PWP Chapter - 7:30 p.m. Family Christmas party in N.e w Philadelphia First Ujiited Methodist Church. Woman's Literary Club — 7 p;m. in Delphian Motor Inn. Christmas dinner party. Women's Study Club of Dover — 7:45 p.m. with Mrs. William Goodwin of 125 Prospect st., Dover. Mrs. Howard Hammond and Mrs. Robert Short, assistant hostesses. Reliable Rebekah Lodge 6 p.m. in Dover IOOF hall. Family Christmas party. Take covered dish, table service and $1 gift. Rolls, butter, cream, coffee furnished. Wednesday Reefcbab Circle — 7:30 p,m. in Dover IOOF hall. A 69-cent gift exchange will be Only hjgh-quajity, clean gs with soupd shells should be is@d in tie preparation of shakes or any Less than o be used requires Vows read Dec. 5 In a Dec. 5 ceremony, Suz a n n e Carol Oarabrandt, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Garabrandt of RD 3, New Philadelphia, became the bride of Brad D. Curran, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Curran of 847 2nd st. SE, New Philadelphia. Their vows were read in New Philadelphia Broadway United Methodist Church with Rev. Oden Haynes as offici- ant. Mrs. Rbbert Watson was organist and Mrs. John Roll sang. The bride chose an organza empire A-line gown of chan- tilace accented with pink satin ribbon trim and Venice lace motifs and featuring bishop sleeves and a chapel train. Her two-tier, elbow-length silk illusion veil was attached to a tiara of pearls and crystals and she carried pink roses. Her pearl earrings and white Bible were gifts of the bridegroom. Sugarbeet colored velvet gowns trimmed with lace and matching bow headpieces were worn by maid of honor Maureen Tufford of New Philadelphia and bridesmaids Brenda Garabrandt of Canton, niece of the bride, and Julie Curran of New Philadelphia, sister of the bridegroom. They carried white fur muffs accented with pink roses. Their headpieces and ear muffs were gifts of the br"ide. Best man was Brent Curran, brother of the bridegroom. Ushers were John Tarulli, Rod Furniss, cousin of the bridegroom, and Larry Shanabrook of New Philadelphia. The bride's mother chose a green knit wool suit with black' accessories and the bridegroom's mother was. attired in a Navy knit dress " with black accessories. Each had a white carnation corsage. The bridegroom's parents; hosted a rehearsal dinner in Bonvechio's Restaurant at Wainwright. —Jackson phofo MRS. BRAD D. CURRAN Pink bells and roses adorned the four-tier cake on the bride's table at a reception in the church social hall. Mrs. Don Garabrandt, aunt of the bride, made the cake. Rice bags were distributed by Gary Garabrandt Jr.., nephew of the bride. Hostesses were Mrs. John Rogers and Mrs. Garabrandt. Brenda Tufford registered guests. The newlyweds are honeymooning en route to their home in Sierra Vista, Ariz. The bride is a 1968 graduate of New Philadelphia High and was employed by Baio's La Petite Poodle Shop. The bridegroom, a 1968 New Philadelphia High graduate, attended Tuscarawas County 'Kent State University branch and is serving in the Armed Forces. Students present yule program Dover St. Joseph's elementary school students presented a Christmas program recently in the school gym with 200 attending. In a candlelight procession, the 4th through 7th grade students sang, The First Noel. The chorus sang God Rest Ye Merry Gentlemen, Sleigh Ride, What Child Is This?, Hark the Herald Angels Sing, Drummer Boy and We Three Kings as other class members, dressed in costumes, presented tableaux for each song. • Grade one; dressed in pajamas, sang Two Front Teeth and sang and danced to Me and My Teddy Bear. Grade two sang and danced around "Frosty the Snowman," and Grade three, dressed as dolls, sang, Are My Ears on Straight? Grand finale was Angels We Have Heard on High and We Wish You A Merry Christmas. Coordinator for the program was Suzanne Simmons wljo was assisted by Sister Marie, Sister Oliva and Mrs, Bruce Harlan. Felicia Capozella was in charge of music assisted by a student, Margaret Hutras. Mrs. Robert Hamma was piano accompanist. Committees comprised: Mrs. Eugene Huprich, programs;-Ellen Corsi and Leo Zorzi, props; Bob Scofield, Bob Visintainer, Dave Law-" less and Jim Fox, lights, and Mike Fondriest, Kevin Bazzoli and John Webb, runners. Each class returned to its homeroom for a gift exchange and refreshments following the program. , The ' .second grade won the attendance award and fifth grade roommothers served refreshments. Mrs. Terry Capozella won the mystery box. Lodge members Maude Hutrides gave a reading, and she, Florence Arbogast and {Catherine Palmer, accompanied by Margaret Welfley, sang Christmas songs when members of Dover Women of the Moose met for dinner and gift exchange with 27 in attendance. Thelma Bagaglio and Earlene Michael were welcomed as members. Communications were read by Mrs. Arthur Porter. Thank-you cards were read from Ethel Carrouthers, Helen Svvinderman, Maude Hutrides, the Salvation Army for donations and Moosehaven and Mooseheart for gifts. Junior Grautard Regent Margaret Burnhouse presented Wilma Lurgg, Shirley Ayers and Mrs. Porter gifts from the chapter. Tables Were decorated with Christmas trees and Santas. Child Care chairman Mary King and committee served lunch. Members are to take a covered dish to Jan. 7 meeting. Those having birthdays in October, November and December will be honored. Ladies C]' Fluffy Shags ail in 10 Beautiful Colors *Pink ONLY *Blue SO 99 ippers m A ' 'Dark Green 'Yellow 'Orange 'Mint Green 'Rose 'Purple 'Rea 1 Sizes 5 to 10 Free Gijt Wrapping! SHOE STORE Phil«4»lphJQ #:%%W^ !*•* Fill l-iT.hilos . .•:•: JL lie JKeporter I • «~> . • .v Cl Melanie Yoder, Editor ERMA BOMBECK At Wit's End by Erma Bombeck The other day Brucie complained, "My head hurts and my nose is stuffy." "Ridiculous," I said, "It's too early. Christmas is, a week. away." . • I".-. .-.. i ^-- v • V ". •" Normal people can always predict when the holidays:are near at hand. There is an air of excitement, the smell of holly, the ringing of bells, the singing of carols. There is a saying at our house, "We got measles. It must be Christmas." Down at the laundromat, I am known as Typhoid Mary. "What are you having this year for Christmas?" they ask as I sort my clothes. "Well, I've got one exposure to chicken pox, one who has only had mumps on his left side and two who just throw up to keep things interesting." It's never serious enough to be an emotional drag, but I've forgotten what real Christmases are like. I cornered my friend, Donna Robust, and begged, "Tell me again about Christmas at your house." "Well," said Donna, "On Christmas morning I get up tirst and ..." "Start going through the yellow pages to find a drugstore open," I said my eyes glistening. "No, no," she laughed, "I turn on all the lights around the Christmas tree. Then I ring the sleigh bells and...." "I know, I know," I said excitedly, ','It's pill time. You give one a spoon of Coke syrup, another an aspirin, and the baby a suppository for nausea." She shook her head. "I summon them all around the tree to open up .their presents. Then, after breakfast, we all get dressed.;;;" ; • "Can you imagine that?" I sighed. "Everybody dressed." "Then we go to church and that afternoon we have 15 or 20 people in for Christmas dinner." "Once I saw my dad on Christmas. He slid two batteries under the door for a robot monster that didn't include them." "I bet that was nice," she said. "Oh, and another time the doctor dropped by to check on us and brought a bit of snow on his boots. The kids went wild." "Maybe this year things will be different;" said Donna, patting my hand. "Maybe so," I sighed. "But tell me again about how you all get dressed and go out...." (C) 1979 Field Enterprises Inc. has yule party rols. Mrs. Charles Lembright offered prayer. It was announced Achievement Day will be held March 31 and a training meeting on selection of proper garments will be held in the future. The Jan. 19 session at 1 will be. in the home of Mrs. Harry Ladrach of RD 1, Fresno, Mrs. Ladrach, Mrs. Lembright, in charge of devotions. A gift and cookie exchange were held when Fiat Homemakers met recently in the home of Mrs. Arthur Hurpich of RD 1, Fresno, The afternoon business session was opened with devotions led by Clara Froelich. The Christmas story from St. Luke was read and was inter- speared by the singing of ca- continuous Christmasgi/t GIVEAFULLYEAROF To all or any member of your family in aY.M.C.A. membership MEMIERSHIPFECS ClAPi SCHOOi TH*U HIGH SCHOOL... ..1J.$| A WHTWOMiN....... ..„, row* MID JH4...... ....,_;. fliUT, $$.* jji si JOMWITNVSTOPAY Tv$cmw4$coy*TYY.ii.a. 99 7 & Tvscvf wf s 1^, few, Ofcit u Tri^Arts Twenty-two guests were Tri-Arts Clti Christmas d in Uhrichsvil The club t home of Mrs 417 Ray av. delphia,Jor gram given sign. Partici Ensign, who Candle" She also Mb Cclme real mas poe McGinley. son sang herds and Mary. Mrs. Smith ano solo, were sung changed, served by The be in the Ensign of 93 ver. B&PW members and wesent when the had its annual nner Wednesday Buckeye Hotel, len went to the Kennie Dick of NE, New Phlla- Cnristmas pro- y Mrs. John En- ants were' Mrs. read "The Ndel C. Moore). several Christ- m s by Phyllis rs. J. Davis Wil- 0 Ye Shep- Seven Joys of (Clement also played a pi- Maria. Carols and gifts ex- Re reshments were hostess. January meeting will of Mrs. John E. 3rd st, Do- Ave home net Mrs. Terrj live of Gernjany program of ver-New ness and en's Club Union Countrjy nual Christmas Mrs. "Acki the following ian, Russian Yours Is My Cho Cho, ~ and Russian. Merry drops, Medley ry) Oh Holy Twelve wfeeks 'brought to Ackerman, na- presented a music when Do- Philadelphia Busi- Professional Wom- Thursday in Club for its an- party. :erman presented in German, Ital- and English: Heart Alone, El Prima, Yodel She also sang, Waltz, Rain(West Side Sto- 'tfight. after being United States, Come tie Mrs. Ackefman had a role in South Pacific at the Little Theater. She studied under George Knisely. Mrs. Foster Flora accompanied the;songs on her valso. Mrs. Bert Bear won the mystery box. Delphian Study Thirteen members of the Delphian. Study Club met Wednesday in the home of Mrs. Larry Miller of RD 2, Dover, for a Christmas party. The club collect was recited and roll was answered with a Christmas story or poem. Gifts were exchanged. Lunch was served from a table centered with a Christmas angel, holly and pine. The Jan. 6 session will be in the home of Frances Kapitzky of 632 Oak st., Strasburg. Employes have Christmas party Employes of Paul Mishler Realty and guests who attended a Christmas party in Bonvechio's at Wainwright were ; Mr. and Mrs. Jack Neiswonger of Dennison, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Easterday of Uhrichsville, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Stefani and Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Hagey of New .Philadelphia. A one-year service key was presented v tp< Mrs. Easterday, a five-year maintenance pin to Dennis Hagey and a ,watch was given to Jean Mishler for surpassing a sales quota. lovo is ing the dog walker in the win* ter. Past Chiefs stage party Twenty-seven members of Sugarcreek Pythian Sisters Past Chiefs had a Christmas dinner and gift exchange Thursday night in the Swiss Hat Restaurant. Mrs. William Neff, Mrs. Dex A. Sedwick and Mrs. W.W. (Matrona) Weiss were hostesses. Mrs. Cyrus Stingel won a Christmas centerpiece. Officers elected were: Mrs. A.J. Ladrach, president; Mrs. Archie Mullet, secretary, and Mrs. J.A. Miller, treasurer. The group then went to the home of Mrs. Sedwick of 2nd st., Sugarcreek,, where they played 500. Score prizes were awarded Mrs. A.C. Hpstetler, high, and Mrs. Doran Travis", low. £ , Cologne is the least expensive form of fragrance but is also evaporates from the body the fastest. Using a body lotion or soap in the same fragrance will help the fragrance to linger. TIME RUNNING OUT? , .*,•••-i--o» VJ&& !t$k& TON! s Too Late To Shop Early ! So-o-o-. . . Shop Late] E...Tuesday& Wednesday To 10 You 're Never Too Late for the Best... •<«, .' ,:*..,,, When It's Hosiery by Never mind the clock... hosiery is always a welcome gift... so you still have time to give her the best,.'. hosiery from Belle-Sharmeer. Whatever type she prefers, she'll thank you for the clingingest hosiery she's ever worn. Panty hose (sheers, non-runs, opaques), |3.& $3.50. Leg-size Contrece and Agilon stockings, $1.75&$2. Sheer support'stockings, $4.95. She qssory Gifts I Dote On tree her and Soft orlo tean elegant handbag to carry her ures.. .smart-looking gloves to complement ashions. Handsome handbags of leather le newest wet-look vinyls, $6 to $36. eather gloves... unlined or lined with silk, or fur, $6 to $12. you* GIFT WBAPP FREE The doorway to fashion .., , ?-33 WEST THIRD STREET

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