The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio on December 16, 1967 · Page 11
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The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio · Page 11

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Dover, Ohio
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Saturday, December 16, 1967
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Page 11
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Needlecrafl Wear these "popcorn" partners wilh winter coats, suits, . pantsuils for sport, town. New! Crochet crunchy "popcorn" hats, handbag, with or without chain handle of knitting worsted. Pattern 7227: bag, hats, sizes S, M, L, inclusive. Fifty cents (coins) for each pattern — add 15 cents for each pattern for first - class mailing and special handling. Send to Alice Brooks, The Daily Reporter, 104 Needlecraft Dept., Box 163, Old Chelsea Station, New York, N.Y. 10011. Print name, address, zip, pattern number. First time! Jumbo 1968 Needlecraft Catalog—hundreds of designs, 6 free patterns (includes designer sweaters) instructions inside. Knit, corchet, embroider, 50 cent. Book ol 16 Jiffy Rug, _ complete patterns — Inexpensive, easy to make. SO cents. Book J — Deluxe Quilts — 16 complete patterns. Send 50 cents. Book 2 — Museum Quilts — pattern for 12 quilts. 50 cents. Book 3 — Quilts for Today's Living. New, exciting collection — 15 complete patterns, 50 cents. Book of Prize Afghans - Knit, •rochet 12 afghans, 50 cenu. Lodge Women Elect Officers At Yule Party Officers were- elected when Past Noble Grands of Bethesda Rebekah Lodge had a Christmas party Thursday afternoon in the Buckeye Hotel at Uhrichsville. Elected are: Mrs. Glenn Wherley, president; Mrs. Calvin Lebold, vice president; Mrs. Howard Edie, secretary, and Mrs. Earl Curtis, assistant; Mrs. Arthur Moon, treasurer; and Mrs. Dennis Mears, assistant. Mrs. 0. E. Winrod, Mrs. Albert Parr and Mrs. Etta Herman were reported ill. Readings were given by Mrs. Arthur Moon, Mrs. Paul Gray and Mrs. Naomi Ehrhart. Score prizes were awarded Mrs. Attie Williams and Mrs. Paul Gray, 500, ?nd Mrs. Lebold, canasta. Christmas appointments were used when dinner was served. Hostesses were Mrs. Glenn Carmichael, Mrs. James Cecil, Mrs. Winrod, Mrs. Francis Jarvis and Mrs. Ada Robinson. Hostesses for the Jan. 11 meeting will be Mrs. Mears and Mrs. Gray. Deepsea divers, operating hundreds of miles from the nearest sea, were important to the success of a mining operation in Northern Manitoba. The divers plunged into 60 feet of ewampy water to help sink a mine shaft being developed for International Nickel. Bovleino fhe Upside Down Tree Clicks By Hoi Boyle NEW YORK (AP) - A fable for today: As they had done for some decades, workmen at Rockefeller center erected a 85-foot Christmas tree In the Plaza. At dusk it was lit and cameramen came to chronicle the crowded ceremony for a nationwide television audience. "Isn't there something odd about that tree?" asked an office worker hurrying toward the subway. "What are you—a troublemaker?" replied his friend. "When you've seen one Christas tree, you've seen 'em all." But a lot of people murmurd that the tree certainly did look odd. it's too narrow at the bottom," said one. "No," said another. "It's just too wide at the top." Then a little boy stepped up and shouted: j "I know what's wrong. They | put the tree up upside down." i "Hush, Joey," cautioned his mother. "People will think you're being silly." "But Mama," said Joey's little sister, "he's right. They did | put the tree up upside down." * At first the grownups in the crowd did think the two children were being silly. But soon a hundred kids were dancing around the tree and chanting: "It's upside down! It's upside down!" "By heavens, it is upside down!" said a dignified old man after carefully looking at the tree through his spectacles. Then the grownups began to chant: "It's upside down! It's really the secretary-general of United Nations posed by upside down!" When word of the blunder reached Gus Eyssell, president of Rockefeller Center, Inc., he was mortified. "Well, that's show biz," he said. "But we'll fix it." He immediately sent 100 workmen to turn the tree right side up. But the children formed a circle around the tree to protect it. "We like the upside-down tree," they said. "We want to keep it this way." And keep it that way they did, for this is a world in which youth must be served. News of the upside-down Christmas tree was flashed around the world. * "The Americans never have become adults," sniffed the London Times. "Mai oui," said President Charles de Gaulle of France "What else would you expect oi infants?" "Capitalistic degradation," thundered a Pravda editorial in Moscow. Silent Washington, D.C, officials worried whether the administration would have to shoulder the blame. But their anxiety was short- lived. Crowds from all over America surged into Manhattan to see the most famous Christmas tree on earth. When the noliticains and moralists saw how the people took the lopsy turvy tree to their hearts, they climbed on the bandwagon, too. The mayor of New York and the ... the tree. Three cardinals blessed it. A thousand policemen were assigned to guard its green needles from souvenir hunters. "It's a symbol of our times," said a statement from the White House. "A typical example of American know-how and ingenuity." * Envy then seized many of the nations that had first scoffed. In Britain they quickly turned the Tower of London tower into a Christmas tree. In Paris,' Picasso designed an artificial Christmas tree with motors that flew around the Eif fel Tower and showered free perfume on those below. In Tokyo, they built a 200-foot papier-mache tree on the Ginza with a mainspring in its back which, when v/ound up, caused the tree to recite "The Night Before Christmas" in Japanese, English, French, German and Spanish. And in Russia they uprooted a whole pine forest and flew it into space. But all to no avail. They were too late. Ever after that, when historians recalled that particular era of mankind, they always put a footnote at the bottom of the page saying: "That was the delightful year when the world saw its first up- _ • J _ _» m • - - . * Hospital Records Union Telephone 343-3311 Admissions Dover Mrs. Fred Labus, RD 3. Mrs. Vance Douglas, 321 E. llth st. Mrs. Meta Eberly, 1200 Walnut st. New Philadelphia John Roby, 924 4th st. NW. Prom Elsewhere Mrs. James Miller, Somerdale. Holiday Fruit Baskets filled to your specification . . . All Sizes ... All Prices! "It's An Ideal Gift" THE SPECIALTY SHOP 12th& WALNUT St. Dover Jewett; Linda Berry of Carrollton; Mrs. Carl Slentz and daughter of Bowerston. New Arrivals Union Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Nickels, 1103 E. High av., New Philadelphia, daughter. Twin City Coshocton Mrs. Blanco Harmon, RD 1. Donald Wilson, RD 3. Newcomerstown Mrs. Lewis Little, RD 3. dismissals Coshocton — Jesse Wilson Jr., David Frye, Darrell Roderick II, Mrs. Virgil Hammersley, Clarence Fox, Mrs. Eugene Whited, and Mrs. Tom E. Davis and infant. West Lafayette — Elizabeth Weisman. side-down Christmas tree." Moral: Never be afraid turn things over and look them from a fresh angle. College Corner Among those who were graduated yesterday in commence ment exercises at Ohio State University are: Fredrick R. Schupbach and Homer Spence of Dover; Gerald Mann of Dennison; Robert Fouts of Gnaden- tiutten; Willard Blind, John Cihon, and Robert Smith of New Philadelphia; Michelle Kesling of Sandyville: Joseph Mizer of Stone Creek; Thomas Dannis of Sugarcreek, John Campbell, Robert Romig and Lloyd Wallace of Tuscarawas, and Susanne Mellor Schupbach of Uhrichsville. Randall Gerber of Baltic will be training coordinator for the winter quarter University WKSU. at Kent State Radio Station Closed Monday Afternoon At 1 O'clock For The Funeral Of Mr. Herbert C. Enck The Surety Savings & Loan CO. 331 N. WOOSTER AVE, DOVER Baltic Junior American Legion Auxiliary will meet Monday night at 6:30 in the home of Mrs. Richard Emig. The group will go caroling and return to the home for a business meeting and gift exchange. United Church of Christ Christmas program is to be presented by the children's department Sunday night at 7:30. Grange Activities Brandywine's Christmas party for members and guests will be held Sunday at 7 p.m. Members are to take a covered dish and table service. A Christmas program, "A Service of Lights and the Great Light" will be held at a Jefferson meeting Wednesday night at 7:30. Women are to take Christmas cookies for lunch. They are to meet Monday night at 7 to pack Christmas boxes. Safety is just a word. But what does it mean to you when you drive? Your highway safety department wants you to be safe in your car. But safe driving is up to you! Operations Dover - Alta Marburger. New Philadelphia — Samuel Nepsa, Gary Myers, Max Eckert, Orley Herron, Mrs. Eugene Hurst and Robert Clark. From Elsewhere — Mrs. Dean Huth and Mrs. Glen Lautenschleger of Strasburg; Robert Swank of Zoar. Dismissals Dover — Sharon Yenni, Jeffrey Howard, David Phillips, Mrs. Delmar Gintz and Mrs John Barlock. New Philadelphia — Willis Mutti, Mrs. Mary Ritenour, Mrs. Elmer Meese Jr., Howard Stein, Mrs. Sarah Kline, Frank Moore, Mrs. Kenneth Carter and son, Mrs. Curtis McClelland and Mrs. Jennie Ditto. From Elsewhere — Mrs. Birten Cook of Midvale; Mrs. Vaughn Schambach and daughter of Uhrichsville; Mrs. Donald Schreiner and daughter of Port Washington; Mrs. Mark Casady of Sugarcreek, Mrs. Don Zeger of Scio. Twin City Admissions Uhrichsville Isaac Ferrell, 910 N. Water st. From Elsewhere Mrs. Ronald Dunlap, RD 1, Tippecanoe. Dismissals Dennison — Edwin Kuecher, 336 McCray av. Elsewhere — Jesse Gibbs of Tuscarawas; John Albright of Sherrodsville; William Palmer of Tippecanoe; John Worstell of International Nickel's mines in the Sudbury District of Ontario are not only the free world's leading source of nickel but also yield 14 other elements — including copper, iron, sulphur, cobalt, gold, silver and the platinum-group metals. Page 11. The Dally Reporter, Dover, 0., Satnrday, Dec. 16,1967 Doctor Says Genetic Substance Could Be Primitive Form of Life By WILLIAM C. HARRISON AP Science Writer STANFORD, Calif. (AP) Dr. Arthur Kornberg says genetic material that he helped, synthesize in a test lube could! "with reservations" be consid-' ered a primitive form of life. At Stanford University, Kornberg and Dr. Mehran Goulian, who is presently on the University of Chicago faculty, manufactured viral DNA, the nucleic acid essence of life, and it, in living cells. Kornberg outlined his reservations at a news conference Thursday: The impossibility of defining "life" or "living" to the satisfaction of both laymen and scientists, the lack of a sharp line separating the simplest living bacteria and the most complex virus, which may or may not' be characterized as living, depending on the scientist's attitude. 'We know that the viral DNA '" .v, .... if v, ixiiutv u m i LUC. vii eii ui^t\ turn, produced active viruses in molecule which we have syn- Offlcers were installed at the Buzzing Bobbins annual Christmas party Sunday night in the home of Jeanne and Mary Jo Sullivan. All 18 members, 6 mothers and 2 guests present. Officers are: Francis Zanon thesized can reproduce itself inside a (living) cell and generate new viruses," said Kornberg, head of Stanford's department of biochemistry. Dr. James A. Shannon, director of the National Institute of Health, called the achievement of Dr. Kornberg and his associates "one of the great landmarks of research in the life sciences." * Certain forms of cancer that may be caused by viruses and possibly diseases of genetic origin are problems that "the tremendous future potential of the new development" may help solve, Shannon said in Washing- Ion. Kornberg and Goulian took ., . -. DNA — deoxyribonucleic acid, president; Mariann Peters, vice the basic hereditary material of president; Ann Gross, secre-1 every living cell-from a simple tary; Donna Dillon, treasurer;! virus called Phi X 174 Jeanne Sullivan, news reporter, They put the Phi X DNA as a and Lorraine Contini and Maria! template or pattern into a test A/"iri4tt1»1rt Vinnl 11. _ u .1 .. _ **_!.__ . • • . • _ Christmas were Aceituno, health and safety. | tube with a solution rich in fhe Pam Russo was in charge of four genetic compounds which installation. ma ke up strands of DNA. They Members re;icl Christ mas, "deled two catalyzing en/vmes, Fun | DNA polymerase and DNA II- .tyle show was S ase Getting anxious to see Santa? Get your crayons, color these and watch the time scoot by! MERRY CHRISTMAS! j poems and stones. A ' with Fashion" style show „„., ; held ana Christmas carols were The original DNA, aided by ' sung. Gifts were exchanged and; (he enz .vmes, synthesized copies 'refreshments served. Gaylene' of itself from the "building Edwards, recreation leader ! blocks " in lfle solution, about was in charge ',6,000 blocks in each circular Members will go caroling and slrand of DNA " Little Jack Horner sat in a corner, Eating a Christmas pie; * He put in his thumb and pulled out a plum, And said, "Whaf a good boy am I!" distribute cookies at a nursing home Monday night. They are to meet at 6:30 in the home of Lee Ann Benedetto at 426 N. Dawson st., Uhrichsville. Mrs. Al Aceituno held carol rehearsal Monday night. Mrs. James Sullivan, Mrs. George Benedetto and Mrs. Eugene Civiello are advisors. Since 1925, when the first nickel - chromium plating appeared on an American - built !car, the technique of plating a I thin layer of chromium over The researchers carefully separated the original DNA from the synthesized DNA and introduced the latter into bacteria called E. Coli, common to the human intestinal tract. Phi X virus infects and des- troyes E. Coli by invading the bacteria cells and replicating until the cells burst. The man-made DNA worked the same way, replicating complete Phi X viruses. Samples were sent to Dr. Robert L. Sinsheimer of the California Institute of Technology, who discovered Phi X in 1959. He u._ • i , . , , , uia*_uvcicu .rill A ill iMDa. rie I heavier layers of nickel has tested the samples and found I been used almost exclusively to them fully infectious-in scien- i f*n nU flr*O T no r\r\nr\nt*r\*\nr* n M ,1 .••• . .... enhance the appearance and (Styling of automobile bumpers. tific terms "biologically active." Little Betty Blue, Losf her holiday shoe. What will poor Betty do? Why give her another, To match the other, And then she will walk in fwo. •••l^l^i^B^^^^^____^^v ___^__ KSvJ MIRACLE PLAZA'S LEADING FASHION STORE ONE DAY ONLY ..SUNDAY, DEC. 16 CAN DIES ON ANY MERCHANDISE IN OUR STORE ON SALES OVER $ 2°° i USE OUR LAY-A-WAY PUN ... I UtrQili PLUi TAX Will HOLD ... NO INTEREST OR CARRYING CHARGE ASSORTED CHOCOLATES 1 Ib. $1.80 2 Ibs. $3.50 3 Ibs. $5.25 5 Ibs. $8.50 | THE GIFT BOX... chocolates and butter bons Wz Ibs. $2.75 2tt Ibs. $4-00 , For The "Claus That Refreshes" M I > i DRUG STORE !30W.THJROST.,OOVIR I ^aftjw^^JBajsssfcwa^^sSfi is»s«xasE?5»5sas«ss3uaa»;sa38aJ «iS^ iH£X§

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