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View Sample Pages : Newark Advocate, August 11, 1965

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Advocate, The (Newspaper) - August 11, 1965, Newark, Ohio Newark (O.) Advocate Wed., Aug. II, 1965 19 Glenford Glenford Flower Club Wins Award Mrs. Don Hursey was award- ed "Best of the Show" in the Flower Show at Perry County Fair last week. Her artistic ar- rangement which was entered in the "Long Long Ago" class won the award. It was fashion- ed of onion stalks, yucca leaves and snow on the mountain in an old fashioned cast iron skil- let. The Glenford Garden Club of which Mrs. Hursey is a mem- ber received the "Sweepstake Award" in the flower show. This was the second consecu- tive year in a row for the club to receive this honor. Dorcas Circle Meets Dorcas Circle of Good Hope Lutheran Church held its meet- ing and sew August 4, at the church. The day was spent sew ing, with a potluck dinner at noon. The pastor, the" Rev. James Graeser gave devotions and Bible study. Mrs. Thelma Skinner conducted the business meeting, and hostesses were Mrs. Aljo Cooperrider and Mrs. Charles Gordon. Present were: Mesdames Lloyd Mack, Valeria Trout, Hayden Mohler, Phon Jones, Betty Daugherty and granddaughter Kobin, Maude Johnson, Omie Cooperrider, Ev- elyn Cooperrider, Firl Crist, Millie Palmer, Jessie Noyes and pastor Graeser. Euchre Club Meets Mrs. Ferrol Shrider was host- ess Wednesday night to the "Get To Gether Euchre Club. Present were: Mesdames Lu- cille Kroft, Lois Perry, Dale Shafer, Rome Daugherty, Dor- is Shrider, Don Rushing, Bes- sie Swinehart, Lora Ridenour, Berniece Swinehart, Lena Shri- der. The group will meet next month at the home of Doris Shrider. Church Guild Meets The Guild of St. Paul United Church of Christ held its all day meeting Wednesday at the church. The group worked on Its project of making bedding for the Homer Smith family of Cairo, Ohio, who were victims of the Palm Sunday tornado. Plans were made for the serv- ice on the fifth Sunday in Aug- ust, when all four churches of the Glenford charge will wor- ship at St. Paul's Church. The Rev. Donald Hare of Saopaulo. Brazil, son-in-law of a former pastor, the Rev. R. S. Beaver, will speak. Gall Home Hosts Mrs. Thelma Gall was hostess to the all-day meeting of the Missionary Circle of Glenford Brethren Church. A potluck din- ner was served at noon. Mrs. Dot Kendall had devotions and Mrs. Ferrol Fisher conducted the business meeting. The day was spent quilting and knotting comforts. Attending were Mr. and Mrs. Murray Wilkins. Haz- el Sterrett, Betty and Robin Daugherty of Newark, Mes- dames. Pearl Mack, Jessie Noy- es. Vera Trout. Daisy Cooper- rider. Mabel Yost. Eileen Wil- kins, Mrs Ivy Boring, Thorn- ville. and Mrs. Bessie Primmer, Somerset. By Miss Cecil Beagle appear in several numbers. The Rev. James Graeser at- tended confirmation workshop held four days last week at Cap- ital University. Weekend guests of the Rev. and Mrs. James Graeser were his sister and her husband, Mr. and Mrs. Norman Schaff and family of Pittsburgh, Pa. Miss Adrain Starkey returned to her home here Thursday, af- ter undergoing surgery in Good Samaritan hospital, Zanesville. L. W. Starkey remains in cri- tical condition in Good Samari- tan Hospital, Zanesville, of a heart condition. Mrs. T. P. Zartman is still a patient in University Hospi- tal, Columbus, where she un- derwent surgery four weeks ago. Warmer Weather Due Thursday COLUMBUS, Ohio cial Weather Bureau summary of Ohio's weather: A high pressure area settled over the Midwest this morning and under generally clear skies temperatures sank to chilly pro- portions across Ohio. Several record lows for the date were established, including Akron with 49, Columbus 50 and Cleve- land 48. Elsewhere over Ohio Toledo reported 48, Zanesville 49, while Cincinnati remained at 58. Fair and dry weather is in prospect for the state today and Thursday. Temperatures are expected to remain below normal today and tonight but warm up considerably on Thurs day. Highs today should be in the 70s and lows tonight mostly in the 50s. The mercury, howev- er, is expected to rebound into the 80s Thursday. Former Ohio Senator Dies GREENFIELD. Ohio case of pneumonia apparently contracted while attending a convention in New Orleans has claimed the life of former state senator and representative Al- bert L. Daniels. Daniels died Tuesday in Greenfield Municipal Hospital at the age of 73. He had re- :urned Saturday from New Or- leans where he had attended a NEWS NOTES The "Feminares." a local singing group composed of Car- ol Porter. Berniece Gutridge, Connie Wilkins and Bee Mrs. James C. Hood, Spring Valley Drive, has been appoint- ed librarian of the Granville Public Library by the board of trustees. She will succeed Mrs. George McNulty, who asked to 36 relieved. Mrs. McNulty has been librarian for the past 16 years. Mrs. Hood, a native of West Greene, Ala., has a BA degree from Peabody College in Nash- ville and also received her li- brary science degree from the same college. Her experience has included working in Veteran Administra- tion hospitals as patient and medical librarian. She spent three years in Germany as a U. S. Army librarian, and for some time worked hi the New York City Library. She was em- ployed as patients' librarian in the Columbia University Pres- byterian Hospital Medical Cen- ter. Recently Disabled American Veterans convention. Daniels, survived by- his hart will attend the Summer the foot. Regional convention of the Aidow. began his political ca reer by serving from 1922 through 1925 as mayor of Green- field. He served two terms in the Ohio House beginning in 1936, and 12 years in the Senate. Daniels won the Republican nomination for Congress in the 6th District in 1956 but lost the subsequent election. Reedy's Condition Excellent ROCHESTER, Minn. George E. Reedy, former press secretary to President Johnson, was reported in excellent condi- tion today following surgery on his feet. Mayo Clinic doctors per- formed the surgery Monday to correct a condition which causes the toes to curl under He is expected to remain in "Sweet Adelines" to be held at Methodist Hospital about two Holiday Inn. Newark. They ______________ LITTLE PEOPLE'S PUZZLE 4ACRQS8H8ACROSS 3DOWN SV OMiTUJFEMUR t New Librarian Named Hood has directed the catalog- ing of the books in the Gran- ville Elementary SchooL She will begin her work at the Li- brary Sept. 1. Her husband, James C. Hood, in Granville Mrs. Denison Graduate Writes Book Dr. John L. Stewart, a Deni- son University graduate, who gave the commencement ad- dress at Denison in June, 1964, has written a book entitled "The Burden of Time: The Fugitives and that merited a front page review in the book section of the New York Times Sunday. Dr. Stewart, a professor of English is provost of Southern California University. His book is a history of a young group of writers who called them- selves "The Fugitives" and whose members included John Crowe Ransom, Allen Tate and Robert Penn Warren. Kiwanis Hears Broadcaster Guest speaker at the Gran- ville Kiwanis Club following dinner in the Granville Inn was Dick Schorr, 'broadcaster for WHOK in Lancaster. Schorr also broadcasts the has recently filed for the nomi- nation to the Granville School Board. The Hoods have one child, Ben, who will enter first grade this fall in the Granville school. Johnston Outlines Progress Of Charter MIAMI, Fla. (AP) The Sev- en Seas, a swaybacked old baa ana boat whose last cargo was murder, has been unburdened )f one mystery. But two others remain: Who has jurisdiction in the case, and what happened to the ship's :ook? Federal authorities said a rewman picked up Tuesday in he Gulf Stream in the Seven Seas' skiff told them he shot the captain and four shipmates aft r an argument with the skipper about Fidel Castro. Roberto Ramirez, 35, a for- mer Cuban lobsterman, told of- icials he had defended the Cu- ban leader and that Capt. Ro- ;elio Diaz threatened to turn lim over to anti-Castro refugees vhen the Seven Seas reached Tampa, where it was headed for repairs after leaving Miami. It was either "me or officials quoted Ramirez as say- ing. They said he told them he shot the captain and stalked aft o shoot four other shipmates one by one as the vessel chugged southward Saturday Village manager Donald N. Johnston spoke to members of Granville Rotary Club in Gran- ville Inn and reported on the progress made under the char- ter form of government in vil- lage. He mentioned the appropria- tion ordinance that had been parsed for operating the village government, the revision of the accounting system and the es- tablishment of a central pur- chasing system for all depart- ments. Johnston said that an admin- istrative code is under study which will spell out department and personnel responsibilities. He commented on the water supply in relation to future needs and told of the painting of the water tanks. He said the new lights for the viaduct lead- ing from Cherry Street on Ohio 16 are in place, and that the village had been told by Ken- neth Nigg of the Highway De- partment that the viaduct will open Friday. Johnston said that a tax budg- et for 1966 has been prepared Housemother To Visit California Mrs. Alice Thompson, for many years a house mother at Denison University and in the summers, house resident for the summer theater students at Mo- moraoy, has been the house guest for the last two weeks of Professor and Mrs. Edward Wright. She will leave Thurs- day by train for Pacific Pal lisades, Calif., to visit Dr. and Mrs. Richard Adams. Adams was a member of the Theater department at Denison Ohio Star Bowling from a Co- several years ago. In California lumbus television station. His I he has been directing a chil- talk dealt with humorous ex- periences he has had in broad- casting. Lt. Governor Harold Harmon of Kiwanis Division 10E was a guest of the club. dren's theater and working on his PhD degree until this sum- mer when he accepted a posi- tion teaching dramatic inter- pretation in a college in Calif- ornia. Drought Conditions Eased In Northeast By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS most of the region. Early morn Heavy rain has broken readings ranged from 40 it two-month long drought and Sault Ste. Marie, Maine and eased conditions inlMich.. to 93 at Blythe, Calif. The other parts of New England. 55 at Chicago tied the record Thunderstorms rumble dllow mark for Aug. 11. across the region Tuesday with heavy rain, hail and strong winds in some sections. More than two inches of rain fell in central parts of Maine. Showers had hit most drought areas of Fall Fatal CINCINNATI (AP) Thorn as E. Davenport, 73, died Tues day when he fell from a seconc 'or the county commissioners. The development committee is >reparing a zoning ordinance Ie explained that a clarifica- ion and decodification of al ordinances are under way. In March he will make public a report on progress under the charter to that date. Guests were Norman Lukker and Joe Greene, Gib Reese Newark; Dick Bohl Sr., Colum bus, and Roger Minnoch, Mans field. Wrights Return From Washington Professor and Mrs. Edward Wright have returned from a week in Washington where he wesided over the week long sessions of the Internationa Platform Association. He was re-elected president for the sec ond year. The program that included many government figures wen ihrough with no cancelations Tfie entire group was invitee to the Rose Garden at the White House to hear Presiden Johnson. Visits Grandparents Thomas Hage, son of Mr. an Mrs. Thomas Hage, Phoenix Ariz., arrived Wednesday t visit in the home of his grand parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. M Shoemaker, Mt. Parnassus Mrs. Hage is the former Betty Shoemaker. Both Mr. and Mrs. Hage are Denison graduates. Soviets To Sign Nuclear Weapon Pact GENEVA (AP) Soviet Dep- uty Foreign Minister Semyon K. Tsarapkin said today the Soviet! Union is prepared to sign a] treaty to halt the spread of nu-' clear weapons regardless of the Viet Nam war. Tsarapkin, head of the Soviet delegation at the 17-nation dis-j armament conference, told a press luncheon the war remains an obstacle in the negotiations. But he stressed that the Soviet Union would sign a nuclear non- dissemination treaty at any time, provided the treaty expli-l citly bars West Germany from direct or indirect access to nu-1 clear weapons. The treaty draft has been pro- posed by the Western Powrs-! Chairman Succumbs PHILADELPHI A W Dr. Constantine S. Stephano, 63. board chairman of Stephano Brothers. Philadelphia cigar manufacturer, died Tuesday Advancement of Science and a member of the American Chem- 24 ed against a screen and it gave ical Society, had been ill since officers said. llune. '3OHS Y '338 '9 2 'SSVlOHnOH '33d3i '6 'NHftHD '8 '9 'r MOjay the Northeast since Sunday, story porch at his home, police Amherst, Mass.. was doused'said. Davenport evidently lean with 4.5 inches of rain in hours. Thundcrshowers continued .today along sections of the Atlantic and Gulf coasts and in I Western mountain areas. Thun- derstorms were reported in scattered parts of the Southeast i coast. Nearly 2.5 inches of rain splashed Milton, in the Florida Panhandle, in a six-hour period. About two-thirds of an inch of rain Tuesday night helped ease the big forest fire in Washington County. Maine. Thunderstorms that struck areas in the West Tuesday were accompanied by gusty winds in some areas, including Tonopah. Nev., and Pocatello. Idaho. Thet wind squalls stirred up clouds of blowing dust across part of the Southwest desert. Cool air covered the Great Lakes region, with temper- atures dropping into the 40s and 50s. Clear skies prevailed in Murder Boat Still Hides Mystery man, Elvin Burywaise, who said ie had seen one of the shoot- ings, was found in the stifling darkness of the vessel's anchor chain locker where he had cow red for 16 hours. The seaman said the ship apparently A grimy Panamanian I sun. night. Three were killed as they slept. Ramirez said he threw the >ody of the captain and another shipmate overboard and then eft the ship in the 14-foot alumi num skiff. He was found by a German freighter about 60 miles south of here drifting in :he skiff, a 3S-caliber pistol ?n iiis belt with a baby-food jar full of spare bullets. Fired shells of similar caliber were found on the Seven Seas. Ramirez was brought to Mi ami in custody of U.S. immigra tion authorities where the mat ter of jurisdiction must be de termined. If it is decided the Seven Seas registered under the Panamani- an flag, was within the three mile U.S. continental limit, Florida probably will have jur- isdiction. If the slayings oc- curred outside the limit, either Panama or the United States could prosecute, as the Seven Seas is American owned. Still missing is the ship's :ook, Gerald Davison. Author ities said Ramirez told them he had not shot him. The Seven Seas seemed al most a recreation of a grade B South Pacific thriller when she was spotted Sunday, a drifting derelict. Years ago a gracefu schooner, her masts had Ion since been taken out and replac ed by a crude superstructure Her port holes were sealed, he steel hull caked with gray painl Coast Guardmen found tw bodies in bunks in the crew' quarters and a third body 01 deck. A track of blood led from the pilot house to the railing. A 17-year-old Honduran crew- Q. IN 1943, I bought 100 hares of Bristol-Myers for 30. In 1946 it split 2 for 1 in 952 there were rights for addi- ional shares: in 1959 it split for 1 and in 1963, 2 for 1.1 now told 1.374 shares worth about What to do? I have lold of the lion's tail and can't et go. I hate like to give socialistic government 00 in capital gains taxes. But been headed towards Cuba after the shootings until the diesel engine stopped. Meanwhile, the Seven Seas lay at a Coast Guard dock in Key West, where she had been flag flapped from her stern. Be- hind the wheel-house a pair of faded dungarees and a T-shirt were pinned to a clothes line, long since dried in the tropical Investors' Guide Sell For Diversification By Sam Shulsky By SAM SHULSKY here are a thousand "ifs" in he stock market. A. I'D HARDLY call you a 'hardship" case. You have.a timely investment in an excellent company and now have a handsome profit. There is no law which says you have to take it. Although estate know how. One of is your only investment, there ithe prime advantages about would be a good argument forjbuying shares in an autuno. selluig some for the sake of di- bile or chemical or telephone versication. company is that when YOU in- I don't think you'll get too vest your monev vou also eft many people to commiserate the management thrown in with you over your potential !That 1S not the case Mlh real tax bite. A 22-year net tax) gain of on an orig-j Q. i AM interested in inal investment of about paying in a lump is nothing to sneeze at. As to our government's share: I recall the government sum and receiving