The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio on November 9, 1964 · Page 3
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The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio · Page 3

Dover, Ohio
Issue Date:
Monday, November 9, 1964
Page 3
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Page 3 article text (OCR)

TV - Radio Monitofinfl Mourn Death Of Prelate •r DAVID UNMAN NEW ORLEANS, La. (A?) 9™ .. h «K * mi«lo« Roman death of their archbishop, Jo- *»» ^••vioiiupj <UU • •-«- VMMIVUV viMivilxxII IBJIIIIK UR7 «epn Francis Rummel, a cham- streets and saying the Rosary pion of racial equality in the Sotrth's largest archdiocese. Church bells sounded through the city that Rummel, 88, nearly Wind and almost deaf in his last years, had served since 1935 — longer than any other prelate. Churches draped their entrances in black and white. The German-born integrated parochial Rummel, schools in 1962 and then excommunicated three segregationists who vigorously opposed his order, died Sunday. Rummel —• who chose for his archbishop's motto the words "to lay down my life for my Iheep" — closed out his days as a figure of controversy. Pro • segregationist Citizens Council meetings booed his name. One parent rose at a parent-teachers meeting to call him a "Yankee." In Rome, New Orleans Archbishop John Patrick Cody, who succeeds Rummel, said in recent audiences Pope Paul VI had twice asked about Archbishop Rummel and called him a "great, great churchman." "He will go down in history," Archbishop Cody said, "as one who fought for the rights and dignity of ail people. Opposed and even reviled for upholding the standard of Christ and His Church, he (Rummel) continued on, serene in the strength of heavenly right." Archbishop Cody is flying from Rome to celebrate a pontifical Mass of Requiem Wednesday. Rummel, a graying, bespectacled man who walked with a cane, had been hospitalized with pneumonia Saturday. Ah earlier siege of pneumonia that followed a broken arm and leg had weakened his health in 1960. The ninth archbishop of the 114-year-old archdiocese — an area spanning 10 south Louisiana parishes with 591,816 Catholics — Rummel will be buried in historic St. Louis Cathedral, an old city landmark. Six other archbishops are en- Its body will lie in state to- with lining the aloud, a cortege will deliver it to the cathedral where it will lie in state until Wednesday's Mass. Rummel's first brush with the segregation issue came when he chastised a small rural church that refused to let a Negro priest celebrate Mass. Rummel suspended services at the St. Cecilia Mission in Jesuit Bend in 1955. They were later restored with a white priest. The next year, several Catholic lay leaders tried to take Rummel to task after the archbishop denounced segregation as "morally wrong and sinful." They asked the Pope to reverse the archbishop's ruling. There was no direct response. But a Vatican spokesman said Rummel was correct in his Interpretation of ChrtsUan doctrine thai an men are etniti in the eye* of the Church. two years alter public schools integrated in New Orleans in m, Rummel ordered the 153 schools of the archdiocese to desegregate the first to the 12th grades. When opposition erupted, the archbishop said he excommunit cated three militant segregationists — Leander Perez, state political leader; Mrs. B. J. Gaillot Jr., president of a group she called Save Our Nation; and Jackson B. Ricau; director of the South Louisiana Citizens Council. Demonstrations followed outside the archbishop's residence The archbishop was born in Baden, Germany. His parents came to New York when he was 6. He was ordained in Rome in 1902 and served at churches in Yorkville, N.Y., Kingston, N.Y., and New York City before he became bishop of Omaha in 1928. »y cmiMA tot air Mr icWVfMM MMM Wnlef Nfit YORK (API — John W. avis won the Democratic pres- lential nomination on the ittSrd lallot that hot summer of 1024. nd Oscar W. Underwood of labama not only lost but also ailed to win renofflinatlon to he Senate. He lost because he resolutely turned his back on he Ku Klux Klan, whose votes ontrotted the nomination. That, in essence, was the tory told in the first program Ohio Mishaps Take 26 Lives Home Economics Training Given New Ingredients' By G. K. HODENFIELD AP Education Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - So, what's new in home economics classes these days? Well, there's Archimedes' principle, Ohio's law and photometric analysis, among other things — or at least there should be, says Prof. Florence Ehrenkranz of the University of Minnesota's School of Home Economics. Prof. Ehrenkranz' concept of home economics is a far cry from the traditional preparation in nutrition, baby-care and family budgets. She believes home ec students "need a background in physics —not a lip-service appreciation of the scientific method, but an understanding of the GIFTS When you move to town...or to a new home... Your Welcome Wagon Hostess will call with a basket of gifts ... and friendly greetings from our religious, civic and business leaders. If you, or others you know, are moving, be sure to phone Welcome Wagon. ANN GOODMAN 72732 Group Supports Culture Exchange In Red Countries ATHENS, Ohio (AP)—Delegates to the Ohio Assembly have taken stands supporting cultural exchanges with Communist countries and keeping government control of international cultural activities to a minimum.. The assembly, a meeting of 70 professional people from several Midwestern states who discussed U. S. foreign and cultural affairs for the past several days, adopted the resolutions at its final session Sunday. Regarding cultural exchange with Communist countries, the assembly said that "penetration of (the Iron and Bamboo) curtains . . . through cultural and personal movement is one of the most effective means of destroying them." In another resolution, the assembly at Ohio University said that "governmental control of international cultural activities (should) be kept to an absolute minimum. Political content . . . only defeats objectives for which the programs were undertaken." principles of physical science.' This, she says, requires foun dation work in college algebra and calculus, and "a course in statistics would be advanta geous, although not essential." In a paper prepared for the annual meeting of the Associa tion »of State Universities and Land-Grant Colleges, Prof Ehrenkranz made these further points: —A study of mechanics "in traduces concepts of force, en ergy, power, and mechanica efficiency, all having signifi cance for various householc appliances and relating to phys ical work in the home." — Understanding of funda mental particles, atomic struc ture and nuclear reactions essential in such areas a household equipment, nutrition and food preservation. —Some knowledge of th physics of sound is essential fo the home economist interestec in the potential use of ultrason ics to clean clothes and dishes —The principles of heat am thermometry relates to food re frigeration, cooking, and th treatment of textiles. —Need for some understand ing- of electricity is obviou because of many electrical ap pliances found in the home. Prof. Ehrenkranz didn't sa; so, but with this background ; home economist might als make a good stab at building a space rocket in her spare time By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Traffic 18 Fire 1 Miscellaneous 9 Total 26 COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) - 'raffic accidents and carbon monoxide poisoning in parked ars took a heavy toll of lives n Ohio over the weekend.. Between 6 p.m. Friday and midnight Sunday, The Associated Press counted at least 16 persons killed in traffic accidents n the state. Fire accounted for one death and miscellaneous accidents ook nine more lives, including ive who died from carbon monoxide asphyxiation while sitting n parked cars, for a total weekend accidental death toll of 26. Three of the traffic accidents took two lives each. Twp men died Friday night when their car struck a tree in Summit lounty, two youths were killed Saturday night in a truck-car More than 40,000 parts make up Nimbus, the new weather satellite. Sheep Survive Truck Wreck RAVENNA, Ohio (AP)-Stat highway patrolmen and true drivers counted 190 sheep 01 the Ohio turnpike Sunday am nobody fell asleep. The animals survived when tractor-trailer rig transportin them had a flat tire and tippec over, near the Streetsboro exit Another 190 sheep were killet The last of the surviving shee was not corraled until tw hours after the crash. Highwa maintenance workers erected snowfence as a temporary cor ral for the sheep, which were still penned in Sunday night. Free Thanksgiving Turkey... Do Your Christmas Buying Now.. Eat Turkey With Our Compliments.. Free Turkey With Each S50 Cash Purchaso In Our Famous Store Through Nov. 25th, 1964 Turkeys From The F. B. Maurer Market West Front St., New Phila., 0. Profiles In Courage' ofNBC'i "fuMet to CWngt" serttis 'Sunday flight* • Based on thr best-selling book wrttten by John F. Kennedy when he was still in the Senate, it promises to be an intelligent and entertain' ing addition to a season notaWy lacking in interesting dramatic fare. fctkm. The moment of climax i the drama came when tinder* mod was offered the necessary Klan votes of delegates -If he HM promise not to make them a campaign issue. "I think til go out and get some fresh air," was his re.. Sidney Siaekmer played Sen, Underwood of Alabama With dignity and without heroics. Victor Jory, playing under- wood's hard-worklnc and skill' eppMltlM to. the secret organization was partly strategy to eliminate his rival William G. McAdoo, but more than that, it was personal con collision in Columbus, and a mother and daughter perished In a two-car collision south of Mansfield Sunday. Besides the carbon monoxide deaths, the other miscellaneous deaths were a girl struck by a tree limb, a boy who drowned, a teen-ager electrocuted while climbing a power pole and a woman asphyxiated by fumes from a faulty apartment heater CLASSIFIED ADS PAY OFF NKARLV EVKRYONK KNOW! HAAS Chevrolet Phone SALES 878-7594 SERVICE 878-8884 Strasburg, Ohio Pan I, ,Tto Inly Ktpwtet, Dmt, Abift ^^U^Jb^^Mft 'ttni ^MA ^^i^K nil manager, It ODB pDiflt ed Homer Cwfnmsngs: "The first function of a politician is ft get tiiftierf elected, fiverjr. thing 619* It I spwfraid noun- rfancy." Radio was there, too, and a reporter kept shouting the convention story into one of those big, 6td4lfn6 microphones, If the story had a weakness, It was this rather primitive-Way background ev?nU ! All In an, however, It was M j^jjjjjfcijiijya^ ^e^tteA MH^^ ^^^L,^^uub aUapfCIOWa * SlRri* 1IW WvfdnllV mat is certainly eat for fattft pfograffis. * Jonathan Winters JWuw," 140 EST — Mickey Roomy Connie Francis are guest start In the first of six specials «ttr ring the comedian, * «--? Thank you from our heart for the support you gave me during the election. Charles R. Young and family t Tuscarawas County Engineer enneuf ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY* DOVER STORE OPEN FRIDAY AND MONDAY 9:30 TILL 9:00 OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAY I I i i r I There Is No Substitute For Quality or Experienc* the inc. In New Phlle., Okie Wbm MlUr Clewing li Shewn And StU Wt'U Of U W« C*r* WM You Ww Penney's famous 100% Acrylic electric blanket reg. $15 NOW 1188 I • * single control twin or f ull sizo 72" x 84" dual control double bed size 80" x 84" REG. $21, NOW 16.88 The famous blanket used by over a million happy sleepers now at spectacular savings! So soft, fluffy with high-loft Supernap! 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