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Mary L. Cook Library Box 245 Waynesville, Ohio 45068

Set:oni \' !ass postage paid at Waynesville, Ohio >

Vol 6, No. 15

Wednesday , April 10, 19'74

Xenia m

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emergency power provided limited service ' within the Mason .Exchange to subscribers whose outside telephone facilities were not damaged. On Thursday, April 4, United's Lebanon Toll Center processed over 17,000 operator handled caDs. Knapp pointed out that this figure is nearly two and one-half times the normal load, and only emergency caUs were processed. "I can not praise too highly the work that our operators and plant personnel who worked long hours immediately after the storm," Knapp said. "There were men in our Mason Exchange who worked over 36 hours without rest." Although repair personnel worked throughout the weekend, United estimates that It will take at least one week to fully restore all known service outage. Knapp pointed ~t that there will be delays in completing i'equests for new service instaUaUona and eervice addiUona since aD effoi1s ~lre being direeted toward repatring abel ~ _ _ In the areas affected bj'tbe .........

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The lornados lhatoccurred in the Lebanon and Mason areas last Wednesday evenihg put in excess of 2000 telephones in the area out of service, according to Brad Knapp, Lebanon Districl Manager for United Telephone. This figure is based on early reports and might change as additional reports are received . Restoration work is underway to get all telephones back into service as quickly as possible. Additional repair crews have been directed into the area to assist in the restoration of telephone service, Personnel began arriving late Wednesday evening from the other districts within United's Sidney Division including Mr, Gerald Crosby, United's Sidney Division General Manager, One of the repair crews first priorities wiD be the replacement of nearly . , telephone poles and the auociated telephone cable which was destroyed by the storm, Knapp said that Unlted'sllaaon Exchange was on emer.ency power from approximately 7:15 Wednesday evening Wltil 10:• Thursday morning. This

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Mary L. Cook Lib r ary Box 245 Waynesvill e. Oh lo 45068

Sewn 1 ~' !a ss postage paid at Waynesville. Ohio

Vol 6, No. 15

Xenia m

Dennis Louderback And .IAmeS Morris Inspect

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of Tornado

Lebanon. Ohio

Louderback home.

Betty Gwin ordered neighbor girls into her house and tried to get her four children and then to the basement. As the tornadoe struck she layed on top of them to protect them from flying glass.

On April 3, 1974 a tornado destroyed one half olf Xenia. Another tornado severly damaged portions of Lebanon and Mason and the rural areas of VVarren County.

DenDIs .Louderbaek home lD Xenia .as removed to the slab.

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Wednesday, April 10, 19'74

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STORIES AND PHOTOS OF The April 3, 1974 Tornado ON PAGES 5, 6, 7

United Telephone Repairlng Tornado Damage The tornados that Qccurred in the Lebanon and Mason areas last Wednesday evenihg put in excess of 2000 telephones in the area out of service, according to Brad Knapp, Lebanon District Manager for United Telephone. This figure is based On early reports and might change as additional reports are received. Restoration work is underway to get all telephones back into service as quickly as possible. Additional repair crews have been directed into the area to assist in the restoration of telephone service. Personnel began arriving late Wednesday evening from the other districts within United's Sidney Division including Mr. Gerald Crosby, United's Sidney Division General Manager. One of the repair crews first priorities will be the replacement of nearly 200 telephone poles and the uaociated tel~phone cable which was destroyed by the storm. Knapp said that United'sllaron Exch.nge was on emergency power from apprOximately 7:15 Wednesday evening until 10:30 Thursday morning. This

emergency power provided limited service within the Mason .Exchange to subscribers whose outside telephone facilities were not damaged. On Thursday, April 4, United's Lebanon Toll Center processed over 17,000 operator handled calls. Knapp pointed out that this figure is nearly two and one-half times the normal load, and only emergency' calls were processed. "I can not praise too highly the work that our operators and plant personnel Who worked long hours immediately after the storm, " Knapp said. "There were men in our Mason Exchange who worted over 36 hours without rest." Although repair personnel worked throughout the weekend, United estimates that it will tate at least one week to fully restore aD known service out.ge. Knapp pointed out that there wUl be delays in completing i'equesta for new service install. tiona .nd service additions since aD effoi1a .re being directed toward repairing aDd ~ ~ In the areas affected by the 8torm.


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Wednesday, April 10, 1974

The Miami Gazette

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Small Busine:s s Disaster Declaration Loans Available

United Church of Christ

Adams, Butler. Greene, Hamil· ton, Madison and Warren Counties, Ohio and adjacent affected areas were declared as major disaster areas today, according to Frank D. Ray, District Director of the Small Business Administration . On the 3rd day of April 1974 these areas were heavily damaged by tornadoes. The City of Xenia

The MIAMI GAZETTE Publhh ed Weekly at 5~ South Main St. W~nesville. Ohio 45068 i

Genntown

,

..... IIIAIO GAZEITE

..... a .. o.n...own ~ J. o...Iartf....... . . . _.WarshIp . . . . . 101*) _ • IunII.y a..dt

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5c00 p.m. ......... Youth , .......

Waynesville

.cd... S• •ee Buer Doaa IIafflllUl LOa McClure

E.Uor and PabUsber COBlrtbaUD, Editor' Starr ArUst AdverUsiD, Manaler

Last week the Miami Gazette published an editorial by a Waynesville Junior High School Student. It seemed a little h~orous at the time. Lets look at it again. WAYNEsVILLE INADEQUATELY PROTECTED AGAINST FALLOUT FROM A NUCLEAR ATTACK . BY Phil Gibbs The town of Waynesville has only two fallout shelters. Exposure to fallout (the debris of radioactive particles spread by a nuclear bomb.) can cause death. Fallout shelters are built (or designated) to protect people from this . The population of Waynesville is about 1570. The two shelters together will shelter about 14.1 percent of the population. This leaves 85.9 percent of our population un-protected. (Note: One shelter is across from the post office and the other is the junior high school.)

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How well are you prepared for a major dis~ster? Where would you go if a great storm hit Waynesville? Are your valuables in a safe place. Do you have a protected place in your basement? A suply of clothes, food, and water. What can we learn from the multi million dollar great killer tornado storm? First, that human beings can somehow find the best available shelter almost instinctively even though their thinking processes, both individual and beauracratic did not deSign better shelter. Secondly, the basic, almost universal, desire to aid the victims of disaster will be followed through with real work and aid. Thirdly, that there still exist persons for which hell is an opportunity whether it is the initial looting or the itebuilding of the type of homes that went up all too fast in the storm or inflicting their anthocity instead of giving sympathy to the storm victims. Fourth: Lets look seriously at the kinds of construction that stood up under the tornado storm. For example Did the trees and dense foilage found on Mound Street, Lebanon absorb some of the force of the tornadoe? Comparison of construction techniques are obvious. The older victorian houses with all the brick and the modern houses that were well constructed simply held up. Did the fact that houses were tight with insulation, storm doors and windows cause more damage? Sholdn't we decentralize school systems and building? That a tornadoe storm of this size may only occur every 50 yeras is a missleading statistic. It does not mean that the storms will occur once every fifty years. We could have one next month and then none for a hundred years. Today is the best time to prepare for the next fifty years.

Womens Club Meets The Women's Club of the Home Builders Association of Metropolitan Dayton will meet at l1:OOA.M. on ThUrsday, April 11 at Suttmillers Restaurant in Dayton. Luncheon will be served at 11 :45. The guest speaker will be the Rev. Joe Caste, speaking on Trailsactional Analysis.

percent suffered nearly 50 damage . The declaration enables home owners and tenants , business people, churches, private schools and other non·profit organizations in the affected area to qualify for low cost, long term SBA loans. In connection with residential losses , Ray said, affecu!d persons may qualify for loans of up to $50,000 for real property, up to $10,000 for personal property, and up to $55,000 for a combination of real and personal property. Business loans are limited to $500,000, Ray added . He also explained that farmers are not eligible for SBA Disaster Loans. The farmers are to contact the Farmers Home Administration for financial assistance. Ray said SBA Officials will be sent into the disaster area immediately . Headquarters for loan ifnormation and applications has not yet been determined, he said. Loan applications will be accepted through June 3, 1974.

Ferry Church of Christ

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United Methodist Church

Sf. Mary's Episcopal Church TNnI .. ""..".. .......

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First Church of God

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BY --

55 E. lytle Rd.

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"The B ' ELDER REALTY UllDess 897-3545 With a 62 Mm St. Personal T~uch" W.,,.enBle Guy Elder _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ 897-3007 Rita Elder 897-3207 Doris Van Horn 897.2810 897.5995 Glenn Kuras Bill Purkey 897-1'483 Susan Campbell 897-4516 Dale' Dakin . 897-1'911

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Relideatial • Farms - Commereial

ED MICHENER-TAX SERVICE-INS 371 N Main St, Waynesville

897-7236

885-240.

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Cormie

..... LeoNrd ...._ ..10 .. m..SundIIy Ic'-l 1 hOO .......SundIIy Worship s.mc. 7.10 p.m..Wed& •• day ~ ServIce

........ 11.15 A.M. '. HoIyc-tlon 2nII, ......

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Tax Service

Wat.-L ~,.tar 10100 ............., School 7.00 p.m..Sund&Iy Wonhlp ServIce 7110 p.m..Wed& I I day Wonhlp Ien. .t»

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Vet Scien c~e March 26, Warren County Vet Science The meeting was bekgun wi It pledges led by Mar:k Steiner. The secretary's report was read and approved and b:usiness was discussed. There was discussion of a money making project and a candy sale was chosen. In April a trip to the Ohio State University Veterin~lry will be planned and in May a trip to the Lebanon Raceway W~IS discussed. Project books were passed out and the meeting was .adjourned. Philip Smith, Reporter.

United Methodist Church

Corwin

Friends Meeting.....

,ourth ""-' _

T...... Nar1h ....... LL Y-.. MaMay 7100 p..... . . . . ~

4H Club Meets

Lytle .................. Ic'-l 101 .......-........ WorshIp Ienke ..CJO.4tOO P.on.-Wedn.I"" 1 - - . ....Stu&Iy

.............. 1choaI 10110 .......WorshIp ?!GO p. ......-*'8

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"~MIr*_ ..15 ...... · ..... Ic'-l 10115 ...... . MomkIg Wonhip s.mc. 10115 ...... · ......, youth WorshIp ..00 p. ..... Y-*, rMetIng 7100 p;......-*'8 ServIce 7.10 p...... w... II slav - MW-a. ~ ........ Itudy

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E. C. MU.leER a. SON 80810 SERVICE S98 S Main St, Waynesville

897-4986 WA~VRLENAnONALBANK

Waynesville, Ohio 8f11-2066 WA~VILLE FUB.NI'I'UB.E

Wuhington Square Sboppmg Center Waynesville. Ohio 8f11·4971

FIRST BAPTI8T CBUBCB North Maio Street

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The Miami Gazette

Board Promises

Aid To

Xenia School System The Wayne Local School Board passed a resolution to aid the Xenia School System in any reasonable way possible. Specifically inquiries have been made about available space for senior students and teachp.rs and one or two school busses. The board resolved to fix the Elementary School roof. This

refers to tarring the roof. Mrs . Ludy Ireland resigned effective next year. Mrs . Ireland will retire after teaching kindergarten for 19 years. The Board employed Vernon Polly as high school principal. Polly is an ins~ructor in Biology at Waynesville high school .

Warren County Retired Teachers Meet

Fifty eight members and guests of the Warren Co. Retired Teachers met at the Washington Square Restaurant for a delicious spring luncheon on Monday , April first. The tables were gay with spring flowers and Easter favors . Plans for the picnic at Odeir's Lake July first, were formulated . There will be a white elephant slae again Softball Umpiring Classes To Be Held this year . Lottie Moupin showed several A softball umpiring class will be men's leagues. Two umpires are trips available for the summer held al Ihe Berry Middle School in used in most games . Softball months, several planned to make Lebanon beginning April 16. sea~on begins ill May and ends in use of various ones . Mrs. Roy Classes will be held every Tuesday Oclober. The fee for the school will Maupen of Lebanon Phone may be evening for six weeks . Umpires be $15. This will cover membership contacted for more information. completing the course will become in the amateur softball association . entertaining and A delightfully members of the amateur softball If you are presently a registered association and will be eligible to lIlember, the fee will be $10. The informative program was preumpire games anywhere in Ohio. school will be designed for mem pared by the program committee, Rules and Iheir interpretations will and women who have never um- Mrs . Hastings introduced Mildred be slressed during the six-week pired. Basics of umpiring will be Sheehan, who read a humorous period . Positioning of plate and slressed. Experience in umpiring description of to-days classes as base umpires will be discussed or playing softball is not required . written by a Dayton Journalist. Mrs . John Bay of Wilmington along with mechanics, softball Inlerested persons are asked to gavethree humorous readings . The uniforllls, and techniques of um - register with the Lebanon City "Her First Ball piring. More softball umpires are School before April 16. Classes will 18-day Diet, Game" and "Madame President." needed in this area to umpire begin Tuesday, April 16, al 7 p.m . Everyone thoroughly e,njoyed ('hurch, industrial , women's and al Ihe Berry Middle School. Mr . Blevins. High school Teacher and his trio of girls . Andrea Bernard, Cathy Vint and Inmates Help Make Telethon a Success Patsy Colvin who sang five well done musical numbers . Inamtes at LebanOl ,orrecllv:!. 11 The local Telethon was made Mr . French Smith introduced Institution received more than 200 possible through the co-operation Mr . Fred Hubbell who gave a caBs, amounting to donations of officials at Lebanon Corectional splended talk on "Last Wills and of more than $2300, for theWarren Institution and inmates who Testaments" . He answered many County Unit of the Ohio 1·: as. p.r Seal donated their efforts toward questions that were asked . SOCiety during the national tele- manning the telephones . Mrs . The President Mrs . Thelma thon held Saturday and Sunday, Mabel Blade, Mrs . Mal Landis and Elzey read a beautiful devotional March 30 and 31, Sandee Blazer, Ms . Glenda Kiester operated the poem that closed the meeting . The telethon chlirman for Warren switchboard in shifts and two next one to be a picnic July 1st. County has ,mnounced. correction officers, Jack Morical Total pledges from Warren and Ray Fugate, each worked 10 County residents can not be hours to make the telethon determined until results from possible. Imon Mobley was in other phone areas are tabulated charge of arrangements . SWORL Meets since many Warren County residents are on Butler, MontInmates who worked on the James R. Hunt, the Director of gomery or Hamilton County phone telethon were : Mike Sendelback, the Cincinnati and Hamilton lines. Money donated by county John Jones, Dale POisel , Larry County Public Library and Robert residents will be used in this county Anderson, Dan Denham, Larry Stonestreet, Business Manager, to operate a loan program of Reynolds, Kenneth Ogle , Wilie Were the instructors for the crutches, wheelchairs, etc . and to Lillie, Gary Wion, George Howard, Library Management and assist families in buying expensive Larry Hildreth, and Eric Mundy . Budgeting Workshop held in Pyle braces, shoes, etc. needed for those Center on the Wilmington College suffering from crippling, whatever Warren "Bud" Nelson, chair- campus on April 5, 1974. the cause. The local unit also man of the Warren County The workshop is part of Ii series operates a speech clinic and In co-operation with the Ohio Society, Committee of the Easter Seal of three which have beEm 'conprovides camping opportunities to Society, has reminded that re- tracted through the Southwestern sidents who desire to contribute to Ohio Rural Libraries (SWORL) the disabled. S~!~~!!!!m~~ the Society for the Crippled can organization for 1974. 35IibJ:arians, IU respond to their Easter Seal Irustees, bookkeepers and clerks ... HUD'S BAtT- SHOP leiters . Donations are sent directly frof!1 Adams, Brown, Clermont, to the Columbus office but funds Clinton, Fayette, Highland and are returned for use in this county . Warren counties were present. LIVE BAIT Further information may be Allending from Warren county DAWN TO DUSK obtained by phoning the Executive were: Geraldine Noble; librarian 7 Days A Week Secretary, Melva Rosencrans, at and Mildred Mengle, trustee from 125 East Mulberry Lebanon 932-4942, or writing to the Society in the Lebanon Public Library; Edith !h... care of Box 342, Lebanon, Ohio. Booher, librarian from the Franklin Public LIbrary; and Jerri Short , librarian and Edna Whittaker, clerk from the Salem Township Public Library in Morrow .

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Register For Th~ Dr~' ~_r Main Ohio selective service Director Paul A. Corey announced that 18 year old men in Warren County will be able to register for the "draft" by mail rather than having to appear in person at a registrar's office . " Now young men will have three options for fulfilling the registration requirement," Mr . Co· rey said. "They can register at a local board office, with a volunteer registrar, or by mail." Mr. corey again cautioned that the law requires all male persons in the United States (except certain non-immigrant aliens) register with selective service within the 6O-day period commencing 30 days prior to their 18th birthday .

A young man will now be able to pick up a form and complete :it":at home. After completing the fol1D', ' he need only fold, seal, and mail it_ 'Poster-box displays containing the registration forms are placed in ' the following locations: U.S. ost offices in - Lebanon. Maineville and Mason_ Also at Waynesville national bank, Main and North, Waynesville_ Registration can also be ae" complished in person at the Warren County office building, 416 S. East St., Lebanon - By Mr, Ralph Palmer, veterans service officer - and in county court House (basement) by Mr. Alpha V. Hylton, director of federal assistance programs.

Waynesville Streakers Show Style The question was finally answered. What to wear while streaking in Waynesville? A paper bag over one's head and clod hoppers on one's feet. While on lookers joked and cheered, two male type streakers jogged down Main St. Saturday

.2· :~· ~

afternoon . The skin show provided the first real entertainment that many Waynesvillians have had since the storm. "It had to happen sooner or later," commented a local recreation specialist.

US Army Recruiting "Free Way to a CoUege Edueatioa"

-

IiSSG Haag

For information Call 932-7690 20 W Mulberry St Lehaaoa, Ollie

BRANT'S INC - - - Farm - lAwn - Garden Suppl1es ==========~ HARDWARE

Water Softener - Salt

Mon - fri 7:30 am - S:'·pm ,Sat 8:ain - 4 pm "---_...;.";,,.._. .. ~-. " 932-1 060 ~----.-;a

One stop protection for····

AuW,Home,Bustness anclute.

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:'~ONG-HOLLINGSHEAD - . J I...

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INS. AGENCY ~105 EAST MULBERRY STREET·· ·_· . ·LEBANON, OHI(\ 932-680-1'... .

I ,

Franklin Electronics 40 E. CENTRAL AVE. 5PRING9CRO, OHIO 45066

COMPLETE LINE OF' CB RAOIOS ANO ACCESSORIES - T.V. ANTENNAS - TOWER ~OTDRS - AUTO - HOME STEREOS - 8 TRACK TAPES SUPPLIES - PARTS - KITS EVERTHING IN ELECTRONIC AT LOw DISCOUNT PRICES

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• • ' .,,..,..,..

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If you want to .sell

Waynesville area use the ClASSIFIED ADS CALL - 891-S9~~1 10 the

WAy~ ESVI'lLE · Lumber !bnd 'Su·p plyl: : 891-2966

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The Miami

-1300 ' .ar.nual subSCription

Subscribe , 3.00 peryr.

I

NsmB _____________________________ JlddrB$6 _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _-._ C~__-

Suh~~ribe

D.~

now W'eh~ bi9ger a nd

__'_j-----S~.--__-----P.&GWo ___________

Information Bulletin

beitel" than

{Il"

LJ RENEWAL

PO BOX 325 Wsynesvil/IJ, Ohio 45068

Loc ... L ~wi · Loc:." L spoA-s I. oc"L fe ....."" ••

John W. Bush, Director of the Ohio Vietnam Veterans' Bonus Commission, today announced permanent offices of the Comwill be located in the , ;"Bartman Theatre Building; 79 E, State St., Columbus, Ohio. Bush further stated the move would not be completed until the , space is ready ' for occupancy shortly after April 1. , "The Commission ' has also determined, ,;~' he advised, "an original certificate of separation (DD Form 214) need NOT be submitted with bonus applications. A copy will be accepted and neither certification 'nor notarization is required. " Bush stressed that living veterans need submit no other validating documents. He emphasized that only

~J 'NEW

The Miami Gazette

Subsc,ribe to

Ohio Veterans'

Wednesday. April 10, 1974

Ga~ette'

veterans outside Ohio would be mailed applications, Distribution within the state will be made simultaneously through the Veterans' County Service Officers on a specifie date, yet to be determined, "Only two forms will be used for applications," he commented. "One form is for use by living veterans who can option for either a cash or an educational bonus. The other form is for next-of-kin of deceased veterans," He stressed that all applications must be returned by mail. According to Bush, statistics indicate that when in full operation, the Commission will be responsible for processing over Ih million applications. "We are making progress toward setting up a task force to efficiently alld satisfactorily handle such a vast number of applications," he concluded.

In response to Ulousands of inquiries from Ohio veterans and next-of-kin of deceased veterans. these facts are offered. Bonus applicatiollls will be available by using either of Two (2) Forms: FORM V-l- For use by living veterans. Provision will be made for selection of either a cash bonus or educational benefits. Choice once made ,is irrevocable. (a) Copy only of DD Form 214 (Report of SeparaUon) will be required with application. It must be original size. not wallet size. (b) Applicants presently on active duty can have service certified by ~rsonnel officers. (c) Only veterans outside of Ohio will be mailed applications on request. (See Distribution Section) FORM V-2 - For US4~ by all nextof-kin of deceased veterans. Copies of validating documents will be required in connecti<m with nextof-kin applications. EDUCATION OPTI[ON': Eligible

TOM FLORENCE REALTY

veterans, residing in our outside of Ohio may apply for benefits at any educational institution consistent with the Veterans Administration approval and-or ~ecisions. Veterans Administration officials aod the Ohio Board of Education are currently working with the Bonus Commission on specifications of the educational option.

publicized by all media prior to distribution date. No applications will be handed to anyone at the Commission office. (3) Veterans' County Service Officers are &b'esently assessing application requirements and coordinating distribution preparations with volunteer agencies.

Further particulars regarding the pertinent mechanics of the program will be forthcoming before d.fstribution date. Bonus Funding Application Distribution

NON-RESIDENTS OF OHIO (1) Individual requests 'must be made to the Bonus Commission Office in Columbus by mail. Written requests already on file will be pr~essed so as to coincide with in-state distribution. SubOn March 20, 1974, the Sinking sequent written requests will be Fund Commission approved a handled on a first-come basis. resolution for the sale of bonds to provide funds for payment of the (2) All Veterans' Organizations, Vietnam Veterans' Bonus. all State Veterans' Service Offices in U.S., the U.S. Department of Although a 90 day' period Is Defense and ' State Department, normally required for the tran- every U.S. consulate and embuly saction, bond counsel baa agreed to , throughout ~ world ~ plus the try to expedite the avallabUlty of ' armed fOl'Ct!l radio network - will funds 10'about June 1, for payment h;ave been amply ~tited a~t the of the bonus c:becb. avaiJabiUty ,~ .dlItribution of Baed on that primary element application- forms. . In our pianninl, the BonUi Com'. " mlSllon expects to make . distribution of application forma DISTRIBUTION OF FORM V-J befere the end of May. Eligible' ~-of-kin of ~ ' veterans can obtain application FOrm V~2 froni the Bonus Onnmission Office in Columbt». Forms RESIDENTS OF OHIO Ole (1) Forms will be distributed will ' also 'be available simultaneously by the Veterans' Veterans' County Service Officers , County Service Officers in each of thro~t Ohio. V-I applications , the 88 counties, at a date and time are expected 'to be _-'~.Y.'i1able· at least -a , -week prior to, the yet to be delerniined. distribution ', da'te of V-l applications. . (2) Ohio residents must obtain All inquiries regarding Ole Ohio applicatioll Form V-1 through Vietnam Veterans ' Bonus. Comthose offices or at any other mission can,be direciecUo its office locations which the Veterans' in Colurilbus. County Service Officer may designate. These locations will be

from

LISTINGS WANTE'O

FARMS, SUBURBAN, RESIDENTIAL

ERIC FLORENCE, ASSOCIATE 897·3666 TOM FLORENCE ,897·5000

Dayton 228·46'71

Easterflower,'B,& Ma'rket St. Rt'. 73;' Between ~~ WaynesvUle ~'I '~~t. ; :4_:'

, , Op·'lr~N'o,~Il.·'tn 'Qa · -I-.: ' "" ' ' ,;,A< ~f'~

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Wednesday, April 10, 1974

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The Miami Gazette

McCLURE'S MAGAZINE

New Magazine Section

&

JOURNALISM

REVIEW

r - - The April 3

Tornado of 1·974

Citiotens wbo lived In the area were Issued passes by tlite Lebanon Pollee. : Steele is sbown worldag at the Spring : Valley Automotive Collision Repair In Spring Valley. : Don Steele was working at bis leeond job at car lot in Xenia. 1bey watcbed tbe twister form and took sbelter in the &y air compressor room of the car lot. It was llll tbat was left atanding after the tornadoe went by.

. Mrs. Ellia McClure Mouad St. begln~ the.cleaa up.

1be McClure. garage waa blown iDto aelgbbon house, back yard.

. 1

Ed 'B~a, H.~eyS..Ji~~ of tlte· Sta~..u*""yDep&. __ " he[ped clear Lebaaon's. streets .Ih~rpeils his ebaJa ..w. 1be corner of Mouad ~. aad SlIver St. In Lebaaon.

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The Miami

Wednesday, April 10, 1!r14

G~zette

Other tornados hit Leb

Mary Ann Louderback ,nd Mindy spent the tomadoe under a door and wall that braced against a stereo~

Mrs. Louderback and Mindy were sent to the hospital with cuts and bruises. Wben tbey SIlV the condition of others at tbe hospital they left and went to a relative. Dennis Lauderback left his supermarket in Waynesville and drove to Xenia. Jle ran the last few blocks and found hill house In ruins. After hearing a message on a local radio station he was reunited with bis wife at 11 o'clock Wednesday night.

The roof was blown from this bam on Peldn road.

SPRING VALLEY AUTOMOTIVE COLLISION REPAIR "Expert Body & Paint Work" •

COLOR MATCHING '

REASONABLE PRICES

TRUCKS (ANY SIZE)

RUST DAMAGE

LEAD, FIBER GLASS

EXPERIENCED WORK

ALL WORK GUARANTEED .~ '

. -862·4487 ,. . ..

.'

10 perc~t off an tornado diunaged autos with this ad. Located on US 42 1 mile 1OUth- 01 Sprln. Valle, and 5 mile. north 01 Wa,ne.vUIe, nelt to Arco and Kountr, Kitchen.

KEVIN HICE, Owner Rei. Phone 866·1077 ..... ,. , , - , . ... ... .

.... .Waynesville.·Market69 S Main Street 1Va yne8viU';, 0

897-5941

To all the wonderful people of Waynesville who have helped me and my family during this past week we want to say thank you. Mere words will never be able to explain the way WfJ feel towards all you wonderful people and how much we love you. I was very lucky that none of my family was seriously hurt. Again we want to say thank you and we love each of you and we hope someday we can help you .

Thank You, Mary Ann, Mindy, Derinls Louderback


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.

~_e_ dn_~d~~ _~r~ 1=O~,~1~ ~4_____________________________________Th ~:e~ M~ia~m~i~G~a~ze~t=~~__________________________________________________P_ag~e__7__

on, Mason

And

the Midwest

Damaged was severe at the Columbus A~e. Mound Street area la Lebanon.

Damaged home on Columbus Ave in Lebanon.

Ellis McClure. Mound St. was opening the back door to equalize the air pressure when it pushed him back into the house and caught his thumb in the door. He ripped his thumb from the door and left into his basement. Nolte how the debrei was embedded iJllto the side of house.

The area of Main and Mound street in Lebanon.

The tornado came into Lebanon on US 42 after it damaged South Lebanon Bill Raineys Bam. and The Ohio Highway Dept garage. Then it rlpp 011 .a bam and damaged county property at the County Ollice Building. It drove down Main St. turned 8n Mound then onto Columbus ave. destroying homes and businesses. Hard bit were ErUcks. Sea-Way Uchtey's Electric. Another Tornado devestated the Business and near.by residential area 01 Mason. Ohio.

Lebanon Pollee Chief Lester Kilburn Capt. Nick Toller and Jack Bayes conference at tbe Lebanon disaster area.

'1

2-Pieee Living Room. • S88

Ste~D.IOle•.. • •.•$19 Mattreaaea. .........U8 Recliners.... • ••.....•$&8 Bunk Beds•••••••. • • • $f,8 9'xl2' Ruga. ..•........,$6 Cocktail and 2 Step Tables (llet on) ..... ... . ... S18

SPECIAL ONE WEEK ONLY' 197201ds Culla•• Supreme US95 197001... Cutlas. Supreme '1895 1970 Pontiac Lema.. 2 Dr. HardtOp 'IllS

All Above FaDy Equipped loeludlDg . Air CODdlUoDlng.

9-7 Dail,y exeept Wed. & Sat. Cloeed Wed. Sat. 9-4

S87..fOas

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Page 8

The Miami Gazette

Caes..,r Creek Discussion

Congressmen William H. Harsha 6th District

. On Thunday, April 11, a&"7:30 p.m.,· at dae multl-parpcMle riom ~ Waynesville JIlDIor HIP School, a pl'Olnm wUI featare L.H. Frem_i, Presldeat of Riven UDllmlted at ClDcbuaati. PlHltograpilen and DataraUsta. W.lter .... Madolya Lehman 01 D.ytoa wtU allo .peak. Fremont w•• rec:ommended by dae Qhlo AUoney Geller.l'. OfOee .t Colamllu".

9i,~!l!~ (JJuJIic ~1fOIJf7f . ON EXHIBIT THE MECHANICAL DRAWINGS OF CHARL ES Me CULLOUGH 8&ate Beutel' 8&aaJey J. AnMIf (R-Cbtey) dlleUIH htl teI......OIIY 011 the rlpt 01 privacy wlda Coagres.m.D WWlam H. Banb. (rlpt) 01 OhIo'.ltb CoagretslGaal m.tnet. Sen.tor Aronoff wa. a member of dae Natioaal Invasion of P'rlv.cy Committee .nd incorporated tbe recommendatioDs into a "Code of Fair InformaalGa Pr.ctices" which be introduced into dae Obio ILegialature. A IlmUar bill w.s introduced in Coagress. SeDator AroDoff h.s been aeked to testify to dae Department of Commerce aDd to dae v.rlou Coagres.ioa.l coinmlttees. Aroaolf briefed CongressmaD Harsb. at his oroce OD dae status of the Ohio bill. (~D.tor Aronoff is a RelPubUcaD eaDdidate for Attorn'!y GeIIeral.)

~~8~ EASTER CANDIES

f

1/

Easter Greetings Box

$1.75

Choco late Covered Marshmallow . . . Eggs

$1.10

Secrelary of Slate Kissinger While we are mothballing ships went to Russia recently to pursue . and closing down' bases, the the policies of detente and to set up Russians are building more arrangements for the forthcoming missiles, testing new long-range second round of · Strategi<: Arms weapons and developing multiple Limi'ations Talks, better known as independently-largelable re~ntry SALT, between the United Slates vehicles (or MIRV's) before and the Soviet Union. western intelligence predicted they I am greatly concerned albout the would. They are also coming up outcome of this next set (If SALT with submarine launched nuclear negotiations because it could have missiles similar to the Trident long extremely grave consequences for before anybody ever thought they our defense posture. It is no secret would. that as a result of the preliminary agreements in 1972 this country The great strides made in gave up much while Russia was Russian naval might are very permitted numerical superiority in disturbing to me. The Soviet Union many areas . The strange rea- is 011 a crash naval building soning behind this tehn was that program. She outnumbers the U.S. this numerical advantage would !be ill the highly strategic offset by American technological Mediterranean Sea, having 80 superiority , supposedly creating a warships to our 60. She is also type of defense capability equality. growing in power in the Indian If this line of reasoning continues Ocean, will have the advantage through SALT II, however, Ameri- over everyone else when the Suez ca will be literally signing away Canal reopens and could slip right her position as the defendter of the in if we stupidly should relinquish free world. I might add it is no control of the Panama Canal. small surprise that while we have Meanwhile, our own ship conlimited arms, Russia has moved struction is nowhere comparable to full steam ahead with her weapons theirs and hasn't been for quite production and advanced greatly some years. During the decade of through the help. of American 1962 to 1972, the Pussians built a technology prov:ided by ot~er . total {)f 911 warships and we condetente exchange ..a·greements. structed 263. Since 1960, Soviet most alarmingly, by allowing the anti-ship missiles have jumped in Soviets to catch up and even gain lIumber from 400. to 1400. The weapon parity under this. false average age of the American ship scheme, we are letting the balance has also jumped in number from of military might swing decidedly six to 18 in the period from 1950 to in Russia '8 favor. The Soviet Union 1968, and that is, by no means, a is now ahead of the U.S. in every sign of progress. Even ·worse, the category of military equipment. lIumber of ships in the U.S. Navy's The Russian Air Force and Navy active fleet has dropped from passed us about four years a~o and nearly a thousand to 500 since 1962. the Soviets have always been Certainly, arms control or the stronger than us on the ground. In strength of a defense system is not fact, this frightening parity entirely based on numbers. But "scorecard" reveals thalt we are these statistics clearly indicate short 8,500 aircraft, have :300 fewer that we have some critically imships than last year and lag behind portant policy decisions to make terribly in devleoping new wea- before we do any more bargaining pons. Defense experts claim U.S. at SALT. Detente by no means surveillance, interceptor aircraft, ShOlUd imply that the U.S. will take missiles and missile defEmses are a backseat to Russia simply to ease' frightfully inadequate, making us cold war tensions. That would be vulnerable to enemy attack from positively ludicrous, but the way almost anywhere on the globe. things have been going I have my . Most of them believe that if Ute fears. And, we simply cannot afpresent trend continues, the U.S. ford to sink the U.S. Navy be going will be at a hopeless disadvantage overboard with future SALT by 1980. concessions.

Wednesday, April 10, 1974


'., Wednesday, April 10, 1974

The Miami Gazette

Q3>

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1974 BASEBALL SCHEDULE home April 4 Marimont home April 5 Lemon Monroe April 8 Middledown Fenwick away home April 9 Kings + away Clinton Massie+ April 15 home April 17 Bellbrook home April 18 Blanchester + away Lemon Monroe April ~ l\ome April 23 East Clinton + away April 29 .Springboro + home . A~ril 30 . Clinton Maseie' ome May 1 Cellarbille away May 2 Mason+ home May 7 LittleMiami+ home May 9 Yellow Springs home May 13 Valley View away May 14 Bellbrook ' home May 15 Franklin away May 17 Little Miami

Yo-Ed Meeting April 1,5 Mr. Charles Maloney, chairman of the Waynesville 'Vocational Education Drive annotmced that there will be a meeting of persons interested in the vocational education issue at the Waynesville High School Cafeteria 7: 30, April

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Spring On A Pioneer Farm Caesar's Creek Pioneer Village 10 A.M. TO 5 P.M.

The time is around 1810. The place - a log farmhouse in a clearing. Everyone is hard at work to provide food and clothing for a pioneer family - maple sugaring, beekeeping, making hominy, collecting herbs, plowing and sowing crops, sheep shearing, dyeing yam with plant dyes, and many other pioneer chores and crafts. Mule team wagon ride. A day of delight for your whole family. Old fashioned Itreats' in foods, crafts and'entertainment. , YOU'VE NEVER SEEN A~NYTHING LIKE IT!

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to 1.75 Harveysburg

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to 1.71

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to Lebanon

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Under construction

~~indate - , ~ay 25 '

·. Donation $1.00 per car load

,~,To.:r9·rl~t· ~nes . ancestor$is tc) be a brook withO'ut a ~ou~ce a tree without a root" '

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Mrs. Flora Burna shows Aaron Bums and Sue Bums where the tornado IIfRd over and past Spring Vaney.

SATURDAY,MAY 18,1974'

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lhe MIAMI·GAZElTE·

Page 10

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00

Warren County Students Make Honors List at Bowling Green State University Some 2,~ students have been named to the winter quarter honor's list at Bowling Green State University for earning·3.5 or better gradepoints, on a 4.0 (straight A) scale. . That figure is 17 per cent of Bowling Green's 14,373 winter quarter undergraduate enrollemtn. A total of 711 students earned 4.0 averages, including a sister duo, Ann R. and Christine Marie Beckman at Ottawa . They are the daughters of Mr. and Mrs. James L. Beckman of 467N. P~. Ann is a junior and Christine is a senior, both in the Collegeof.Jt.,Ucation. The College of Ediieation; . the University's largest college,~· led the list-of honor students, with 1,156 studentS. ,~ College .of Arts and Sciences bad 7&6, the College of Busirieia Administration bad 386, the SchOol of Music bad 106. and

the newly-created College' of Health and Community ' Services, which only recently enrolled its first students" had three honor students. Forty-six students at Bowling Green's Firelands branch campus were named to the honors list. Local students on the honors list include :

Carolinn D~~ise Meyer , 4. , 77 Stadia Drive, Franklin. Robert L. Steele II , 3.5, 5741 Greentree Rd ., Lebanon. Janice Louise Crutcher, 3.55, 120 Elmlinge~', Mason. Women topPed the men in honors compe~ition, with 1,610 ,. women being named to ' the list, a~ compared to 1155 men.

Boosters League

Wayne Township Softball · Sign-Up Fire and Rescue , Dept. Softball sign-up at Hubbell's Barber Shop and Alfords Barber Shop until May 1. Fee is $7.50 payable at sign-up time. In information call Don Simpson 897-7886.

1------________ ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT The state of Ohio recently opened a foreign . trade development offiice '" "In Dusseldorf. West Germany to help Ohio companies increase their share of the multi-biUion dollar exporting market. according to the Ohip Dt!partment of EcoiaQmic and O~mmunity Development.

Feb. 1 Heart Attach - Mirnai Valley Feb. 2 0 B Run - Harveysburg Feb. 6 Heart Attach - Kettering Feb. 6 Auto Accident - Kettering Feb. 7 Stroke..;... Mimai Valley Feb. 9 Fractured Ankle - Grand view Feb. 11 Diabetic Shock - First

Feb. 23 Cut over Right Eye Clinton Feb. 24 Pains in side - Kettering . Feb. 27. High fever and flu Clinton

April

April is Earth Month! Make a commitment now to lend a helping hand to our environment. Do at least one Aid Feb. 11 chest Pains - Kettering positive thing for the environment each day and enFeb. 12 Dizziness - Clinton courage a frie,nd to do the same. Feb. H.. Qi'fficult Breathing Write Ohio EPA, Public Clinton -,' .. : -.. .. '{~terest Center, Box - 1049, Feb. 16 Motor cycle Accident ColumbuS- "43216- for a free Kettering' . . , Feb. 19 Convulsions - .Kettering booklet OJ:) Eco-Tips. The Qhio Feb. 19 Surgery Co,mplicaUons - . Environmental . . P l;.o tectipn . Agency urg~ yoU to get inMiami VaIle1 . volved for " bet~ ear,th! · . Feb: 22 .Leg InJw:y -- Clinton > ~.." ~ -4.' Feb. 23 Chest Pabla -: ~tering .J.

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Pat Lon g

Announ cll'll the Openl" , Of DON & KATHY COOPER'S

HOMELITE' ~ '

BROOKSIDE Party Supplies

NE WX L2

CH AIN SAW

Pro mis es

WAYNESVILLE

For easier contro l in close quarte rs and tricky angles.

NOW RENTING • New 2 bedroom Townh~Uae Apts with a beautiful 'panora mic view, kitchen with eating area, and sliding glaaa doors te a patio. Separa te utility room. 11/1 bath. carpetin g. air condo stove. refriger ator. dish washer, off street parking . Nicest Apt in town and they rent for just' $175.00 a month.

c.n

estn ,..

Rita .. Gay nder 897-3207

Pat Long, Democr atic candida te for the 73rd Distric t State Represe ntative' s seat, today announced his intention to E!stablish a legislat ive "hot-lin e" if elected. Long said he thought it was important that citizens be able to easily contact their legislat ors rather than wait for infreque nt office hours in places inconve nient, to citizens . Long also stated his intention to establis h legislat ive task forces in the district to give him advice on issues relating to certain areas. For instance , task forces would be appoint ed in such areas as educati on, labor, small busines s, agricult ure, etc. Long said that citizen involve ment is neceSsa ry in legislat ive matters and this is the best way to insure that involve ment.

MEMOBIUM:

"U ' mi"I.~ over ti WOI"da extra per word.

30, 1974.

··•••

I.

,.••• •• •• ••

at 73, Wayaes ville

1673 Rt. '6l1Sou th Morte Adams Jr. _... . ._ _ OWner

_ ~ , .~

•••••••••••• ••••• •• ••••• •• •• •• ••••••••••••••••••••••

Oblo ,4 53!! 5 . . Phone .• _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _..372-67 81

ALUMI NUM SIDING AND ROOFING DAL ELL!9'! '

All leading branda- free estimates. Bank financing available. Waynes ville 897·7851.

FRED KmBEY CHEVR OLETOLDSM OBILE. "custom er considerati on," 201 S. Broadw ay for new ears ~ '125 Columb us Ave for used ears. Lebanon .

932-5015.

CEMENT WOK . ROOF BEPAIBS

CARPETS BI-RIT E CARPE T 81 TILE. 140 S. Main St.. Carpet, Ooon, ceramic. ceDing.. 897-661 1 Wayaesvi1le 222-S808. Dayton .

HUJiER T SMITH 81 SON H you have cistern problem a have it cleaned and repaire d now. We also do cement work all Idnda. .Blodtl aying· and roof repair. Phone 982..t886.

CA8DE ALEBB

WARREN COUNTY ' CHRYS-

,;t:;All COllECT ; : .

:o.io:~~~

WRIST ON COLE

C08I1ET1CS

;M.USNNlCH Il0T0B S. "Better

; , I~ Can FrOm Ford," "QuaUty Car CaN." 749 (Johunb ua Ave. I~banon, 982-1010.

You are invited for a free eompli·

menUrJ eomplexioD care te.on deaJpecl jut for yOU; Call for aD appointment. 982-'11'12 Merle Norman CoImetic Stadto. , . ,E ,... st.

r..elM.oo. .qbJo. .

Brick· B)oek Stoaew ork Muonr y 897-5036 156m pSt

• • • •

BRICK any

• •

PRICE and JONES DRY WALL . CO~Tll."cro RS ree estimat es, residen tai remodle and comme rcial

Price

Directory :::::::::::::::::::]

OEPAR TMENT STORES • ~

PLUMB ING ANl!~TlNG

INSUR ANCE

f

l

", THE NATIO NAL LIFE 81 AC- W. VI. -COV i:l CIDEN T INSUR ANCE CO: ' Plumbi ng and Heating 177 Fifth (Grand Ole Opry People) Fred St.. WayaeaviU~ ~l Napier agent 897-8111 ./ J ;4 . IlEAL ESTAT E

MILLERS DEPT. STORE

61 S. Main St.. WaynesviUe 8974?46. Wearin g apparel for the entire family.

LOAN a SAVIN GS CO. DRY CLEANERS

P·EOPL ES BUILD ING LOAN " SAVlNGS CO.. "start . saving tomorro w." Come to 11 S. Broadw ay. Lebano n, Ohio, ph.

WASH INGTO N SQUA RE LAUND ROMAT AND DRY CLEARNERB, 88 S. Main St., Waynes ville. 897-6961.

932-3876.

K.S.A. REALTY. 88 S. Main Wayoes ville fIr1-3601

LYNN

DQN'S PAINT 81 WALLP APER . 107 E. Mulber ry st. Lebanon, Ohio 982-2980

Flower s 81 GHt.. 118 E. Mal,berry St.. LebanOn. Ohio

PlL\8l lAaES

GROOE IUES

. 1lARKET, "fea. LOVELESS PIIARIIACY '. ..-vturing meat. cut to order," PrcIleeaiODal' ~ . w..,. Street. MaID $. 88· ice atl CiDeiDD '14'1 delivery aervice. ....

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me.."

q~ ELLIS SUPER V mel low prieM opeD WI . . . '1

ALu

daya a ~ .......

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WAYN ESVILL B IL\RD :T

:

SHQ,W OODS

!lf4

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982·D16

AYe.. I4~ < QNo. .W:ltM.

'796e CabaI!~

WaJD8llYille; I~ or 6066; camfield CompulJ' ~9912 or ..,.... .

. i

PAINT a WALLPAPER

CEDAR ~ FLORlST, ·FiMIt

FIELJ>8.

sd.

J

Ply·

, mouth." 618 W. Main St.. Leb.anon;~l.

II

• Speeializing in Fireplacet!

.

B u·siness

Call 897-5921

QIJ/lOOQGal. - A Uadted TilDe Also Leach Bed Cleanin g. Outdoo r Toilet. Comme rcial. License d. 424-6411. Call collect. 24-HOUR SERVlC E

•••••• •••••• •••••• •••••• ••

Thank You I want to thank all my friends, relative s and neighbo rs for the cards, prayers and flowers I receive d during my stay in the hospital and since my return home. A very speical thanks to Rev. L. L. Young. . Mrs. Wilson

X~nla.

_

SErnC TANK CLEAN lNG SfECIA L

"~~;'1WiU

NOW DOIN G WORK IN THE WAYNESVILLE, SPRINGBORO AND LEBA NON AREA

Hardware

.,..

·r·····..•. . .i

DREAM S bigger than your paychec k? Want to· establis h that second 'income ? If you have 6-8 hours per week. I'll show you how. Call 897-3425 .-- -

CO.

Purkey's

-.

..••••••••••••••••••••••••••••

ONE - TWo or three Rooms availab le for offices. Off stre~ parking , all utilities furnishe d . Waynesvilles busiest street. Phone 897-4036 .

WANTED: USED kind. Call 897-2263.

80 cents

Contractors

Green Cou nty Home Improvement

• division of Textron Inc .

• • 7.llbs.10SS bar & chain.

"Chr7I1er. Dodge,

. FOR SALE MIXED HAY, a bale. Call 897-2263 . ' ~.

FOR RENT - Unfurni shed Ranch style one bedroom apt. Electric stove, refrige rator, air con ditioner , garbage disposa l, wall to wall carpel. Adults only . Call Waynesville 897-4831 or call Dayton 275-5877.

. Insulat ion Vinlll & Aluminum Sidino - Roofs & cement Work Kitche ns-8at hs- Anu TrIpe HOfl/.e Improvements

LER.

Closed Easter Sunday

for Rent

, Fir~places-Home

814 Old

c!"ar,.·

Z e-t.

PLAN TS" STRA WBER RY Rhubar b and Asparag us roots, fruit trees. Also apples . by poupd Qf box. .c one honey, home baked goods. ground meals. etc. Open Sat. 10-6. Sunday s HI. Closed Holidays. ! HIDDE N VALLEY FRUlT F.~ , 2 mi. South ,of 73 on 48,

WANTED - Someon e to teach individual knitting . Phone Susan Hess. 8!n~22.

Long recently held a fund-ra ising party at the home of his campai gn manag er, Russell Bowles in Frankl in . Approx imately 25 persons attende d the party, March

Bder Reality , 897-3545

TM TrademlrM 01 Homelite,

went.

~JOUa

- Locate dSR 725 at the Bridge Near the Mobile Home Park

v

. "_25 ___ 5 . . .

"Ho t Lin e"

A.M .·n P.M.

* Lightweight

farm Produce

11.25 .1. . . . . c.......-

Convenience Foods, Ice, Party Snacks, Picnic Supplie s , Bread, Milk & Dairy Products, Pop of All Kinds

MAKES CUnlNG TWICE-AS-EASY EXCLUSIVE TWIN .TRIGGER DUAL CONTROL SYSTEM

11 . ow Page "

The Miami Gazette

Wednes day, AprU 10, 1974

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ODOS AND ENDS In response to my c(llumn about inmate progr!lms, I received a very nice letter fJrom Linda Wheeler who Invites anyone int~rested in writing to prisoners to contact Charles Hice or Charles Wheeler, at 866-5209. r know from personal experience that many inmates receive neiUler mail or visits from family or friends and it is a sad, said situation! At this writing, therE! has not yet been a court decision about whether or not takiing inmates gravesites. It is hard to believe outside the instituti()ln for pro· that anyone can be involved in such grams (such as .coUe@:e) is illegal an act-but it happens. or not. If you want to E!Xpress your I spent the night trying to think of opinion, if you want to reaffirm your belief in rehabilitation, write a way to help and eariy next morning, began with another area to Judge Fred Williams, Franklin man to establish a clothing County Courthouse, Columbus, collection center for the tornado Ohio; Governor Gilligan; or your legislators here in Ohio. For if the victims. The response was tremendo\ls! programs are ruled illegal, there So many people wanted to help and will need to be immediate expressed tlleir thankfulness that legislation to make it possible for men to be taken 'out for training they were not hit. On the other hand, it was amazing how many programs, for for that matter f( any programs that are part of a people made the 'project difficult, larger program to help men retain or atleastfrustrating. It is a major their individuality and their human undertaking to organize a drive in a short time and a j)erson simply dignity. Did you know that inmates from can't be two places at once. While I Lebanon Correctional Institution was home on the phones; arranging were out after the tornado helping for trucks and publicity and with c1ean·up in the ILebanon·Ma- . distribution of the items coUected, son area? You can lbe sure that husband was at the collection anytime an intnate is allowed on point, loading clothing onto the the "outside", he has survivied a truck . One man, not knowing he very rigorous test for eligibility was my husband, asked to talk that determines there is no risk to with me. When my husband replied that I was tied up elsewhere, the the community involved. man became very indignant and +++ Talking about the tornado, it is demanded that I should be there, amazing how th~ best and worst of available to talk with those who humari nature is sleen . at such were bringing in clothing! Not only was such physically impossible,. I times. When I heard about: the looting, I c~n't understand why anyone could only think of those "sick" would assume that I wasn't doing individuals who rob or desecrate the best I could to assure the best possible results for the tornado victimes-otherwise, why would I T~e R~d become involved at all? . This old "Jute Box" stOl plays. It bas 5 tunes lor a quarter. You can

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Little ShedANTIOUES

find It at a local antique dealer.

MAIN ITRIIET

Evan's. Antique

WAYNESVILLE" OHIO PHONE 187·8328

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THE 1835 HOUSE

"REVOLUTIONIARY NEW METHOO'" 98 Soutb Main stree.t

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I welcome ·your letters about columns or ideas for columns . Write Sandee, 3730 Beatrice Dr., . .Fra.nklin, Ohio, 450005.

Waynes~e.

"Ilit WaylltSvillCl'i Ot"', Fin. Antl'lIt

So many people deserve to be thanked for their help-but since not aU are kpown by name, I would only like to say thank you to the many-the IitUe llijiies who came with bundles, teary;eyed; the teenagers who went to work without a moment's hesitation (proving tOOay's youth DO CARE); the old men who hobbled around tryl.ng to get their packages out of autos; the do~ns. and dozens who came out the day of the rain, ignoring it; those who s'aid they had no clothing to give but they had a truck or they would take the time to help do some loading or unloading ; and the media, radio and tV stations, who made the announcements so people would know what to. take, where. Since the flu overtook me on the third day and I ended up in bed, I'm sure there are ~any little displays of the best of human nature that I missed. I do know that even though we are living in a fast-paced world, where ~any people seldom take the time to consider the needs of ' othe..:s in their quest for personai success or the cherished dQllar, there is still· within \lie individual a.concern: Ii ~ring, that can surface on it moment's notice!

STORE '

line :..- Delalen Welcome MON. BY CHANCE nms. THRU SJ~T. 10-5:00 OPEN SUNDAY 1-5 P.M.

WAYNESVilLE, OHIO PHONE: 932·1264 Hrs: 3:30-S.:30; Mon tbra fri-9:30-S:30; Sal & Sun

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(New Series>

·V~1. 6. No. 18

Wednesday, May I, 19"/4

FIRST LAND LAB DEDICATED FRIDAY The Hunter School land laboratory was'officially ~dicated' Friday during Arbor Day ceremonies attended by county and state offdals. Donna Szuhy, Edvironmental Education Supervisor for the Department of Natural Resoures for the state of Ohio told the students, "You now have an extra classroom ; not the conventional type, but a place to learn about environment, conservation ' ecology and the relationsliip~ between plant!! and animals." Ms. Szuhy referred to the children as the "tomorrow people-those who will make the decisions in the future." County Commissioner Bob Tiirnel' was the spokesman for the o~her two Co.mmissioners attending,~Oarl B-:adstreet and Arch ~ i ) d e r b t 'a 'n t . . T ur n 'e r ~on~ratuatated. lIunter ~s the r1J'~1 I. i~.the.(::ounty tdllave a Ihn<!Jab ~ ~.... ,satd'., (,~ mis8io~rs~ iccoiii~ ' m~hd the ' parents 'aM tea~hers wh,o ha~, the foresight to begin -now on, a 'project that wilJ take many years to complete." "\'our c~ildren will be able to sit ul1der a tree you planted ptlrhaps," Turner added: ' The Commissioner said that land is ,one of the most valuable- commodies we have and that we have a c~oiee of destr:oying It or taking the opporhtnit, to make bare groudn a beautiful park, forest or garden. "All other schoo's in the coUnty will be watcblng what you' do," Turner commented, adding with a .laugh, "all we Commissioners ask is that you Invite us back when you have vegetables and tomatoes ripe." , ' " The g8rderJ area will only ~ one of many phaseS of the land' lab project which Is being developed on nine acreS of ground: Dorian

th, .

"

~~Kinney

01 the Warren County Coil Conlerv'a Uon Service exllIained that, plans are now inc1uding: a Maple grove, a hardwood forest, a hedge r~ t" be used 88 a windbreak, a wildlife area, nearly a half mile of nature tr8ils, , ah a~phitheatre, a geology. . station, and an Arborita, a , tree area to help students learn to identify trees and learn relationlhi... MCKimiey promised tlJ,at the W.C.C.D. would cootiDue loi~rk with,the land lab 'Mrs" Glenna ~~wart, J)feIident of die Belle Ten.Garden Club,of

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FoJlowlJig the ceremonies, fH~b grade students planted several trees on the front lawn of the scbool. Studen&s have already planted dozens of trees and ilbrubs on the west and north ends of the property.

Milward Beasley; Pledge of Allegiance; Invocation, the , Rev. Wendell Butt of Hunter Community Church; welcome, Shelby Middleton, superintendent of FRanklin Schools; acceptance of the trees, Jelf Wright; poems by Sheri Barber, Janet Harrison and Debbie Kitchen i poems and songs by the kindergarten and second year classes with Mrs. Joan KnepshelJd and Mrs Joyce Porter, with Mrs.' Susan Stanley, accompanist. The land lab committee, which was organized last year, include5: Mary Anne Byrne, coordinator, Marlene Barber:, Milward Beasley, Carol Blair, Edwar,d Byrne, Darlene Edgar, Jack Gray, Edward Lyncll,' Shelby Mi~eton and Carol Swearengin., McKinney and Don Butz of' the Conservation Department are advisors. '

CC DISCUSSION ,P OSTPONEP ,

, TheCaesars Creek Discussion set for May 2 by Waynesville C of C has been , ~

pos·I"'ARiU.

Shelby Middleton, Franklin School Superiglendent, opens the pro~m , for the dedication Qf the. Hunter Schoor.lani lab, ,the. fint ill ....e ..~ty./. ~t ;left are the. ,three ' county e.9biinilll~i- ,Carl Bradt~eet: ·.bcla " 'iJClerbrant and Bob~urner, and the Jlev. Wendell B~U who ga~e the 'wvoc:attp-q; At rijht are: Hun~r Scllbol Principal MOt Bealle,. : Mrs. Mary Anne Byrne, co-ordina&or for tile land ,a,b committee; Donna Sluhy" of the Ohio Dept. of Natural ResourjceS; Dorian McKinney of the. Warren County Conservation Dept.; and members of the land lab committee.

TORNADO CAUSES '1.7 MILLION LOSS TO DP&L

The Dayton Power and visiting hOMes in an all-out Light Company said today effort to turn furnaces back that total losses to the on before cold weather set company are now es- in following the disaster. Extra crews will continue timated at $1.7 milllion as a result of the Xenia tornado. to work in the Xenia area DP&L crews spent more for several weeks - or as than 30,000 man hours to long as they are needed restore service during the extending services to new emergency. As malny as 350 and rebuilt homes and DP&L employees were businesses which suffered assigned to Xenia around severe damages or were the clock for a week after destroyed by the tornado. the tornado hit. Electric service had to be rE~tored to Local ·Scouts 8,000 homes. Approximately 130,000 ' Saturday, April 'n, found an feet (about 24-.6 miles) of estimated 1,500 Cubs and Scouts of electric lines had to be the Mound Builders' Area Council, installed. In the gas system , busy planting trees or cleaning up 90 mains had to be cut off. litter .along ,r oadways, parks, DP&L personnel visited church and school grounds, etc., as 7 000 homes first t.o turn off part of their observance of Keep s~rvices th~ to r1leight gas America Beautiful Day, an annual furnac~ water heaters 'good turn' program of the Boy 'li ' Scouts of America. and other app ances.. ; ~Some 21,000 ', .eedJings, made The company at: one time available to local Scouts by the had more than 250 people Middletown and Warren County

REPUBLICAN WO_NMEET

Boards of Relators, as part of their statewide program "Let's Green OFFICE HOURS A1n'e~ica". Of this number, apWayne , ~~p, POST 'Waynesville POItmaster ptoximately ',000 Were planted at RelIJUbHClIn Women's Club ~p Hook, while u.e balance ita 14_,'2, Owen Hartsock.8!nDOUDCed were <planted· in pub, school last week tbat- tile :l8t grounds ' and even IOIIie private office will. be locked at 3:30 property ~ County '~.111~ OIl ,'saturday , after- ' and Plirta .,,', au~ OJunty . . ' _., . " n®Ds. • ~ , m~' CubI ~. SecR,dS

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were busy planting trees, many others were clesning up areas in their respective communities, such as' parks, school grounds, cemeteries, r~dways, etc. Some 1,000 plastic bags were distributed to the units for use in this deahup program . Hundreds of adult leaders and mterested parents also assisted by providing trucks or vehicles for transpooting litter to proper disposal areas. Burger Chef and McDonal!i Restaurants in the area cooperated by awarding participating Cubs and Scouts with free cheeseburgers. Unit leaders were requested to certify that Scouts did ~rticipate in the program . . Although a number of troops had previously helped, some assisted with the cleaning up of tornado debris in Lebanon and Mason, over the pSst few weeks.

FLORIDA VISITOR Mrs. Homer Hamby of Lantana, Fla, was a guest of Mr. and Mrs. EdwiB Hamby of Waynesville this past week.


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Wednesday, May I, 1974

. ~ MIAMI .GAZETTE

.

,,- '.. , .- .C.d~, J ( .J ! .' I "'-:"1""

Twelve membe rs of the ILove Circle of the Methodist United Women motored to the Garden of Hope at Covington, Ky. on Thursday, April 18th. In the garden is a replica 0.£ the Tomb, believed to be one built by Joseph of Arimath ia and given by him for the body of Christ. 'They also visited the Chapel of Dreams which is in the midst of the Garden . Many other points of interest were enjoyed as the wine press and not the least the beautiful statute of Christ preachi ng the sermon on the Mount. The group had lunch at the Revolving Tower Restaur ant at the Quality Motel where they enjoyed the beautiful panoran ic view of the Ohio River Valley. Those attendin g were Mesdlames John Ames , Ralph Hasting s, George Henderson, JOM Self, Tom Florenc e, Don Workman, Robert Siottery , E. L. Moran, Jfames Lambe rt , Robert Wood, John Loveless and Edward AndrE!a .

The MIAMI GAZETTE Publilb ed weekly at M Soutb Main St. Waynes ville, Obio 4:MJ68 Ohio. . Secuni -:lass postage' paid... . al .Waynesville, .. ;-

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In 1966, 86 convict ed felons were 'hOO ........WeoIo a ..., . . . . released under Ohio's then new ".~1ChOaI 101........ ......~ shock probatio n law ..Last year, the BILL HAINES Pal. 7ICIO p.in.-IunIIIIy _. . . . . . . . number had grown to l,13!Z - one 10 AM SUNDAY SCHOOL of every four convict ed felons. 11 AM SUNDAY W~SHIP ...... a .. 0enI1IIuoM "After seven years, we still don't know whethe r shock probatio n is . . . . ......, .. ~wch ..... success ful or not, or whethe r it .. . . ,.... • tuw;. :I vcauth •• 11 .... l Genera the achiev es what. State intende d," Assemb ly Represe ntative Charles E. Fry, L ....... .. Republi can candida te fOI~ gover.... 111 ....... 01lI0 "'.,.....~ ....... ... c:.-... nor,' said today. 7I. . . . . . ~. Y.... . statute a is n probatio Shock sn. "" ...... ....,. intende d to give first offEmders a to ~....,. break in terms of being able penal fmm s obtain quickie release SPOMS~l'.D --~----------instituti ons on the premise the mIllCJ lENE8 .TAX8 EAVIC E-IN8 BY -prison experie nce will calise them 371 N Main St, Wa,ae mue to change their behavio r. 897-7236 . Fry, the former House Speake r pro tern who will be opposed by exE. C. MQ.u:a. SON 808I08 ERVIC E 898 8 Main St, Wa;raesvi1le . Gov. Rhodes in the May 7 GOP . 897-4986 primary , cited the shock lR'obation of lack a of e exampl statute as an valid state record- kee'p ing, WAYNE8V1LLENA~NAL BANK monitor ing and reviewi ng. process . . WafD8lVille, OhiO 897·2065 The six-term Genera l Assemblyman said, "If elected governo r, . W~YNE8VILLE FtJ8NITtJU I would establis h a Perfton nance WuhiDs&on Square Shopping Center ' Evaluat ion Office to begin to let the W.,.vO Je, Ohio 88'14t'11 people know whethe r program s • '. I actually work, to make sure those r B cinJac I'IIII'f .which do not are discard ed, and North~Sv..t ' more regulat e spendin g on effiCiently. "

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Vocational education bas traditionally won more approval in Waynesville than in other parts of Warren County. After trying so many times to get voter approval on the vocational option it might be easy to neglect this issue. To provide a recognized option for students whose interestB are better served by a vocational school is to take away some of the ''wast e'' of human resources by the current SYS~~" W~ ~ge. you to v~~ :,,:~"f~r Va-Ed . . •

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.....

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Voc atio nal Edu cati on

....... ......

United Methodist Church

or the benefit of the Warren An additional Vocational School District , County Jo' Warren a d Greene Counties, Ohio, for the purpose 0 PURCHASE OF A SITE AND THE AND EQUIP MENT OF ERECT I BUILD ING, ND FOR THE PURPOSE OF R THE CURRENT EX· PROVIDING JOINT VOCATIONAL PENSES OF T a rate not exceeding SCHOOL DISTRICT mills for each one (5. five and threIHe nths amount s to fiftywhic n, valuatio of dollar cb one hWldred three cents ($0.53) for dollars of valuation, for . e (5) years.

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United Church of Christ ..... a .. o.w.e-n

To the Editor: I would like to ' take thils last opportu nity to ask the Democ ratic voters of the 73rd District for their vote and support . I have tried to run the ~;ind of honest, open campai gn t!hat is essentia l to honest politic:s and cleaner governm ent. I think I have been success ful. For a reforme d welfare system ,,', for a stronge r campai gn :reform biIl, for tax reform, for III more repsons ive State governm ent, I ask your vote. Lets make May 7th "Turn around Tuesda y" and elE!Ct the kind of represe ntative we need in Columbus. Thank you, Patric!k Long Democ ratic CandidatE!- &'l3rd District Stlllte Rep.

D ISSUES BALL.OT

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BAPtisT


Wedllesday I May 1, 1974

THE MIAMI GAZETTE

Waynesville Has Three Eagle Scouts

Troop 40 Waynesville held a Triple Eagle Court of Honor Saturday April 20. Special guests at this awards dinner other than the eagles were former scout. master of the troop Harold Sharck, Albert Stobbs and Marshall Filer the latter being the founders of the troop. Also present were John Geist , District Scout Executive General Wilibur Frickie, District Scoqt Chairmen, and Mrs. Judy Caldwell, co~hairman of cubbing in the Wischixin District. Also present was Fred Fatute, I.R. of Mainvill Troop 144 Ft. Ancient District. The meal and decorations were

all designed by the boys of troop 40 with the assistance of Mrs. Jesse Malcolm and Miss Lillian Stan· sberry . After the Court of Honor was opened by the boys, two special awards were presented, a desk set to Mr. Sharck for all the help and work he has put forth to troop 40 and many other Scouting programs . Mrs , Fran Meger was presented a Hobo jacket for her help and service to troop 40. Upon the opening two new boys and their parents were presented ' into the troop; the boys were Terry Gadd, son of Mrs. Ellen Gadd and Donnie Ramby, son of Mr. and

Mrs. Homer Ramby . Second class advancements went to Marcus Elliot, Eddy Lamb, and Eddy Hass while star was presented to Ronnie Briggs and Life to Paul Banas. A total of 60 merit badges were presented to the 17 boys in the troop. The big event of the night was the eagle ceremonies, then the three boys were awarded the eagle; the eagle scouts were Roger St. John, Wally Patton, and Jack Stubbs. The presentators of the awards were, for Roger SI. John was District Executive John Geist. For Wally Patton and Jack Stubbs was Former Scoutmaster of troop 40, Harold Sharck. After the Eagle presentation eagle palms were awarded \.0 Mike Banas, Wally Patton, and Roger SI. John . These awards were presented by Robert Stansberry Scout Master of Troop 40. Mr . Stansberry explained that this is one step higher then the eagle and that it is a honor to have three boys receive the bronze palm, because usually once a boy receives his eagle he drops from scouting . He also announced that two boys were waiting for their silver palms these boys are Mike Banas and Roger St. John . After the presentation a ' bowling party was hE~ld at LaY 'lecrest Laynes in honor of the new eagles. _Thl'se eagles made a total of 13

,for Waynesville Troop 40 and the wonderful thing is that 6 of the eagles are still with the troop and the 7th is assistant Scoutmaster. We would like to thank all who have helped these boys attain this high rank in scouting . Former astronauts John Glenn and Neil Armstrong sent letters of congratulations to the eagles and the troop .

ALTAR SOCIETY MEETS The St. Augustine Altar Society met April 24 at the Rectory . Members were reminded to bring newspaper to the church on the first Sunday of the month for our paper drive, also bring baked goods for a bake sale after mass on the same Sunday . Plans were made for the next meeting to be at Mrs. Tony Vinl's home , 603 Robindale Dr Waynesville on May 29 at 10:30 a .m . Bring covered dish or salad.

for lnlonaltkNt, conlac1lk,..,.,.. VA of'fb IdIKt: your pbooe book) Of writ.' Velft'aM AdmIniltnIJols. lUX, 8 10 Vermont Aw .. NW W. . . .lon. O.C. 1041O

REMEMBER MOTHER SunJa'l ma'l

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LECll R. HAMilTON COUNTY COMMISSIONER "lEE" HAMilTON -

• • • •

Studied History & Government at Georgetown College Teache. Civics (Local Government) at

Ma.on High School

Wal Elected in 1971 al Clerk of D..rfield Township Will Appreciate Your Vot••

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LECIL R~ HAMILTON REPUBLICAN (ANDIDATE FOR CO.UNIY'COMMISSIONER MAV.7,1974

MOTHER'S DAY GIFT

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•Wednesday, May I, IV'14

MIAMI GAZE'I'TF; .

Girls

HUNTER UNITED METHODIST HOSTS OTTERBEIN RESIDENTS

All the Comf~rts of Home

S ·o.f tball

Emma Weinman, Charley Welty, Marie Leibold, Margaret Koller, One hundred and fifty five girls Genevieve Ross, Irma Stevens, Mr . and Mrs. Walter Kahle, Ruth have signed up for the Hunter girls softball teams, Mrs. Sandy Fox, Wright and Mabel Brane. Members of the Hunter Church president has announced. . There are 11 teams for the congregation who attended and assisted with driving and serving season which begins June 3; three were: Mrs . Pauline Abrams, Mr . T League teams, for girls from and Mrs. Harry Ben Hunt, Mr. and first through third gradE!s; fonr Mrs . Paul McQueeney, Mrs . Katie Lassie teams , for girls fourth Sheppard, Mr . and Mrs. Chuck through sixth grades; and four Blazer, Mrs . Lorraine Powell, Mrs . . Missie teams, for girls in the Barbara Crouse, Mr . and Mrs . seventh to 12th grades. T League managers are Mrs . Sue Ronnie Bowman, Mr. and Mrs . Jim Gillis, Mrs. Janice LeFOI~ce, and Roosa , Mr . and Mrs . Richard Miss Beverly Beck. Lassie Robinson , Mrs. Marge Hill, Mr . and Mrs . Laurel Abney , the Rev . managers are Mrs . Judy Schwab, Mrs . Delores Anderson, Mrs . Fern and Mrs . Wendell Butt. Erwin, and Mrs . Regina Kitchen. Mrs. Judy Norvel and Mrs. Missie managers are Mrs . Fox, Janice LeForce were in charge of Mrs . Susan Creager, Mlrs. Sue decorations . Meyers and Mrs. Ronnie Daniels. League officers are: Mrs. Fox, president; Mrs . Audrey Coyner , Club Meets Womens vice president; Mrs . Sue Creager, secretary; and Mrs . Judy Schwab, A tea for new and prospective treasurer . Board members ate : The May meeting of the Women's Club of the Home members will be held May 2 at Mrs. Mary Anne Byrne, Mrs . Sue Builders Association of Mrs . H~ Brown's home on Gillis, Mrs. Linda DarnOtld, Mrs . Metropolitan Dayton will be held Centerville-Station Rd . Edith Wells, Mrs. Linda Wright, The club recently participated in Mrs ..Ronnie Daniels, Mrs. Connie Thursday, May 9 at 11:00 a .m . at the Dayton Art Institute. Following ' a beautification program in Roosa, Mrs. Millie Jackson, and luncheon, the members will have a Centerville by planting a Privet Mrs. Sue Meyers. Fern El!"Win and choice of several tours throughout hedge in the Elizabeth Hoy Park in Thelma Taylor are in charge of the Centerville. the Institute. concession stand. The league is sponsoripg a rummage sale at the H~ter Firehouse on May 17 and 18, from 10 a.m. until 6 p.m. each day. Cochairmen Sue Meyers and Judy Schwab have requested that donations of household litems or clothing be brought to their homes or that contributors phonE~ 746-23111 or 746-5810 for pick-up.

Twenty seven Otterbein Home residents were guests at Hunter Community United Methodist Church Saturday evening for a dinner sponsored' by the United Methodist Women. Following dinner , the group participated in several games with Mrs . Marge Hill and Mrs . Mary Lou Robinson in charge. Door prize winner was Mabel Brane. During the singing program, Miss Debbie Runyon was soloist. Those from Otterbein attending were: Edwin Apel , Lela Brehm, Selma Bruner, Gilda Carter , Florence Clippinger, Olive Conner, Lola Cox , Flossie Daniel, Edward Delker, Miriam Harter , Blanche Kenney, Esther McGee, Bertha Mckee, Lena Rabuck, Leah Rankin, Robert Roy , Bessie Ward,

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agricultural demands grow, rural conservation is a more vital need requir~ng coorective action and public assistance. What happens in each potentially valuable range or pasture affects the land and people around it, and the nation . From 50 to 75 per cent cost sharing is available for qualified applicants in the federal program this year. Funds are allocated through the new Rural Environmental Conservation Program (RECP) and the reinstated 1973 Rural Environmental Assistance Program (REAP). In addition to pasture land improvements, cost sharing is available for conservation practices on cropland, woodlands and on other agricultural areas . Unterested persons are urged to visil the ASCS county office to sign up as soon as possible .

All lew ......dise 2·Piece Living Room .. $88 Stere~Console . . ..... $79 Mattresses ... . .. . ... $18 Recliners . ... .. ... ., ... $48 Bunk Beds . .......... $48 9'x12' Rugs . . ... . . ... . . $5 Cocktail and 2 Step Tables (set ot 3) ..... . . . ... $18

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A cost sharing conservation program for private pasture land in Ohio is one of the efforts being encouraged now through programs available at the Warren County Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation Service (ASCS) Office, according to Edward C. Evers, exec~tive director. Sixty percent' of Ule pasture land in Ohio needs conservation treatment, said .Evers. Practices available in Warren County are: A2 Establishing Permanent Vegetative Cover and B-1 ImprOVIng Permanent Vegetative Cover. "Inadequate treatment of our pastures results in erosion of the land and sedimentation of waterways," said Evers. "Some Qf .the most critical conservation problems cannot' be dealt with by individual landowners. As

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CONSERVATION PROGRAM

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. Comfort and convenience can be enjoyed on long cross-continent vacations or weekend jaunts in modem recreational vehicles such as this motor home. These self-contained homes on wheels offer dining, sleeping, bath and storage facilities in a variety of floor plans. Depending on the model , decor and furnishings may be relatively simple or resemble a fine yacht. These motorized land cruisers are equipped with compact appliances, most of which use convenient, clean-burning liquefied petroleum gas for cooking, refrigeration, water heating, and warming the interior during cool days and nights. Lights, too, may operate on LP·gas . And those concerned about the environment in our great outdoors will be glad to know that some motor homes are also powered by low~mission LP-gas engine fuel which helps reduce air pollution.

"'Belt The One

48 E. Mulberry St. Lebaaoa 932-2246 MoacIay-Friday

Saturday S.....y

YOU. Love"

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12 aoaa-6 PID .

Berman ROil, Chairman with Arch Hildebrant

RE·ELECT


Wednesday, April 24, 1974

. . .·5

The MIAMI GAZEII'E

McCLURE'S MAGAZINE

The Miami Gazette New Magazine Section

&&

& JOURNALISM REVIEW

Featuring

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HONOR ROLL

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•••............................................................................................................... : Math is a subject • a subject you take in school : Full of big numbers. . : ' : : GRADE 2 : MRS .. VAN NUYS • Rhonda Boring, Kevin : Elcook, Greg Flanery, Phil: lip Hubbell, Amanda John: son, P~uline Lamb, Angela : Mayne, TUn McDonald, : Carter Merris, Holly Rat: liff, Rodney Rice, Lynn : Scott, Lisa Shelton. •

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WAYNESVILLE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL HONOR ROLL MRS. COOK MRS. HODSON Cynthia Buckland, Seth Thomas Burnett, . Lee Drake, 'Traci Ison, Sherri Cornett, Charlotte Green, Matter, Tina Satterfield, John Iudd, Angela Scott, Debra Shuler, Blake SmallDarla'raylor. wood, Alan Wardlow.

MISS F ARQUER Rhonda Burnell, Stev~~ Casada, Loretta Casebolt, Colleen Hatton, Mike Hess, MRS. DAVIS . Lisa ~epdall , DaVl'd LeWlS, Staci Shaffer, Steve MorDanny Peters, Karen Petgan~ ,.Jim ,~ Pete~; o!eff ' . tit~ 'DeaDQa IUce, Leslie 'Osborne; ' ,Janies".'· Deters~ " Shelton, ,Vi.c~ Yair, M41rk . . ; : '. Wamplel:, 'Matthew WoHe. 'MeUssa ~cKee~er~ I

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'!be Miami Gazette

Building . Inspectors

Lebanon students rest after salvaging the contents of ,SeaWay Discount Store. Stark Warehouses of Chicago bought contents. The SeaWay lot on Columbus ave is now for sale. The Columbus Ave. building was destroyed in the April 3 great tornado storm.

DP and L repairmain workes q, repair power out in Corwin last week.

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More than 1,000 man homs of highly-skilled mechanical inspection services have volwltarily been rendered by the Ohio Department of Industrial Relations in an effort to ,assure proper re-building of the tornadostricken Xenia area . Director Joe Shump today said he has ordered various divisions within the Department of Industrial Relations "Lo make avallable to authorities and agencies in the Xenia area any and all services and assistance we can muster." "Governor Gilligan has vowed to spare no effort to help the tornado victims get back on their feet," Shump said. "But we are also concerned that the people of Xenia return to homes, businesses and places of work that will be safe." Shump explained that. local authorities have the prime responsibility of inspecting rebuilding operations at Xenia . "What we are doing is making available to those local authorities learns of trained inspectors who will assist in examining natural gas systems and inspecting pressure piping vital to resumption of industrial operations." Since April 8, Shump Haid the state Division of Factolry and Building has had two officials at Xenia helping local relsidents, businessmen and property owners expedite submission and approval of re-bwlding plans. "W.4~'re cutting every inch of red tape in an effort to speed-up rebuillding of safe and sound structures," Shump said. Within the next ~() weeks, the Division expects to lset-Up a "mini office" in Xenia where building plans can be submitted for approval. The office will be staffed with a registered architectengineer and a building inspector. On April 15, four inspectorS from the state Division of Mechanical Inspection and Licensing have been working full-time in Xenia assisting local officials inspect natural gas systems in all buildings in the tomado-l'avaged area . "Ordinarily, these mel] inspect only pressure piping for industry," Shump said, "But to help ,carry-i)ut the ~vernor's pledge to re-~ild Xema safely as soon as. pos8~le, these men are workmg WIth utilities, the construction industry and local authorities in a house-tohouse inspection of all buildings."

XENIA VISITOR

Mr. and Mrs. Mark McMillan entertain Mrs. McMillan'S cousin Marie Goudy of Xenia a vetern of the April 3 Tornado storm, Mrs. Goudy stayed with her King Street home which had rof and window damage "The volunteers were wonderful" she said, "I don't know what we would have done without them."

Shaul Suspends Brokers Licenses Commerce Director Dennis Shaul today announced the suspension by the Ohio Real Estate Commission of two real estate brokers' licenses and the revocation of another, all three actions effective April 10, 1974. Bill Howard, broker of In Realty in Cleveland, has had his license suspended for six months. Mifteen day suspension was imposed on Frank B. Taylor of Mentor-i)n-theLake. Earl L. Argraves of Medina County Realty surrendered his license to the Commission after violations of real estate law were brought tQ the , ., Comm~sion's attention. Howard was charged with persuading the ownrs of some Cleveland property to sign a · receipt acknowledging their acceptance of a down payment that Howard had withheld. He had told the ownrs that the receipt was merely a formality and actually represented no r,loney. This action reslted in the property's being sold to the sellers' disadvantage. Taylor's fifteen day suspension was the result of a Commission decision that he had withheici saleswoman's commission unjustly. Taylor had contended that the woman had not done sufficient work to earn the commission. Failure to account for and to remit a $500 payment by a client who was interested in buyingsome . land he was selling was the charge against Argraves. Hefurther. failed to put the $500 into a trust account as required by law when his client paid the money as part of her down

"No matter bow oW yoa .re, you eo stili be IOIJDeOae'. dreuIboat, efta If yoar ucIIor II ............. yoar ellIJO laM

Attorney at Law GoV..... ment.1 Experience: Prosecuting Attorney of Warren County 1961-1965

Asst. Attorney General for State of Q110 Village Solicitor of Springboro and (.arllsle City Solicitor of Franklin . FOR STATE REPRESENTATIVE

X

STANLEY E. KOLa Democrat -

Re-Openinl

Janie's

Raindrops falling slow slowly, slowley-to the ground flooding over the. earth.

HUD'S .BAlt SHOP LIVE BAIT DAWN TO DUSK

7 Da,.AW..k 125 Ealt Mulber Lebuoa

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payment. Argraves voluntarily surrendered his license to the Commission, citing financial difficulties as the reason for his going out of business. Shaw added that each of these brokers had fifteen days to appeal from the date they received their orders. That time having expired without their requesting a hering, all actions will take effect on April 10. Members of the Ohio Real Estate Commission are: John L. Tranter, Sr. Irving J. Franklin, Jr., and Edward J. Kizer .

SWORLTraveling Art Show'

Beauty Shop

• 10 Different Artists •

10036 a.lbrook Rd. 148-8118

Style Cuts for Guys&Gals Evening

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Wednesday, May 1, 1974

. MIAMI GAZETTE

Waynesville Garden

Club

Art Show Winners Announced The Garden Club sponsored their second prize, Julie Mosher; third annual Art Contest in the local prize, Robin Dakin . Ribbons for school. Honorable Mention were K. Banas, Loretta Earnhart, C. Sturgill, Sue The art supervisor , Mrs. Dianne Spyridon , Donna Huffman, and Hisey was asked to conduct the Cathy Sloane. contest in the Junior and Senior Prizes ' to Junior High pupils, High Schools. She chose the subject First prize , Walter Rathweg; of "My Secret Garden ." The second prize, Julie Kier; third judges, Mrs. Earl Conner and Mrs. prize, Claudia Andres . Ribbons for Everett McCullough found it most Honorable · Mention were Carla difficult to choose the winners from Hansard , Terry Moor e , Tawn lhe splendid pictures that were Benson, Lonary Lamb, Brenda submitted. Baret. The winning pictures are The Waynesville Garden Club displayed in the local library. wish 10 lhank all the pupils for their Ribbons and cash prizes were s~lendid efforts, to Mrs. Hizey and awarded to the following Senior 10 the judges Mrs . Conner and Mrs . pupils, First prize, Jackie Smith; McCullough .

Lyn Glenn was campaining in Warren County last Friday. Speaking in a voice made huskey by the strain of the campaign, she talked about her fathers good points.

Republicans Plan Smith Campaign The Warren County Committee for George C. Smith today, announced the appointment of area chairmen to assist in the state-wide Republican primary campaign for State Attorney General. The seJ~ction was made during a visit by Smith to Warren County, when he met with members of the local press; the Warren County Prosecutor" Morris J. Turkelson, County Chairman of Smith's campaign; and those selected for area chairman positions. The area chairl~en selected, included: Don Workman, Waynesville relator and Republican Committeeman, Waynesville area chairman; John M. Oswald, Lebanon attorney and former Warren County Prosecutor, Lebanon area chairman; Pete Egleston, Franklin Councilman and Republican Committeeman, Franklin area chairman; and' David Planltz, Mason realtor, Mason area chairman.

George C. Smith, presently the Franklin County P~osecutor, is presently responsible for one of the largest staffs of lawyers in the state of Ohio. Smith recently took a bold stand in immediately taking issue with present Attorney General Brown's abandonment of National Guard members indicted as a result of the Kent State riot . four years ago . Smith indicated: "It is the duty of the State Attorney General to defend members of the National Guard who have been indicted as a result of their duty with the state of Ohio and if I become Attorney General, I will defend the. members of the National Guard who have been indicted." A few days after Smith took this position, Attorney General Brown, at the urging of the Governor, indicated that he would, after all, defend National Guardsmen.

(1) He grew up in a small town (about the size of Waynesville) and understands the small farmer, business man, laborer.

(2) He has a representative, composite staff which encompasses all tlraditionally oppressed peoples,

(3) He is a man of diversified interests with expertise in . engineering neededl to understand the complex problems that face the country. (4) Th.at he has not accepted deals and she feels he never Will. (5) He has raised two children in a democratic family which voted on implOrtant family issues. Her brother is U; medical school. She possibly will study law.

Nature's mountains high Way above the sky and clouds This, natures beauty.

Parents are for you For loving and for guidance Parents give you love.

US Army Recruiting

IJ Ilighbafl

"Free Way to a CoD. Educatioa" For iaformatloa Call 93Z·7690 LebaoD, Ohio 20 W Mulberry St

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Franklin EI·e ctronics :'D E. CE~TR""L .... VE. SIPRINOBDRD, OHIO 45066 COMPLETE LINE OF' CB R .... DIOS ....ND ACCESIIIORIES • T.V. ANTENN ..... - TOWER ROTORS - AUTO • HOME STEREOS - B TR.... CK T ....PaI SUPPLIES - P ....RTS • KITJI EVERTHING IN ELECTRONIC AT LDw DI.COUNT PRICES

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NEW CANDLE SHOP Candles, Holders Flower Rings Scented Candles, Gifts for'Mothers Day

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Sbe's fun 01 fun •••"

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r---------,------------______ WAYNESVI' LLE, .

"You'llike your roommate.

'!'Illhlnlton Square . '~opplnl Cen~r

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Wednesday, April 24, i974

The MIAMI GAZE'lTE:

Co nfe ren ce

Pla nn ing

More than 150 local officials and interes ted citizen s attende d a meetin g in Mason Wedne sday night to hear Ohio Development Director David C. Sweet explain the state's Planning Region and Service District program. Sweet is meeting with citizens in each of the 15 State Planning Regions. Mason is in Region 1 which includes Butler, Warren, Clinton, Hamilton and Clermont counties. In April, 1973, Gov. John J. Gilliga n issued two Execut ive Orders establi shing 15 State Planning Regions and 11 State Service Districts. The 11 Service Districts will be used by state agencies to plan and deliver state services to citizens and local governments in a more efficient and economical manner . The 15 Planning Regions will provide . a framework for the develo pment of multi -county planning and coordinative agencies. explained the major Sweet reasons for development of multicounty Regional Planning and Develo pment Organ ization s (RPDOs): 1. RPDOs will strengthen the ability of local elected officials to participate in local, state and federal programs that directly affect the Planning Regions . 2. RPDOs wilJ qualify all Ohio communities for the full range of state and federal grants which the

communities themselves wish to participate in. 3. RPDOs will encour age coordination of separat e plans, programs, and projects in order to minimi ze overlap and avoid duplication of effort. The Miami Valley Region al Planning Commission has received certification as Ohio's first RPDO. All other regions have formed Region al Lead Organi zations (RLOs) and are actively working toward certification as RPDOs. The RLO for Region 1 is OhioKentuc ky-Ind iana Council of Governments (OKI) . The Department of Economic and Community Development is the state agency responsible for implem enting the govern or's Planning Region program . Sweet said his department will make available $40,000. between now and July 1, 1974, to help in the establishment of an RPDO ' in Region 1. More money will be available in fiscal 1975 once the RPDO has been established. Sweet said, "Grow th and development will continue to occur with or without forward planning and intergo vernme ntal coordinatio n . Working togethe r through locally controlled regional planning bodies, local officials and citizens can guide and shape this growth and development." "We share an unprecedented opportunity to forge a new era of state-local partnership in Ohio."

Hon ored

grade 4 MRS. PALKO Lisa Campbell, Sheila Freez e.

GRADE 5 MRS.GADD Robert Campbell, Patricia Koehler, Connie Laird, Sharon Pettit, Ann Wardlow, Melodie White .

MRS. PACK Kevin RathLacy, Jill n, Kathy Dunca David weg, s, Cindy Eakin Kim r, Boohe , Mike Peters Billie Allen, Gadd.

MRS. PERR Y Dorothy Blakely, Teres a Brown, Mary Davis, Dean Edwards, Michaelle Gibbs, Tracy Hawk, Rhonda Livingston, Jeff Seidl.

MRS. SAWYER Craig Campbell, Melissa England, Bobbie Jo Leyes.

MRS. FRANCISO Steve Anderson, Melissa Benn er,Pa tricia Garre tt, Mary Gilliam, Mark Stanley.

MRS. WARDLOW Glenda Pat Cassidy, Elder, Lisa s, holme Cherry ch, Gorsu Scot Frye, Pat WiseJohn l, Powel er Jennif man.

MRS. VANDERPOOL Randy Boring, Leigh Ann Bursey, Ceyrr ae Foust, Pat Lander, Calvin Mayne, Michele Powell, Duwayne Rains.

Gently falling snow Sifting, sifting toward the ground . No two flakes alike.

VOTE fOR Gram mer, what's the use Talking still the same old way Just to use new words. dilute regard expand Petunia alligator

PAT LONG Delacrat - ltd District State .RepreslltatiYl

rn ealpalll .e.. rn Tax lefor.

---BIRANT'S INC SUppU .

Farm .. Lawn - Garden

Your Oh io Law s '.

by

Attorney Gen eral William J. Bro wn Ohio's new criminal code be- 1973 deadline . The total 23,000 came law on January I, 1974. people trained includes auxThe code identifies all criminal iliary, part-time, university offenses in Ohio. The first police, park rangers and other overall revision of the Ohio law enforcement personnel. crimina l code since 181S Ohio receive d a $80,000 makes many changes in arrest, grant from the federal Law Entrial and sentenc ing proce- forcement Assis .e Admindures and provides penalties istration to develop training materials. Another $SOO,OOOof for the offenses. The stated purpose of the the state' s revenue sharing new code is to supply a com- .funds was set aside to pay the pact yet complete set of crimi- salaries of a network of 600 innal statutes which are easier to structors and the costs of printunderstand and apply, which ing education materials. meet modern needs, and The educational course was which provide the necessary based on a training manual defoundation for effective crime signed to be used as a .. selfprevention, law enforcement teacher" and a pocket manual and treatment of offenders. that was developed for use by The Ohio General Assem- peace officers at crime scenes. bly ordered a thorough review The basic course was a of the code in a resolution ory forty hours and mandat the By adopted June 23, 1965. centers were set up at training time that the code was finally intervals across ient" conven a 1972 adopted in December, Ohio. total of 29S new or amended The mlUor advantage of the sections were added to the code and 70S sections drop- new criminal code is that it ped. The overall effect was to brings together in one place all reduce the entire code to one- of the criminal offense statutes that were scattered throl\ghout third its original size. The Attorney General's Of- Ohio law. The effectiveness of fice, through the Peace Offic- the new code can only be ers Training Council, trained evaluated after its been in use all state and local law en- for a number of years. But it is a beginning and a good beginforct~meDt personn el in the ning. 31, er Decemb the by code new

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HARDWARE

Water S~ner - Salt

Moo· Fri 7:30 all) - S: pm Sat 8:am - • .pII ......_ _.........~-':.;'":,,: .932-1060 _ _ _ _ _~

Ann Porler. Carlisle. Chair. Pd . Pol. AlJv .

If you want to sell to Waynes'ville, Sprin g Valle y, Red Lion , Hun ter,

Harv eysb u.r g, Genn town , Lytle , Corw in, Peki n, Well man, Munge rs Corn er, Seni or, Oreg onia , Blue Shin , Hen Peck , Leba non, Ridg evill e, Hun gry Hollo w,

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and just a little bit in Cent ervil le, Xeni a, Kette ring, Dayt on, Midd letow n, and Fran klin areas . .ie~ Gaset i:. Miam the adve rtize in 0! 10' • We also reach Dwa rf, Kel1tucky~ 1\, .. , .

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'Wednesday, May <

1, 1974

WARREN CO DEMOCRATS

Democratic Candidates Meet'

SOYBEAN SUPPLIES INCREASE

The Warren County Democratic energy crisis, the study that Democratic organizations. David Committees voted to donate $100 to & ought about the plans should be Warmouth, , also a candidate for the fund for Warren County tor- . reconsidered and the railroad that position, emphasized that he nado victims during their meeting system modernized. was present so that people could Strinko said that inflation is now tell him what they believe should Wednesday evening at the Courat an all-time high, at 13 per cent, be done at the Convention. thouse in Lebanon. Pfirrmann, a businessman who Members were advised of the and that a whole system of reforms death of Les Stratton who had is needed since wage earning seeks 10 be Committeeman for the recently been appointed director power dropped five per cent last Eighth District , also related for Civil Defense in the county and year and the prime interest rate is support for the Governor and said voted to donate a book to the the highest in history. he believes that the Democrats library in his memory . Wilks urged the nomination of lIeed a Committeeman "who can The business session followed "someone who can wage an ef- devote the time necessa ry" to the lalks by the following candidates : fective campaign for Congressman position . Ed Strinko, Jim Pelley and Harry in the Fall ; who knows the issues Mrs . Letourneau, who is on the Wilks , candidates for and can sway the independent planning committee for the Ohio Congressman from the Eighth voters ." He said he believes that Democratic Womens Caucus, said District; Pat Long and Stan Kolb, the nation will emerge stronger she would not be running for' State candidates for State Represen- and better than ever before Committeewoman if the present lative from the 73rd District; Doug because of the knowledge brought one, in her estimation , was "doing Russell and David Warmouth, Ahout by Watergate investigations. her job" . candidates for representatives to Long, candidate for State Tom Buffenbarger , Warren the Democratic Convention from Representative, announced that County co~rdinator for Senator the Eighth District ; Bob Pfirr- his position on tax reform and his Metzenbaum , stated Ihat Metmann, candidate for Com- list of contributors would be zenbaum was the first to authorize mitteeman (rom the Eighth available this week. Kolb, his a · consumer protection bill, 30 District; Linda Letourneau, opponent in the Primary, reiated years ago, and said that the candidate for Committeewoman that while he believed in tax Senator has always "worked for from the Eighth District; and' reform, he was always "willing to the people of Ohio and the counAutrey Vaughn , unopposed pay his fair share of taxes." Kolb Iry" . Democratic candidate for County promised to make available his Vaughn , whose 'c andidacy for report on his financial status and Commissioner will not appear until Commissioner. Pelley advised the group that emphasized that he has "no stock the Fall Election Ballot, there are 170 programs that affect in the racetrack." relinquinished his speaking time communities and said that they Doug Russell, candidate for the for a question and answer session should be able to rely on their Democratic Convention, a former with the other candidates . Congressman to help with plans for reporter for radio station WPFB future growth and development. here and now Deputy DireCtor of SUBSCRIBE TO Pelley also expressed concern , the Ohio Department of Com The Miami GazeUe about the planned abandonment of merce, stated that he is a strong ONLY $3 railroad tracks in this area and . supporter , of Governor Gilligan's and local, state and national said he bt!lieves in vie~ of i he

Soybean supplies in the Nation may be up one-tenth for the 1974-75 marketing season, according to Edward C. Evers, executive director of the Warren County Agricultural SI.Jbilization and Conservation Service (ASCS). The increase is due to bigger beginning stocks , Evers said . "USDA 's Economic Research Service reports that the 1974 crop could hit 1.54 billion bushels, versus 1.57 bushels last year . Add 10 this Ihe 240 million bushels likely to be carried over this August , total supplies could reach almost 1.8 billion bushels," Evers stated . Reports also indicate that soybean exports, which this year are expected to increase to 525 million bushels, will go even higher in 1974-75, reaching 575 million bushels. "Domestic use will be up 100," Evers said . Overall soybean use nexl season could rise to about 1.5 billion bushels, leaving a carryover in August 1975 of' about 300 million bushels. "Soybean farm prices averaged $5.75 per bushel during SeptemberMarch, compared with $4.19 for Ihis same period last year ," Evers said . Soybean oil prices reached an all time peak of 36% cents per pound in February, but declined to about 30 cents in March and have continued to fall in early April, Evers reported . He added that soybean meal prices in March averaged about $149 per ton, down sharply from the $412 of last June and the

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lowest since November 19'12. Meal pric,e s have declined further in early April. The decline reflects increased soybean meal production and a more ample supply in relation to demand, Evers said.

Pat Long In speaking to the Democratic central committee on April 24th , Long said a new face was needed in the party to challenge Corwin Nixon . "There are thuse who have had their chance to run against Nixon and have failed . I now ask ·for the nomination so that I might beat him, " Pat Long , Democratic candidate for th e 73rd District State Representative's seat , recently issued a position paper on tax reform calling for the abolishment of the property tax as a means of finanCing schools and governmental services . Calling the tax "the most inequitable in Ohio", Long said it was the responsibility of the government to to place the heaviest tax burden on those ''who can best afford it." At a recent "Meet the Candidates" night in South Lebanon, Long said the reason for his candidacy could be expressed in one phrase: "Its time for a change", both in the Democratic party and in state government. Long also criticized incumbent Corwin Nixon for repre;:;enting Lebanon and ingnoring the rest of the district.

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Personal Touch" WayaelviUe Guy Elder _ _ _ _ _ _ _ 897-8207 Rita Elder 897 -3207 Doris Van Horn 897·2310 Glenn Kuras 897-5995 Bill Purkey 897-7483 Susan Campbell 8974616 Dale ' Dakin . 897 -7911 Besideatia1 . Farml •

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Wednesday, ~ay 1, 1974

:' Page 1.1

THE MIAMI GAZE'liI'E

I

Obituaries

. AlII CaI·:· _.1:

Frank W. Tietmeyer age 79 of 320 S. Wright St . Blanchester passed away Wednesday April 24 at Clinton Memorial Hospital in Wilmington, Ohio. He was an employee of the Green Acres Farm in Wilmington and a Veteran of WW I. He was preceeded in death by his wife Emma Ellis Tietmeyer in 1967. He is survived by 1 daughter Mrs . Irma Garrison of Blanchest.er 3 sons Eldred of Waynesville, Charles of Lebanon and Gene of Delaware . Two sisters Mrs. Lillian Mehne of Pleasant Ridge, O. and Mrs. Helen Joehring of Silverton, O. Two brothers Cliff of Montgomery, O. & Ralph of Loveland, O. 15 grandchildren & 12 great grandchildren . Funeral services were held Friday at the StubbsConner Funeral Home in Waynesville . Rev. Joseph L . Hefner from the Blanchester United Methodist Church officiated . Interment followed at Miami Cemetery, Corwin, Ohio.

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Help Wanted

for Rent ONE - Two or three Rooms available for officles. Off street parking, all utilities furnished. Waynesvilles busiest street. Phone 8971.,;40;.;.36~._ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _~

of e s sional ,f'"l

FRED KffiBEY CHEVROLET OLDSMOBILE, "customer consideration," 201 S. Broadway for new· cars · a~ 725 Columb~ Ave for used cars, Lebanon. · 9325015.

DREAMS biggerthan your paycheck? Want to estab- : lish that second income? If ' you have 6-8 hours per week, I'll show you how. Call 897-3425.

Bunnell and CaII 897_5921

COLLISION REPAIR SPRING VALLEY AUTOMOTIVE COLLISION REPAIR: "Expert Body & Paint Work": Experienced work. All work gq.aranteed 862-4487. Located on US 421 mile south of Spring Valley and- 5 miles north of Waynesville ' CEMENT WORK & ROO REPAIRS HUBERT SMITH" SON U you have cistern problems have it cleaned and repaired now. We also do cement work all kinds. Block laying and roof repair. Phone 932-4665. , . COSMETICS

DEPARTMENT STORES

Ohio. ,

897-6011 158 RIP 8t

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_WALL .

CONTR~(]'ORS

. efiUmates. l'esidental remodle and commercial

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INSURANCE THE NATIONAL LIFE & ACCIDENT INSURANCE CO. (Grand ole Opry People) Fred Napier agent 897-3111

REALESTATE K.S.A. REALTY;88 S. Main St., Waynesville, 897-3501.

LYNN FIELDS,7956 Cahall PI. Waynesville; 1-885-5453 or 897-6055; Camfield Company Inc. 433-9912 or 897-6055.

MILLERS DEPT. STORE 61 S. Main St., Waynesville 897-4946. Wearing: apparel for the entire family. DRY CLEANERS WASHINGTON SQUARE LAUNDROMAT AND DRY ·t LEANERS,88 S. Main St. Waynesville, 897-Si961. FLO~IST

CEDAR CITY J.4~ORIST, Finest Flowers" 'Gifts, 123 E. Mulberry St., Lebanon,

wAIiREN COUNTY CHRYSLER, '~Chrysler, Dodge, Plymouth." .518 W. . Main You are ·i nvited for a free Ohio 932-2916. St., Lebanon, ~-:5951. co~plimeIJtary ~omplexion . GROCERIES care .lesson. designed just "MUENNICH MOTORS, "B- for you. · Call for an SHERWOODS MARKET, trer.ldeaCars From Ford," appoinbnent. -.7672 14e- "feaqniDg meats cut to . .. '~~ty Car ·Care.~' 749 rle,. !,{orman '~~~etic .. S.~~~ oroer," d~ver;y ~ee. '. 1:.;@hiJhbus'· Ave':, ... ~~, . ,dio: ~'E~St,~~.! · 747 CincinDatl '.ve. '1 2ba- · :.-1010.

Mueary

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BI-RITE CARPET & TILE, 140 S. Main St., Carpet, floors, ceramic, ceilings, 897-5511 Waynesville 2225608, Dayton. CAR DEALERS

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Master It Well;

Please check your subsIs The Key" cription dates and send us your renewal. If we can , avoid having to send you a notice (tha t costs us a Ann F. Dillman stamp, a letter and some Obio Department of time) we won't have to .Highway Safety Slogan-Essay think about raising the Contest. price of subscriptions.

ALUMINUM SIDING AND ROOFING DAL ELLIOTT All leading brands-free estimates. Bank financing available. Waynesville 897-

Help Wanted ,

farm Produce

HDriving Is An Art -

Miami Gazette

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Baby sitter needed 5 -----~'~-~~~ days-week, 8:30-5:30; my home, 865-7137 call after 6 CLASSIFIED ADS: p.m. $1.25 minimum charl~e over 25 words 5 cent.s eXllra per word. . HOOKS' FARM MARKET THANKYOU& and Green House - St. Route Lawn and garden grooming 48 a t Ridgeville; Open daily attention to details let us M'EMORIUM: $1.25 minimum charge-over garden seeds and supplies take care of it while you are 25 words 2 cents extra per onion sets and plants; on vacation. Light landstrawberry plants, rhubarb scaping phone 932~7156, word. rots, asparagus roots. A 932-2836 Waynesville-Lebalarge selection of vegetable non. "' , ...... and flower plants, Hanging .: SEPTIC TAMt CLEANING: For Sale, baskets. ..• SPECIAL . . • : . ./lOOOG.l. : •: Exhaust coppertown fan I:• -Au.ttedTt.eSTRA WBERRY PLANTS, delux model (20) gas range : Alao Leacb Bed ClQniDg. : good shape (20) dryer need Rhubarb and Asparagus : Outdoor Toilet, ~er- : : eia1, . Lieensecl. ~11. : work (20) $65 all three. roots, fruit trees. : Call eoUeet. ~ , : Also apples by pound or 897-2101. SERVICE • • . 24-BOUR box, cone honey, home . , . . •........•..•• ...•....... baked goods, ground meals, etc. Open Sat. 10-6. Sun• Specieu_... Firepl.,. 3 piece red sparkle drum days 1-6. Closed Holidays. set; Rodgers. Brushes and HIDDEN VALLEY FRUIT F / ••lM sticks incl. $50. 897-4936. 2 mi. South of 73 on 48.

Rose Burnell Age 87 of the Lebanon Nursing Home passed away Saturday April 27 at Grandview Hospital in Dayton . She is survived by 2 daughters Mrs . Joesphine Ingram of Portsmouth, O. and Mrs. Luveda Branham of Calif. Four sons Sam Burnell & Charles Burnell both of Oregonia Walker Burnell of Lorado , O. & William Burnell of Calrksville, O. 25 grandchildren . FUlleral Services were held Tuesday at · the Stubbs-Conner Funeral Home Waynesville . Interment followed at Miami Cemetery Corwin , Ohio .

Subscribers Help Us Save Money

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LOAN & SAVINGS CO. PEOPLES BUILDING LOAN & SAVINGS CO., "Start saving tomorrow." Come to 11 S. Broadway, Lebanon, Ohio, Phone 9323876.

SUPER MARKETS ELLIS SUPER VALU quallty and low prices open till nine, 7 days a week, phone 897-5001.

WAYNESVILLE MARKET 69 S. Main St. 897-5941 Meat Specialists.

PAINT & WALLPAPER DON'S PAINT " WALLTV SALES &SERVICES PAPER 10'1 E. Mul~ St. Lebanon, Ohio 932-2930. BEATl'Y'S TV SALES & SERVICES, Zenith, 'Zl N. PHARMACIES Broadway-, Lebanon, 932LOVELESS PHARMACY 30'15. Professional Prescription service 33 S. Main Street, Emergency TV ElecWaynesville 897-70'16. tronics, (ET & E), Antenna Installation, Antenna Rotors Installed and Rebuilt. Used TV's. Corwin, 0., ,PLUMBING & HEATING (Next to Purkey's Hard-· W. W. COVEY Plumbing ware)~ Mon.-8at. 12 am - 9 and Heating ITl Fifth St" pm, Ph 89'1-3276, Wendel Waynesville 89'1~1. . Ferguson Zenith Ie RCA

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12 : THE IN-BETWEENS In less than 48 hours, I had the opportunity to be among the two groups of people most foreign to me-the very young and the very old. I say foreign because we, the in-betweens, those who are the ' doers and the don't-er:~ of today, those who are the mQst involved In I' life, are a group unto ourselves. .~ ~~-... -.-I.. .~~ . ,~, ~~--.r --.,.v . Rarely do we travel in circles other than our own age group. all number is called, so intent on Surely, you say, we all are "and the smell of the ground and winning a prize even though the taken haven't I that among childre n-we hllve them- those things long prizes are such small things, some or we are among the oRder folks- time to appreci ate for so busy only candy bars, but still, a prize to we have parents -but still, are we because I am a part of a busy, is take back to the Home. and 1I0t, those of us younge r than 65 and group that has to keep going I want neither to be very young few a for even older than 15, a differen t kind of afraid to stop, very old, yet, I admit to myself or time. the of most. ts, momen group with different' kinds of lives? The tree planting begins and the that it must be great to be in the Are we not, also, the most state wher~ your worries are few, pressur ed group; the one that has TV camera Jrtan yells at the young for you know that it is either too front in gets tally the present responsibiliity for this boy who acciden hurt early or too late to take on the world? And is it not a scary kind of of the tree. The boy looks so and I want to take him in my arms; awesom e responsibilities that face position to be in? us humans in the 1970's. It must be Travel with me bac:k over the but of course, I do not and no one great to be happy with the small is what r him-fo to past two days as I sat among a says anythin g things and not be striving , day man camera the when say to there group of student s at an Arbor Day TV after day after day, for the ery big program and then, among a group has chastize d him for fuining a things that it takes to satisfy us inof senior citizens from a home for film? Fince I have been in the news betweens. It must be great to for pressed how business and know the elderly --accept your body and not worry Together, we th.e oldsters and time one is, I unders tand, n, about its attracti veness to others. they the youngs ters, say the somewh at, the TV man's irritatio It must be great to be able to sing inPledge to the Allegiance and sing but what is wrong with us, the praises without fear or emout d warppe so get we songs about Americ a-they in betweens, that ent . barassm a injure we that projects our in up voices loud and strong and we in I hold the tears I feel do Why easily? so . soul human of feelings voices softened by Sing songs about we when the The program ends and inadequacy or chagrin . Are we did I not say Why a? Americ been has it wildlyafraid to really show our children cheer who had his boy the to ng somethi have they and them for day big a patrioti sm or are we thinking of he chanced because hurt that feelings Waterg ate and OVE!rCOme by "been on TV" and.the y repeat s? Why progres of way the in step to it feelings of fear about our country 's fact over and over. Oh, how little , as ground the on lie I t couldn' to ters; youngs the future? They, the YOWlgsters, are takes Lo satiSfy doing, were children the of some day: great really a day a of full of enthurs iasm and confidence make unHow much more it takes to make a instead 'of ' sitting in / an about our future . n? positio t up-tigh table, comfor It is an election yeu, yet, when day great for us in-betweens! ssing embara es sometim it' is Why the greeting am Next evening , 'i the state and county officials re are for me when the old lady comes up introduced, the youngs ters cheer oldsters and amused that they is a to hug me in appreci ation? Why do and applaud loudly. It is no matter so eager to begin their meal. It s, I no longer find ttie simple jokes of to them what political party the simple meal-h am, potatoe it an old terribly ffnny-h as my them, to , official s repres ent·-th ey a'r e mixed vegetab les-yet humor gove over to total difis it because special county and state officials and is vety sophistication, too? therefor e, their offi.cials, their ferent from their usual fare which I know tile answere s, but they us leaders . What happen s to us when is, undoubtedly, good, nutritio me. For I must accept that I bother inthe in d we get older'? Can we really accept food, but prepare r of the in-between membe a am lovingly not and style " al a county offical an our own, stitutiqn learned to:channel 'has eens group which regardl ess of party, and can we served by a group of ;n-betw forward directio n, a in s energie my to show our proper respect for his who welcome the opportu nity and to prove that ahead, steam full people. lovely position? Do we feel happy that the associa te with these a stoic, able to almost strollg, am I this in pated partici I have Governor has sent a rElpresentative not content while w I face tomorro and show gratitud e even if he was project several times before and cated sophisti too am I today. with notice the same kinds of things not our party's choicle? l Nationa the hear I when cry to trouble heart The seedling s are present ed and the lady who has the back choke I tears the but , Anthem at ng breathi trouble has the children are happy with the who day hurt me more. gift, yet, I overhea r an adult say, times, but wouldn't miss this But then, perhaptl, if I am lltill "they are so tiny-wi ll they ever for the ~orld (she keeps saying, to see the contris ts t all is not able on, get let's· me, make it?" and I have to admit that don't bother about . lost man little the ; games) the I, too, have fears about the future with ss of the little trees. Yet, all things who jotes about his shortne and . all) feet five over (barely taken much too I Am start small. by the largene ss or importa nce of about everyth ing that he can make to things and unable 1:0 appreci ate a joke; the lady who keeps there is she h althoug and herself a I Am e? new beginnings anymor physically, you wonder where she cynic beyond repair? so I sit on the ground and enjoy the is mentall y, for she seems to ds respon she and distant feelinl( of the beaut~f.!JI spring day everyth ing with an overly polite, "thank you, no" i the man who puts the bean on his card before the

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Wednesday, May 8, 1974

Vol. 6. No. 19

(New Series)

pdstage paid at Waynesville. Ohiu

Har sha Dem and s Pro secu tion Of All Fue l Pric e Via loto rs

The U.S. Arm y Tops In Para chut ing

".

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-

Congressman William H. Harsha American consum er and the today expres sed his extrem e damage it has done to our already outrage over reports that inflated economy, the penalty American consumers may have ought to be a lot stiffer," Harsha been gouged out of over $100 asserted. "Unfor tunatel y, the whole million in price violations by fuel distributors . He also demanded country is having to pay the that all offenders be fully penalty for criminal overpricing of energy supplies , Overch arging prosecuted. farmers for propane and other FEO new the to ing "Accord chief, John Sawhill , certain fuel fuels, for example , has led to distributors bilked the American higher food prices. Gouging tire public through illegal cost pass 1ruck drivers at the deisel fuel throughs, speculation and over- stops has also contributed to inpricing, " Harsha said, "This is an creased rates for them and the absolute outrage , and those products they ·transport. It is a profite ers must be punished vicious cycle, and under these severely for their despicable acts." circum stances , energy !price Violators must rollback their gouging is a totally vicious act. It is prices, refund the money to over- particularly disgusting when the charged customers and may be rest of the country willfully joined liable to a $2,500 Cine for each day in cqnserv alion efforts which they violated the legal' ceiJing.- · ~helpl{a us to avoid a severely cripplin g energy shortage during prices. the oil embargo , The investigations be should there "I don 't think had better· not stop until all J the , PJl~jng ~\lQ!.!l. . ~i~ qUe.$t any eryone of them violalor s are full y prosecuted to ' $2,500 fill should have 0 pay and pay nard. the highest letter 'of the law and ConSidering the hardship their until these offenders learn the unfair prices placed on the_Am erican pubUc Will not tolerate such abuse," Harsha concluded,

(i-·o lden 'Knig hts, Will App ear "At 2 P .M , 14 May 1974': At' Fran klin High Scho ol , '.

."

Gree n Th umb ers

Kevi n Gros s

Auct ion May 11

Enli sts

Is X'eni a Bene fit 0" 'Sa(urday May 11, the Green

Thumbers 4-H Club will have a benifi f auction . All pr,oceeds from ,'wauet inn will go to the tornado vic1 illls of Xeliia . Miscellaneous will be auction (J,ff. FItEE coffee alld lelllonaid? If you have allythillg yuu would like to donate til 'be sold at Ihe auction please "ont acl 'his 'IIUIll ber ' 897-2143, Robel' 1 Rye-Greeu Thumbers news , repor1er.

I

Staff Serge ant Dale E Haag, the Amry Repre sentative in Wayne sville, annOQnced today that -Kevin Charle s Gross has enliste d in the United States Army. Kevin will take basic trainin g at Fort jackso n, South Car-oli na and then go on to a vocati onal school where he will compl ete advan ced indivi dual training. Kevin eriliste d under

the Army 's three year enlistm ent option in which he was able to select the job of his choice 8pd the place BLOO D NEED ED he wante d to·'go. Mr. Gross BY VETS chose vocati onal trainin g in blood a Radar. and select ed Fo~t There will be tal Hospi Carson , Colora do for his drive for Vetera ns ' 2, ~ssignment. . W~day Ma~ l~ from Mrs. of son tile is' Kevin . North 6~. l>:m.,to 8 p.m', at M 1 'MorrI s- 2729 Facto * BrQad way in Lebanon~ "alf ,,' e ROad, Spnnb oro, Ohio. •

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OfUH!

Tree Book lets Avai lable From DP& L

Xenia Rober t Kyvik , Person s who are intere snever er, it Manag while . ct this Parach uting, DP&L Distri ted in planti ng trees is drama, t ental bookle fundam in iL:i the losses that said spring may receiv e ideas more than jumping from an air- a bookle t tha t is now contai ns sugge stions fOI plane, pulling a ripcord and hoping availa ble at the local select ing trees. It als( for the best. Dayto n Power and light names some typica l tree~ From its uncertain beginnings , compa ny office. It is called which will grow well in thi~ when it was reservE!d for stunt men , rugged paratroopers and "The Right Tree In The area and it sugge sts ways to desperate pilots, par;achuting has Right Place For Lastin g plant trees in order to avoid futur~ proble ms. developed into both an exciting Beaut y," , science g sport and all exactin Among the finest p~'rachutists in the world, with an average of 1,200 jU'mps per man, are the Golden Knights of the u.s. Army Parachute Team. The Golden Knights are the Army's top display unit, its roving ambassadors. Each year they perform 'before millions of 'people across the nation and abroad. With their expertise, they are also called on frequently to help develop new parachuting equipment and tecliniques for the nation's airborne forces; ' space prog.,am .and other governmental . agencies. But the Gold~n Kmghts ar.e pro~essional soldiers first, a~ if ; their normal duty uniform ~ blac~ IQter~ted Dad. Nick Vanov er, was one 01 many adults or gold jump suits, they still' don .planting of Bome 21.000 seedli ngs . olivegreenlikeotbel'soldierswben Who asiis~ ,Scouts , in ca d~. the past two w~~, as part of Keep Ameri ,the "occasion demanclS it. bI tree g placin Bryan t is When it comes· to P8:~hut~~a.ti{uI Good ,Tum.''S eoilt-K ent Iin. FraiIk 24, '~ Of the Golde~ Knigbts lkie to saY '~ gound as Scout John Bothe . both wer~ made . .can do everyth~ng in the a~~tbat,:an. ' ~ . to be ~pos"'g; l~, Camel 'lUDan y· .~"b!e, by Mldd I.wn ••d W~,rre... Coun$ ~ 01 ~' ' " r.

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"1bl Miami Gazette "

Page 12 ·

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THE'IN-BETWEENS In less than 48 hours , I had the opportunity to be among the two groups of people most foreign to me-the very young and the very old. I say foreign becalllSe we, the in-betweens, those who are the ' doers and the don't-ers of today, those who are the most involved in life, are a group unto ourselves. Rarely do we travel in circles other than our own age group. Surely, you say, we all are and the smell of the ground and all number is called, so Intent on among children-we have them- those things that I haven't taken winning a prize even though the or we are among the o.lder folks- time to appreciate for so long prizes are such small things, some we have parents-but utili, are we because I am a part of a busy, busy only candy bars, but still, a prize to not, those of us younger than 65 and group that has to keep going and is take back to the Home. I want neUher to be very young older than 15, a differ'e nt kind of afraid to stop, even for a few or very old, yet, I admit to myself group with different kinds of lives? moments, most. of the time. The tree plaming begins and the that it must be great to be in the Are we not, also, the most pressured group; the CllDe that has TV cameraman yells at the young state where your worries are few , the present responsibility for this boy who accidentally gets in front for you know that it is either too world? And is it not a scary kind of of the tree. The boy looks so hurt early or too late to take on the and I want to take him in my arms ; awesome responsibilities that face position to be in? Travel with me baek over ·the but of course, I do not and no one us humans in the 1970's. It must be past two days as I Silt among a says anythin~ to him- for what is great to be happy with the small group of students at an Arbor Day there to say when the cameraman . things and not be striVing, day program and then, among a group has chastized him for fuining a TV after day after day, for the ery big of senior citizens from a home for film? Fince I have been in the news things that it takes to satisfy us inbusiness and know how pressed for betweens . II must be great to the elderly-Together, we the oldsters and time one is, I understand , accept your body and not worry they the youngsters , say the somewhat, the TV man's irritation, about its attractiveness to others. Pledge to the Allegiance and sing but what is wrong with us, the in- It must be great to be able to sing songs about Ameriea-they in betweens, that we get so warpped out praises without fear or emvoices lOUd and strong and we In up in our projects that we injure a barassment. Why do I hold the tears I feel voices softened by feelings of human soul. so easi.ly? The nrogram ends and the when we sing songs about inadequacy or chagrin. Are we afl'aid to really show our children cheer wildly-it has been America? Why did I not say patriotism or are we thinking of a big day for them and they have something to the boy who had his Watergate and overcome by "been on TV" and.they repeat that feelings hurt because he chanced feelfngs of fear about our country's fact over and over. Oh, how little it to step in the way of progress? Why future? They, the youngsters, are takes to satisfy the youngsters; to couldn't I lie on the ground, as full of enthursiasm and confidence make of a day a really great day: some of the children were doing, How much more it takes to make a instead of ' sitting in an . unabout our future . comfortable, up-light position? It is an election year, yet, when day great for us in-betweens! Next evening, i am greeting the Why is it ' sometimes embarassing the state and county officials re introduced, the youngsters cheer oldsters and amused that they are for me when the old lady comes up and applaud loudly. It is no matter so eager to begin their meal. It is a to hug me in appreciation? Why do to them what political party the simple meal-ham, potatoes, I no longer find tlie simple jokes of officials represent-they a'r e mixed vegetables-yet, to lhem, it an old t~rrlbly ffnny-bas my county and state officials and is very special because it is dif- humor gove over to total therefore, their officials, their ferent from lheir usual fare which sophistication, too? I know ttle answeres, but they leaders. What happens to us when is, undoubtedly, good, nutritious we get older'? Can we really accept food, but prepared in the in- bother me. For I must accept that I a county offical as our own, stitutional ' style and not lovingly am a member of the in-between regardless of party, and can we served by a group of In-betweens group which 'has learned to channel show our proper reflpect for his who welcome the opportunity to my energies in a forward direction, position? Do we feel happy that the associate with these lovely people. full sleam ahead, and to prove that I have participated in this I am strong, almost a stoic, able to Governor has sent a representative and show gratitude eoven if he was project several times before and I face tomorrow while not content notice the same kinds of things- with today . I am too sophisticated not our party's choic:e? The seedlings are presented and lhe lady who has the heart trouble to cry when I hear lhe National the children are happy with the who has trouble breathing at Anthem, but the tears I choke back gift, yet, I overhear an adult say, limes, but wouldn't miss this day hurt me more. But then, perhaptl, if I am stm "they are so tiny-will they ever for the ~orld (she keeps saying, make it?" and I have to admit that don't bOther about me, let's-get on , able to see the contrasts ~ all is not I, too, have fears ab4~ut the future with the games); the little man lost. of the little trees. Yet, all things who jokes about his shortness start small. Am I too much taken (barely over five feel aU) . and by the largeness or importance of about everything that he can make things and unable Ito appreciate a joke; the lady who keeps to new beginnings anymore? Am I a herself and although she is there physically, you wonder where she cynic beyond repair'? I sit on the ground and enjoy the is mentally, for she seems 80 fee1injl of the beautif!J1 spring' day distant and she responds to everything with an overly polite, "thank you, no"; the man who puts the bean on his card ~fore the

Kitehen Korner

Do not miss the pioneer cabin next to the Waynesville Post Office when you visit the Waynesville corwin area.

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R~J S~eJ

ANTIOUES MAIN STfII • .,.

STORE

WAYNESVILLE. OHIO PHONE 1t7.aZl

107 S. MaiJl SL

...mn" Une ~ Dalen 1V MON. BY CHANCE nJES. THRU SAT. 10..5100 OPEN SUNDAY 1-5 P.M.

Waynesville, Ohio

1(513) 862-5181

little

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Bra: - 1 pm Fri, Sat, Sun. to7pn

OPEN 7 DAYS

\tisit W.y_"i' ..•• Other

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HISLE'S BUGG¥WHEEL ANTIQUES furniture & Miscellaneous Items •• SECOND STREET

CORWIN. OHIO

EVANS' Antique

~hop

WlfllSYllE. OHIO PHOIE: 932·1264 lin: ):)1.$:31; M. in fri-9:JO.5-JO;· SIt & s..

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THE MIAMI GAZETI'E PO BOX 3Z5 WayaenOle. OllIe 45068

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Se~oni dass pdstage paid al Waynesville. Ohio

(New Series)

Wednesday, May 8, 1974

Vol. 6, No. 19

Har sha Dem and s Pro secu tion Of All Fue l Pric e Via loto rs

The U.S. Arm y Tops In Para chut ing

...

Congressman William H. Harsha Americ an consum er and the today expres sed his extrem e damage it has done to our already outrage over reports that inflated econom y, the penalty American consum ers may have ought to be a lot 'stiffer," Harsha been gouged out . of over $100 asserted . "Unfor tunatel y , the whole million in price violations by fuel is having to pay the country ed demand also distributors . He crimina l overpricing of for penalty fully be rs offende all that s, Overch arging supplie energy prosecuted . and other propane for farmers "According to the new FEO led to has e, exampl for fuels. fuel certain , chief, John Sawhill the Gouging . prices food higher an Americ the bilked tors distribu fuel deisel the at drivers public through illegal cost pass Iruck in throughs . speculation and over· stops has also contributed to the and them for rates creased an is This " said. pricing," Harsha is a absolut e outrage , and those - product s they ·transpo rt. It these under and cycle, profile ers must be punishe d vicious severely for their despicable acts ." c irc um s tanc es , ene r gy ;price is Violators must rollback their gouging is a totally vicious act. It the prices, refund the money to over- parti cularly disgusti ng when charged custom ers and may be rest of the country willfully joined in conser vation eff orts which l~able to a $2,500 fine for each day helpeo us to a void a severel y · · C-eiling.· legal' the they violated cripplin g energy shortage during prices . ations "I don 't think t here should be the oil embar go. The investig all, until stop not better' had ! the any qu~~tiop ';' ~QQ9t PJl~ing to ted prosecu y fuJl are tors viola them of ne J!,"'vel'yo ne. fi ' '$2,500 and law the of ' letter should have to pay ' and pay hard. the highest the Considering the hardshi p their until these offenders learn tolerate not will public an Americ _ the on placed unfair prices such abuse," Harsha concluded.

~

_.",~ ..... eri '1\.~ights Will App ear "At 2 P.M . 1 14 'May ,197'4 ' At' Fran klin High Scho ol

Tree Book lets Avai lable From DP& L Persons who are interes-

Gtee n Thu mbe rs

Kev in' Gros s Enli sts

Auct ion May II ' -Is X-eni a Bene fit 011 Safurda y May 11, ,the Green TI,umber's 4-H Club wit]' 'have a b~nifi ' auctioll . All proceed s from ' he a~ction will go to the tornado viet ilils (I( Xerfia. Miscellaneous will be auclion IlIf. FREE coffee and letllona id? If you hav~ 'anythillg you wllyld like to donate III. be suld al the auction ph~ase ('/lntact ' his 'lIumbe r ' 897-2143. Robert Rye-Greeu Thumb ers news . '·eporle r .

BLOOD NEED ED BYVE,(S There will be -a blood drive for Veterans Hospital Wednesday_M~y 15 from 2 ~. Nor~ p~m. to 8 p~ffi'. ~n~ ',,' , . Leban in ay' ~~~~

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Staff Sergeant Dale E Haag, the Amry Representative in Waynesville, annOl~nced today that Kevin Cbarles Gross has enlisted in the United States Army_ Kevin will take basic training at Fort jackson, South Carolirta and then go on to a vocational school where he will complete advanced individual training. Kevin enlisted under the Army 's three year enlistment option in which he was able to select the job of his choice and the place he wanted to··go. Mr. Gross chose vocational training in Radar and selected Fo.-t Carson, Colorado for his ~s~ig~ent. . .. Kevin is the son of Mrs. Myrie Morris, 2729 Factorw Road, . Sprinboro~ Ohio. " !

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Rober t

Kyvik,

Xenia

Parach uting, . while it never ted in planting trees this DP&L Distri ct Manager, losses its , fundamental drama, is spring may receive ideas in said tha t the booklet more than jumping from an aira booklet tha t is now contains suggestions fOJ plane, pulling a ripcord and hoping available at the local selecting trees. It alsc for the best. Dayton Power and light names some typical tree~ From its uncerta in beginnings. company office. It is called which will grow well in thi~ _when it was reserve d for stunt "The Right Tree In The area and it suggests ways to . men, rugged paratr'oopers and Right Place For Lasting plant trees in order to avoid despera te pilots, parachu ting' has future problems. y." Beaut exciting an developed into both . science : exactin~ an sport and Among the finest palrachu tists in the world, with an average of 1,200 ju'mps per man, are the Golden Knight s of the U.S . Army Parachu te Team. The Golden Knights are the Army's top display unit, its roving ambass adors. Each year they perform 'before millions of people across the nation and abroad. With their experUse, they are also called on frequently to help develop new parachu ting equipment and techniq ues for the nation's airborn e forces; space program .and ' other ~overnmental agencies. But the Golden Knights are professional soldiers first, and if their normal duty uniform ill black Intere sted Dad, Nick Vanover, was one of many adults ' or gold jump suits, they ,stiO don ng 01 some 21,.- seedlings "OliVU l'eeflUk eothers oldiersw ben ",ho assi8~ .Scouts .in .planti as part of Keep America , we,eks d~S &he past two the Occasion deman~ it. Bryan t is placing tree l.Kent out urn.,Sc When it come!J to · ~achuting ~autiful Good.T Of Troop 24, Frank lin, both. Bothe, John Scout the (JoJde~ Knights llde ~ say they gr~ 8S Trees were made aman. camer for. g' 'posin be to :can do,eve~Qg.'in the air .that an

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The MIAMI GAZETFE

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PubH!h ed weekly at 55 South Main St. • Wa.vnesville, Ohio 45068 Se\':llni ~' la ss p('loSlage paid al Waynesville. Ohio •

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Editor IIDd Publisher Contrlbutlnl Editor' starr ArUst AdverUslnl Manaler

.lohn W. Bush, Director of the Ohio Vietnam Veterans Bonus Commission, today requested all elements of the news media, veterans' organizations and every concerned citizen to assist the Commission in locating returned Vietnam Prisoners of War, eligible for the Ohio bonus. "The only criterion ex-POW's must meet to qualify for a special bonus of $1000," he said, "is proof of 1 full year of Ohio residency immediately prior to entering service during the compensable period of the Vietnam Conflict, from February 28, 1961 to July 1, 1973." Bush stated that the Commission is using the official list compiled by the Department of Defense when American prisoners were returned 'to U.S~ military' control. "That roster," he said, "shows only an individual's horne of record given on entering service . .It has been some help, but we want to reach every one of Ohio's' POW's wherever they are and apprise them of the compensation the people of this state offer." The director also noted that a special $1000 ,cash bonus is available to next'-of-kin of Vietnam veterans declared by U.S. Department of Defense as Missing in Action or Killed in Action as a result of honorable service, if the veteran sa tis tied the Ohio residency requirement. "Next-of-kin, as defined by Ohio law," he advised, "is wife (or husband), children or parents designated in that order. Special application forms are available upon request." Bush urged all former POW's who can verify Ohio residency and those who qualify as next-of-kin, to contact the Bonus Commission Office in Columbus at 79 E. State Street, 43215, or telephone (614) 466-7050.

Gilligan Declares May High Blood Pressure Month Governor John J. Gilligan signed a proclamation today designating Mayas High Blood Pressure (Hypertension) Month in Ohio. The proclamation coincides with the nationa1 effort being made to make the public aware of the serious health dangers associated with high blood pressure. Ohio Department of Health Director Dr. John W. Cashman, in announcing the proclamation, said that about 23 million people have high blood pressure and htat over one million of them live in Ohio. Often called the silent killer since symptoms of the disease are not always noticeable, high blood pressure is an important contributing cause to over haH of the annual deaths in Oho. "Left untreated, high blood pressure can lead to serious complications, such as heart attacks, strokes or kidney disease," Dr. Cashman said, .adding that heart disease and strokes alone accounted for over half of the deaths in Ohio during 1972. High blood pressure can occur at any age. It occurs more often in the black population, and in persons whC5 are overwieght. Dr. Cashman said that although millions of people have high blood pressure, only about haH are aware of it and only haH of those are receiving treatment.

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, Meets

~ TllElioo6i\l\ nnual Convention of

The MIAMI GAZETTE ·

.'

Wednesday, May 8,

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the Episcopal Church in the Diocese of Southern Ohio will be May 10 and 11 at the University of Dayfon. a Roman Catholic ins titu· Lion . The Rt. Rev . John M. Krumm , bishop of the diocese . wi ll deliver hiS a nnua I address during the opening Hol y Eucharist wh ich begins a t 10 a .m . at Holy Angels Roman Ca tholic Church. adjacent 10 the campus . Opening of convention is at 11 :30 a .m . a t the church . Delegales will move to the uni vers ity's Kennedy Un ion for lunch at 12 : 15 p.m . and afternoon business follows . The Diocesan Convention is the annual legislati ve session of the Diocese of Southern Ohio a nd each of 80 parishes, located throughout Sou.th ~rn Ohio, is expected to have delegates present. Only nine resolutions·-lhe smallest number in severai years--were submitted to· the Convention Resolutions Committee before its .March 1 deadline, however a few additional resolutions were submitted after the deadline . Keynote speaker for this year's Convention will be the Most Rev. James W. Malone, bishop of the Roman Catholic Diocese of Youngstown, Ohio. He will speak during the Convention BanqUlet the . opening evening in the Kennedy UI!ion's Presidential Ballroom .

·M OREt··.. G:·A"S

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Church of Christ

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STUDENT MINISTERS

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UIOO .......1uraIIIoy Wonhlp Senrlce .... , 7130 p.m..We40 ....... ~ . . . . . ... .

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Fr?m t?,e Sohio News ··=--~~4Ih Service; Midland 'BId Cleve- .,... ........ 1...... ani . . . . . land, OhiO, 4415, (216) 'Uhited Methodist' Chu'rch .'. 575-5547, May 2. The Stan- , .... & Nar1h ...... dard Oil Co. (Ohio) announ- L:.L Young. MInk.. Mar.'-" 7 uo .....~ ced today an increase in . ,-4; ' ;~:-", ....' StUdy ,., available supplies of gaso- ~,"oo a.m. Churdt:. . I 1 lOllS a.m. . ( ......ch Wonhip · hea t '01ls and diese. 1mes, b I fuels for the month of May. The Full Gospel Ta ernac e Robert G. Griffin, Sohio's :..~ Cook. . .tar marketing vice president, 10130 .."".s...IIIy School p.m.-Sunday Eve. Servka sal'd the company has 7100 7150 "."".w.-..ry b .. Servk. purchased substantial addi- 7130 p.m.·Sat 1 - IeMce tiona1 quantities .of foreign First Church of God crude oil and will be able to LyIIe ..... '..., ...........tIon run its refineries at near =.,tar..:::.~= normal levels, thus imp- ..101._· 10 "IIL'~ IchaoI . . . . .~ roving its ability to better MO,.m.-~I--''''''' meet customer needls. United Church of Christ

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Jonahs Run Baptist Church OhIo n I . t 10100 ...... . ~ School 10100 & 11100 .."" • SundIuy Wonhlp IeMce 7130 p...... ~ ....hIp

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Sohio must purchase about 85 per cent of its crude oil, the ml!ljority of which must be acquired from foreign sources a~ substantially higher per-barrel costs , For the past several months, Sohio has endeavored to maintain the highest possible level of supply to its customers. "We are very much aware of the many in· conveniences suffer.~d by motorists and are hopeful that our . abblity to better serve tihem will now be improved," GrU'fin said. He said that after amounts to be set aside for states and priority customers, designated by the Federal Energy Office re~:ulations, gasoline will be allocated to service stations and other customers at 96 per .cent of their adjusted base period volumes; and henting . oils and diesel fuels at 100 per cent of the adjuSted base. He again cautioned that laay upsurge in demand from relauition of conservation practic.~ which have been so productive to date will create another tight supply' situation and its accompany,ing inconveniences.

Harvey.~burg

United Methodist ·Church ~I=-~~!NE.S

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10 AM SUNDAY SCHOOL

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ED MICHENER-TAX SERVICE-INS 871 N Main S~ Waynesville 897·7286 E. C. MILleER" SON somo SERVICE 898 S Main St, Waynesville 8974966

WAYNESvnLENA90NALBANK ' . Waynesville. Ohio 897·2065

WAYNESVILLE FtJilNrr~

Wubington 'SqUare Sb~pjng Center Waynesville. Ohio 8974971

I'JUT BAPJ'J81iQltJaCB North MaiD Sthet ",

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S'Worl Tru8tee'8 Meet

"Our Heritage"

Sixty SWORL jtrustees, librarians and librarians The first aMual Wa~e and special guests from Histdrical Society Geneology Adams, Br own, Clermont, Workshop wiH be conducted Clinton, Fayette, Hi~~land Saturday, May 11, lW14, at the and Warren Coutnies met at historic red brick Orthodox the . Elks Country Club in Friends Meeting House in Hillsboro on Tuesday, April Waynesville, at the corner of Fourth and High Streets , The 30, 1974 to hear Jerry Grim, Workshop is open to an, and will Director, and Emelyne Ely begin at 10 a,m , with registration Reed, President of the and coffee . Adva nce mail Trustee Board from the registrations will be $4.50, and at Ohio Valley Area Libraries, Gradua tio~ specials in the door registrations will be $5.50, OVAL organization. This is .everybodys 'price range! ' both will include lunch. the first state funded m. good selection. multi-county library sysSince space is limited, please tem in Ohio. the OVAL send your reser vations in early, headquarters is in WE~llston, enclosing check or money orde.r to Ohio. the Waynesville Historical Society, Special guests included in care of E . Hass, Gen. Del., Senator Max Dennis, and Waynesville. Ohio 45068 . Y'all Mr. and Mrs. Chapman Come! Parsons, Ohio Library Association xecutive Director, and John Phillip, State ...:-_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _.. Library Consultant. Attending from Warren county were: Mary Current, director of the Mary L. Cook Public Library in Waynesville, Mildred Sheehan and Frances Bugg, . trustees from Waynesville , 12 and Walter Sheehan, guest; Fred Byers, trustee from the Franklin Public Librry, Gerry Noble, dir4ector of .the Lebanon Public library, Harry Noble, guest, Mildred Mengle and Audrey Yinger, trustees from Lebanon ~nd Jerry short, director of the Salem Township Public Library in Morrow, ' Ro~rt Short, gUest, . Martha . Mengle, trustee from Morrow, and Gerald Mengle, ' guest.

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Don Workman, Waynesville realtor and Republican Committeeman shown meeting with George C. Smith; candidate for State Attorney General In May ' 7's Republican Primary,. during a recent visit by Smith to War.r en County.

Kings Island Offers Eight Special Senior Citizens ' Days Kings Mills~ O~o. - Eight and for the "first three days have been set aside at Sundays in September. '. "The special price will Kings Island for a special entitle the senior citizens to admission discount for sethe same privileges as any nior citizens, Edward McHale, General .Manager, other park guest," he said. v\\," " :.' ; ~ "It 'is" ~ 'pay-one-pnce and ~d the guests may participate :" Any person 60 years of in all of the rides, attracage or older will be tions and activities without admitted·to Kings- Island fOJ". additional charge. ,The only $3.50 per person during the thing they will have to pay special day.s ," he ~aid. "All for will be food or tHey ha:v~ to..d9 is show ~~~ mer~'ficJise w~ch they driver's license, Medicare choose to purchase." . . card or Golden Age card to McHale said kings Island prove that they are 60 or is one of the few large older." . entertainment parks in ·the McHale said .lbe special country to adopt a special ~nior 'citizen days are set senior citizen admission for the five-Sundays in June price: He said the p~rk also . J I .... . .

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COMMUNITY REVIEW Reader ads In ttil s section writte n and prepared by J . D . J , Assoc.

REMEMBER MOTHER SunJa'l ma'l

ASSORTED CHOCOLATES I lb. . , ... . . . . . . $235

had special senior citizen days last season . . Kings Island, a $50 million, 1,600-acre entertainment center located along Interstate 71 north of Cincinnati, consists of a six-area theme . park, a 200-unit motor inn, ~l300-site campgrpund and two 18hole golf courses.

MOTHER'S DAY GIFT

Burden;s Marathon Carl Burden - Owner station where you will find emBurden's Marathon is located at ployees courteous and . ac7111 St . Rt . 73, Jl·t . I-7l & St . Rt. '73, ('ol1lllludating. pholle 382~168 . Whell you stop here they are .They feat ure such services as always willing to check your car tune-ups, 'minor engine repairs, CHI II plet ely , Besides just filling up bl'ake servke, wheel balancing, yuur ~as tank, they wash your It.ufflers, ta il-pipes, shocks and Willduws, check your oil, water and carry a cOllIplete line of tires, . ires. They are a l'omplete one-stop batteries and auto accessories. se r vice st alion for your con This is all up-to-date service \'cniellce,

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They handle only the better grades of oil and gasoline which assures every motorist of. the most Illileage per gallon . If you want the best ill gasoline and oil , take your ('ar tot hem aild you willi be pleased with the results . We are proud 10 "ecommend Burdell'S Marathon 10 our readers . We urge you to visit them SOOIl ,

LITTLE AMBASSADORS I lb. , . . : . . . , . , . $3.25

Camp" Roofing &! (~utters

. , , 1;iJsilless at prices to fit yohr -. yoft llIay ciJoose. bu~g~t. :.. i ' , ~ :. T~ese workmen havl~ h~d years .Cli(f ~a\1lp &Tom Milburn .' ,.Roofs' are ver y iiTIportant', i.n theMallY l>C.ople- do ~QI know just ' ',of eXP,erience and they give perpl'~J·e ~v:a.tI()II , ·t he bea.ut y" .a nd . Wlllli t~pe of, r~f they shoulcfhave s()n~I a~tention 10 ~very job.· If !OU , ;'d~r8 b lhty of y~ur home' . or (,n their hume to add, 10 its.beauty alte III lIe~ of servIces ot' lhls krn,d.: . b~si,lless. ,Dun'i)'ut off having ,y~ur . .SiUr du~~bi'lty , 'Th~i: (jrJ~ .. w!lI •. ~~II }h~JlI b~.st,QP ~~ t~eir olfic;~ and " . n!Qf I'epalred. C. 'J" Camp Roofrng 'cxplain ;., the • various ' roofing they Will gIMly, ~~e you 4!shmates. a)ld. Gutters · at 948 Higgins iiI ;Ili'aterials alld their. 'advant~ges" to ,. We willll ,:' to,~:;re~n~nl~l1d :I Ihis pllone:~ . , ''you'? 'lihe~, !Ii ve' a 'v:a:ri~ ~Iectl II l'~llIilie~lt '·' ,firm"" o :t~aU ~r : ?II" . " r:~.roOr. your or. ulstertais' a nd c&Jpr from wh ich . re~del:~. lodl" toofh) w~tjc:';;- :' ;; ~'., .. ~ • ~ ~. J ~,:··lj:~ .t...... . ~ l' . '!"l ..1.... • .::~• • •

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COMMUNITY' REVIEW Aeader lids in this section written lind prepered by J . D. J . Assoc .

EXLEY j£. WICAL & ASSOCIATES

Miami Ga,~etlle

,.10.e'5 Unio,n.~B.U5, '~StArl'()'N

Ms. Joe Pond - Owner Buses powered by sleam wl;re on the scene as early as tlte 1800"s, bul were .a far ny from Ihe comfOl'tablc ('oaches operaled by Joe's Ullion . Bus SI alion al no S. 'MuIQer,'I'Y ill WihHingloll, phone 382-2054 ,' fur' inforniatioll . These early buses would have a liard ' ime ('ol1lpelillg wit" ihe IIlodel'n desig)l of Ihe Greyhoulld ('oaches I hat I his cOlllp~ny IHakes available for chartered trips . Wllether il be a shorl or 10llg Irip,

I heir cOlllfnl'tabic cllaches iu'c available at reasollable prices. 81' SUI'(' 10 ask aboul "Al ll el'ipass" ; . ~lIlil1llled traw; 1 ill Ih(' U .S. alld' Canada year round. () lIe mOlllh $149.0o.alld two Illollths $199.00. Churches, sdlOllls, youth groups, dubs. senior citizens, "I'gallizat iOIlS, business firms' alld IlIallY olhel's call enjoy ' their '1I llIctel'll sen'ice. Their ('oaches are equipped wi l h ail' conditioning and lavatories.

lleed 10 sell everything, have Ihem Realtors, Auctioneers, stop by amd look il over and then & Liquidators All auction service, so necessary ~ive you I heir suggestions on 10 every community, is handled in selling up the auctioll . When you need an estae setlJed a professional manner by Exley E . Wical & Associates at 226 N. Spring ill the mosl professional way, call ill Wilmington, phone 382-3007. Ihem. They will sell Ihe entire Many people in this region know slock alld will assure you of the their ability, having been to an IIIUSt moeny for. your illventory . Thi s auctioll service is auction, they have handled . Both the buyer and the seller are well promillellt ill Ihis area and keeps Henry C. Gillen - General Manager Fur service alld reasonable prices ,'I 'e lIew 1974 --Ambass,adors, . hese ('ars contillue 10 reigll represented and because of this an alive I he old heritage of "AucGrellllills, Javelins, and supre'ne . Matadors, excellent price is obtained for the I ioneeri ng" . Everyone enjoys They offer a !!arage 10 service all lIornels are Iln display at Coa tes going In all auctioll held by Exley seller. Sales & Servit'e, Inc . located al i05 I lakes of autoll lObi le ..Yd,u will find If you know you are moving and E . Wical & Associates . . E. Main in Lebanoll, phone 932- ' hat fhis ('umpany is able In render 1325. Oil your c,olliplel(' service These cars are ulliversally aulumobile. They have skillful and I'ecugnized as among the finesl expel'ien('ed people ill charge of his !!aragc who will do everything IIl ulor values of I his age. Tltis is 1101 ollly lite opinion of the casual III assul.'l' sal iffa('1 iOIl . huyer , bul of I he experl as well. TI'e IIlanagel1lcnl is courleous

Tl'aiil('d, ,p n;fesf.liunai dr,ivers ",akc you feel secure whether your ('hal'lel'cd Irip is ill lown 01' ~~J;pss he ('ounll'y .. These ('omfo . (able Greyhoulld ('oaches make ravelillg a pleasure . Make your nexl group excursion un \'"joyable experiellce by clIgagill~ the ~ervices . of. on~ ' !lr ", ure of Iltese up-I u-{iate ~~)~cll~ ,_ ~e ' ruu safely' lu your, ~~tlr.a1 Io;", Fill' your dlarler l]eE!dS be \1r~t9 ('0Ilta('1 Joe's ' Unioll Bus ' fa iflll. '.1'

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Coatles Sales & Service

Mary Of Stephans Beauty Salon

('ollcern Ihat is more worthy of Brigitte Rhein & Edith mellt iO Il I hall is I hi s olle. Purdue - Owners The oWller alld all assistanls Mary of Stephans Beauty Salon have Illade a wide study of per, is located at 56 W. Main in Illa lleni waves and Ihis has been Wilmington, phone 382-8938. This is a beauty salon with supplelllellted by aclual excomplele service in shampooing , perience which makes I heir serlinting, slyling and permanent vice bolh tried and moderll . waving . II is i>pera~ed according to Permanent waves have come more. I he 1110St modern and approved alld more inlo prominence ill the standards under the capable hands past few years and Ihis saloll has kepi righl abreasl of the times . of professional stylists. This is th salon 10 take anY' 111 thi s presenl erao specialization, the profession of the beauly problem to. Their business hair stylists is one of the most is serving you . We propose you enjoy a more essent ial as it has rapidly advanced and there is possibly no beaul iful life from Mary of Stephalls Beaut y Salon .

MORTON BUILDINGS, INC. Marvin Parr-Branch Manager The agricultural leaders of this section in the last few years have learned to recognize the many benefits of using the pole building . Morton Buildings, Inc . in Wilmington located at Jct. 1-71 & ' St. Rt. 73 on Deeny Rd., phone 3828528 is well recognized for construction 1n tbis area and for erecting.:;' tbe pote buUding, available at reasonable costs . This contractor is regarded well and is in high demand for above board business practices and

LUCAS NURSING HOME IInrold & Hachel Lucas - Owners TI I(' Lutas Nursing Home is localed al 201 E. Locust. phone 382- ' 2695 alld Wilsoll Road, phone 382:1088 III Wilmillglon . Here! they provide II\()ro\l~I. 1 ca~~ of the aged. T !' is lIursillg hnme is well Illcalcd . has ample sUlllight, is I'(~ ry quiet , yel near ellough so friends and relatives of guests call "all wil hout ill('onvenience. Heat illg. veil I iJat iOll and sanitary

al'l'ao~(.·nll·IIIS are Inosl com pletel v pla'IIlled willi the guesl's "ol"flll'l ill I!lilld alld all melhods arp appro\,ed by Ihe supervising , .cdi(·al auilloril ies. , Al t-.I'IHIIIIS a're-lil!hl,:and . cheer, fuHy dC('(wated, al ld liave tfi at h",, 'e al 11Ios'phel'e which has such a l oud psychological effet'!. Theil' I" eals are prepared by a specialist Oil diets under Ihe most sallilal'Y tonditiolls, givillg. Ihe

SHATTUCK~ Jack Shattuck-Owner For dependable wrecker service, call Shattuck Wrecker Service located at 156 East Main Street in Wilingtoll, phone 382-3136. This well knowlI firm has a reputation of abilily and experience to properly I'andle all your lowing jobs large or sIIIal!. They offer 24 hour service and radio dispatched .equipmenl along

1'~·I·SOIi .

, ... :r.his and t h(!.. ~ uJ~)~ . . PI'l'i~ O"Y IS "ery ci1:t e.. ~ 11'1 ha\'illg aop,rsill!! hlll!le,"·iSo Iik~' a 01"(''' . We are proud 10' make pari il'ula" ,"elll iOIl of ,Ihe Lucas NUI'sillg 1\, 'me , who open I heir doors (' all .

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wilh friendly understanding personllel who will expertly handle ' he job so Ihat you lleed 1I0t have to worry aboul anythitlJ.\. Tllis firm is insured and lI\eets bol h Incal alld state requiremellts. They will go anY,~bere.at any lime fill' ynur: cOIlv.ellience. For emergency long nr short distairce wl'ecker sea:-vice,. this .firm ('anllot be ' hea~. -R~liable, heavy-

dUly-wrecke,'s and Irained drivers are just a few of t he reasons wl~y Ihey a,'(, S/l well respected in this ~c('tioll. " Tht· also featu\'(' a clllllplete ArCII SCI'\'ice S'alinll. WI! suggesl , to. our readers thai hey. ''ellle III ber ShaUuck Wr'ecker Scl'vkc, whell ill need of ,lowing

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~e~~!!!g!~--...; HUD'S BAIT SHOP

B & B Market Garden plants

SI. RI. 73 Between

Waynesville · HI. 48 flowers for mothers day

May 9, 10, 11, 12 ,

, uesls w('II balanced fuod, I. 'lIul'ishi I 11', and appet izillf(: for ' l' buildill ~ Ille hpallh alld strength s IIC.l·t'SSal':.' for til(' inactive

WRECK.E·R· SERVIC'E ~

Ihem will be accrate and Ihe materials used will be of high quality alld that the job wwll be completed in the shortest time possible. If you have contemplated adding some buildings to your farm or ranch, but could nol see the expenditure at this time, let this • • I":' .. ' contractor show yoq just how · reasonably , priced - and pract ical pole buildings can · be. Br'adford Naylor, Sr .-Manager off~1' a complete line,of -distinctive The authors of this Review y(lu~1 . be ·.e,Jcj.t~. apcl:,pI~· ,:','OIlle , ;lu.;nishulgs, · including. recommend this contractor to anyone interested in building, we with the ·m.ge · .v ariety ·{If , .fu~· . laIllPs,1g)pli81K!eS, .8t1tLcarpeting: .lIisbings t~t.await8-)'CIU.ben you ." Nlllhiug..is .mure .sal.fsfying ·lhan ·· outstanding construction work, know the quality of ·their work. , \'isit. JIl~ylor 's -Furnit ur.e, ,Inc. 'buy;illJ,t n~w ,.furniture, . excepl One can be sure that a bid from located 1111 Slate Route 3, one mile buying it at Naylor's Furniture, West IIf Wilmington, ph~lne 382- IlIl' , for Ihey serve Ihe· utmost ill 3373. Excited and pleased, because· satisfaction and prestige for your when you shop for furniture that's hUlllc. Beautiful linns of furniture LIVE BAIT just right for your homej you know ~re ahnust as important as DAWN TO ~USK you're ~oillg to find it hen~. You'll ssprerlle cumfort and this' 'store 7 Da,.AW... find the proper design ay~able ill wwll shllw you furJliture that is LeIIuoII Ihe st~le alld color,you wanl. They designed for both .

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and ac('onlillodatillg and ~ilJ be Illeased . 0 show you I ire advalltages of having olle of the new , IIdels. III' anyone of their beaul iful select ion of quality used '·al's . We arc pleased 10 ' recoliunend C'lIates Sales & Service, Inc. for Iheir ('ollscielliious efforts to serve Ire pellple of I his area wit h quality l)I'ildw'IS alld sCI'vite alld I heir high ' egal'd for Ihe patronage Ihe peoplp of Ihi s area give them .

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~;."",·~·,"·o·.'''_·~·'·'''·'''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''~ - ''~''''

Gil ill .. sootl and. seleCt lbe furJliture Ihat's ' just"·-.:-Igh' ·.Ior :,your- .. ;:} . - • l.ume rand (amil¥,- Y,oll'lI lite' 4he ·.' furnihlfe ' you:,pun:haSe 'biere >8t'ICI '~. , I 'You '1\ , like · f he ' ..budget , ter... '.' . available. . Naylor's, Furlliture, Inc. has the largesl display of living roOm furlliture and carpeting anywhere ill Southerll'Ohio. 'Ilhey are open 6 ' days a week 9 ·10 9. We recommend Ihis fine furnilure store III all of our readers.

J.~B.' Weld'~ng', Se:rvi~, 382~ij;;' ~iII: . will

Jim Shoo~ -Owner ill Wilmington, phone The l11ansgen;ent are speclali~ls " Whll , ulld~rstand ill detail the inWit h such a rapid developl1)ent du it ill such a manner t~at y~ of this sectiOll, an efficient wei(ling .he entirely' .satisfief:with, .their t ricat e ' proces.ses of. w~_.dhig' service becomes nlore nec~ry. ,work'. They are full), equipped for yariuus Iypes of metals;•.<You , a~ !iy having a dependable welding f all cl~ses uf wurk; including ~st assur~ of receiving a Pfecrll6 ~Ot) . l'>ervice.llluch delay i.s av~id,~d;;an~ i~IUI'fTon~e and ~rass '~d theY. 4!l which will give you sati8ficto,ry . , operaltoll costs ae,drashcally ' ('~ch ( JOb 'accordlllg to the latest · service. .... . ~." reduced for indlJ!!ltrl~.- ' • apt,,roY..!'d' ,methods. , They are' , We wis.h to' compliment J,Bi ' · " . II makes 110 difference how,large specialists;n Ihe repair of broken Welding' Service upon givhlg suCh" or smal! the job may be, J ,B. p~r(s; 'and ifer protable wehling cxcelJe.n· .welding se~vlce,. t . . :" Weldill~ Service at 850 ' M~!Coy Rd . . service. . ,. .. ',. pal,t9!IS h) } ~i!Ls«:c!-J,!lIo. _, 'to


, Wedrlesaay,

May 8, 1974 .

. P,ge Five·

The MIAMI GAZETTE

',T he'· Mi.a,ini.,;· ,Gaze~te '· :-' ,

New ,'Magazine Section

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"C'C'LU-.:R' "-E~" S MAGAZINE

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& JOURNALISM REVIEW ,

Featuring Artist: Linda Dye 2510 Cuba Rd. , Wilmington, Ohio 45177 This original painting was done by Linda Dye of Wilmington, looking out the ~QOr Qf a~ old tobacco barn., Linda started paintullg 10 years ago, when a lady from London, England, by the name of Miss Helga Ebze asked if she might hold classes in her yard. She was so fascinated with her, that she decided to try painting also. She has been in several other , classes since, and also likes painting with acrylics. She also is\ very busy with a husband . and , 5 children, s~~wing, refinishing, antiques, papering and painting, and playmg the organ. ",

THE.

SWORL £XHIBIT

at m~L.~

L TRAINS AND CA600SE~

Whitewater VaDey Railroad THE

LE.BAHoN

GAZ-E.1 7 '£

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A .t~t ·

Jane Bate .~" ~. 160 pansey Rd. 'h.~ Blanchester, Ohio 45107 Jane Bate began painting in 1967. She has taken art courses from Lou Rauscb, Jim McCarty, and ' she is· currently studying under Sister Margean Clements. In addition to being the librarian at the Blanchester Public Library, she also finds time to pursue her other hobbies of writing ' prose and poetry, doing gourmet cooking, flower gardening and flying. ~

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" Miami Gazette

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Wednesday, May' 8,

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Tax ' Rollback "To Counti~'s Fe~gu8on

$392,967.32; Belmon i, $289,096.16; Ottawa , $247,86 8.48; Shelby , $203,721.94; Auglaize, $194,064.81; Pre,ble , $191,73 8.48; Defian ce,

AIm LeMay a student at Oberlin College ma:loring in food manage ment will manage the Caboo:se.

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Sen ds Pro per ty

A total of $12,763,640,92 in first half 1973 property tax rollback reimbursements have been sent to li 't': ounties, State Auditor Joseph , T .. Fergus on's office reporte d today , The counties and the amounts they received for lost local tax revenue through the granting of 10 per cent property tax rollbacks to homeowners on their first half 1973 tax bills, were: Franklin, $5,796,750,82; Stark, $1,932,470,85 ; Portage , $825,880,68; Geauga , $634,69 1.41; Miami, $517,00 9.41; Erie, $51Q,546.05 ; " Allen, - $505.. 360,08.; . Warreq ,

The Three centurie s parks Red Caboose was lJurchased by Bill LeMay and Dave Eaton. The ice cream parlor is the design of Dave Eaton Connie

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Hardin, $i56,419 .27; Highla nd, $116,884 .27; Gallia,

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$65,888.~2 .

. So far', 41 counties haVe been reimbursed a total of $19,402,380.47 on their first half 1973 tax bills Deputy Staie' Auditor Thomas E: Ferguson said . Propert y taxes are collected and rollbacks granted in one' year based upon the previous year's settlements, Ferguson said. There are two settlem ents per year, each ('overing 'a six month period. FergusOIl added that the o,t her ('ounties would be reimbursed ' by the state wtlen they certify their lax settlements .and property tax rollbacks to the Auditor of State's office. Reimbursement funds are derived entirely from the state ('ollected personal income tax.

.'

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: Page ~ven .,

Miami Gazette

Furniturama has been appointed to liquidate the entire furniture stock of Dayton's largest and oldest wholesale furniture distributor, Crest Custom Products. Crest is going out of the sholesale furniture business. This special sale will be held at the warehouse location of Crest Custom Products, 17 Franklin Street, Dayton, Ohio. Crest will dispose of all their famous maker furniture during this sale, including such names as Bassett, Broyhill; Serta, Gold Seal. American of Martinsville, Stratolounger, Berkline anq

many others . Most merchandise is still in original cartons. Choose from a wide selection of Early American, Modern, Spanish, and ' Traditional. This sale will also include Crest Custom's hand-crafted line 01' Sofas, Chairs and Hide-A-Sleepers. ATTENTION AREA FU RN ITURE DEALERS. THIS SALE IS INTENDED ONLY FOR THE PUBLIC. WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. .

FIRST TIME EVER OPEN TO THE PUBLIC

$500,000 WORTH OF FURNITURE WILL BE SOLD AT PRICES YOU .MUST SE IE TO BELIEVE! BURLINGTON HOUSE BEDROOM WITH NITE STAND

BASSETT 4 PC. BEDROOM

CUSTOM

MAD~

2·Pc. Living Rooms

100% NYLON 165°0

DINING ROOM INCL. CHINA

,. ._

\

0 659°

139°0 . .' .,

-:.-".;" ..."'1.

.

~

,,:.' ~ ~ .•

"..

SAVE $'3 00.00

.to

5 PC. COLON IAL DINING ROOMS

....

,

18°°

128°° ~.

LOVE·.SEATS "'"

99°°

4"PC.

129Od ~. :;-' '- . ..

COMPLEtE

ODD BEDS

25

00

MARBLE

'

..

RECLINERS

TABLE TOPS

3°0

BEDROOMS

SLEEPER

S88

SOFAS

100

.

-- \ I.

SOFA BEDS"

~6800

MATTRESSES

~"

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. · ~· · 68°°

00

I

SWIVEL

38°0 ODD CHAIRS

OFF

LINOLEUM

'. 9111

C~AIRS. , .

3 '8 °0 -

50%

.:

50%

NYLON

BASSETT and SERTA

"

ATHENS SOLID MAPLE OCC' TABLES SAVE

ROCKERS

1599~

,

~: q l

FULL OR QUEEN

CUSTOM MADE

COMPLETE

BEDROOMS

35°°

PC.

~l

MATTRESSES

MAPLE ·' or PINE "

"

DESKS

8 PC . FULL

SPANISH

659°° SAVE $300.00

BROYHILL

4

28°° TEA CARTS

45

00


:-~age

, Miami Gazette

Eight

Artist: Linda Morgan 4619 Middletown Rd.

Oregonia, Ohio 45054 (897-2476

Linda Morgan of Wayiles-

LEBANON AUTO PAR5TS WAYNESVILLE 897·607

ville, .0. stBtted bet, art caree r ' ., "years ago by enrolling in classes at the Dayton YWCA. She has also studied under Bef$y Shaw of Lebanon, O. She and her husband and three small children live on a country farm and raise a few animals. They have been redecora ting their home with antiques she . has purchased at auctions and refinished. She is now taking an active part ill the Caesa r's Creek Piolneer Village, Inc. She is very much interested in art and hopes to take a more serious interest in it when her children are older. Re-Opening

Janie's Beauty Shop 10036 BeNbrook Rd. 848-811 8

Style Cuts for Guys& Gals Evenin g , ,

"

ruta

F-Iorenc~ ArtiSt: , 266 S. 4th Street Waynesville, Ohio 45068 Rita Florence is a beginner in art. Since she bas raised 4 boys she felt she needed a hobby and enrolled in an art course. This picture was completed in class after attending a 6 weeks · course. She shows much talent and is looking forward to developing it further.

r. . . . . . . .n

2·Piece Living Room .. $88 Stereo-Console..•... . $79 Mattres ses..... " .•..$18 Recline rs...•.•. . , .. '.. $48 Bunk Beds....... , ... $48 Rugs. , . " ii'. - ••••• $6 eocl~ta.il and 2 step,'{~les (set Qf Pl .. , •....•• ~ $18

.. ~

MOTHERS DAY GIFTS New Spring line of Gifts - PurSes - Candles - Stonew areries to brighten Arrangements for Mother, Furnitur e & 'Acu:esso ' ", -". Mother's home,

COME SEE

Larry Junior & John for your

.

AUTO, TRUCK, TRACTOR and Performance Car Parts

WAYNESVILLE FURNITUR gift shop

4.8 E. -MulberrY St., 932-2246

897-4971 '" '.'

, LebaDO D

MoacIay·Frklay

Saturday Suday

Washi ngton Square Shopp ing Cente r

Mon~ Tues.• Wed .• SAt. 9: 30 • .m.-6.:00 p.m. Thurs. - FrI.. 9: 30 11.m.-9:00 p.m.

1~9

pm

l~pm

12aooa-5pm

'

·~

69 S_Main Street, Wa,nesYille~ 0 '--~ ~

897-5941

~

The Best Buys in town at the 'lowest Prices!! Always Fresh Cu,t Meat never pre-wrapped!! Lunch 'meat cut to jour Uking!! Try Us'! Armour Fresjl Boneless _ __ 99' lb. Leg 0 Pork ' Armour Salami' _~......__ _ ' 79' lb.

16 E. Mulberry

,_.59' PKG. Edwards 12 oz. Wieners Webber Sausage Patties _ .__ 79' ,PKG. ,', , \ Rib Steak _ ._ _ _ __ '1.19 lb. , GRILL A ' GREAT ON

Lebanon, Ohio

!

,

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'Freezer Beef ." , '; ~ S'ides ~ J

, of

'

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.

.

Wednesqy" May 8) '1974 '

'Howdy'" Waynesville We're your new neighbor I

,

I

The above is an artist's concept of the front of our Waynesville office. It's located at 38 Marvin Lane, Washington Square, next door to Allford's Barber Shop.

'

You're invited to our HousewarlDing and FORMAL OPENING, Friday •Saturday, May 17 ·18 ... -After surve,ying several possible 10new office were convinced that Waynesville is a fine community and has a great potential for orderly growth and development. People's Building and Loa,. Association Co. wants to be a part of it... the part that only a .good building a!"d loan can play in making homes "possible ,for new families and pro-

'Cati~ns ··for ,our

James ,(P• ., Peterson Vice President 15 years of service Manager WayneSville office

viding a safe place for savings to grow at the best possible rates of interest. There are many ways in which a friendly in.stitution such as ours can ' serve. We call ourselves "People pleasers." We say "Pleasing people is our business." We hope you will drop in at our "housewarming" and formal opening so we can get acquainted. Watch for big a:nnouncement next w....

we

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. PHoNE 1197.3306

.

ISV', ~~. " Of.FICE: 38 MAR'VIt.·...: ~NEI :WASHINaT-ON SQUARE . . . "

.

,:~,;;t~:'tf'M:r~?Wi~i(L~~{:;}:it#~fo.tt*~~fr.{~~:\i~M~·I_,_IhtIy,

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,

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: Page Ten

Miami Gazette

H'a r sh a_S SpeCla · I Ohi()

each man must have an out· standing record, bolh personal. and '. pons~rs. · , mikitary, for assignment to the team . , Beginning ' Wednesday, ,May 1, The Golden Knights began in the Ohio Bureau of Motor Vehicles 1959 as the Stategic Army Cor ps is accepting requests fo r new Sprot Parachute Team with 13 Due to an amendment sponsored 'personalized ' license plates- to be members . by Congressman William H. issued starting in 1975. Two years later it was renamed Harsha, the Ohio River has been State motor vehicle registrar C. the U.S. Army Parachute Team selected as one of 12 regions in the Donald Curry says requests will be and assigned the two-fold mission U.S . to be s tudied in depth by the accepted from May 1 through Aug . of promoting Army espri~ ~nd Nationa l Commission on Water I, and should be addressed to the recruiting and providing highly Quality . _ . Bureau of Motor Vehicles Dept. 15, skillM parachutists for demonThe areas will undergo special P .O. Box 1199, Columbus 43216. strations and national and in - detailed inve.stigation as part of the Under the 'personalized' plate ternational competition . It is the Commission's efforts to' assess the program, Curry explajned, Ohio only armed forces parachute team future impact of lhe nation's water motorists can for the first time designa\ed by the Department of pollution cleanup programs. Har- obtain official tags that bear their Defense to perform this mission. sha, the Ranking Minority Member own specially-requested com The nickname , Golden Knights, of the House Public Works binations of four, five or six letters was adopted in 1962 and the team Committee and an author of lhe and numbers . He added that since the state has assumed the additional mission of Federal Water Pollution Control research and development in the Act Amendments of 1972, is a never before reserved license plate tactical uses of free-faJl member of the Commission. combinations of more than three parachuting. The Commission is charged with letters, all four five and six-Iett~r Since then , the Golden Knights, studying the technological capabi- requests will be .filled on a firstnow grown to an authorized lilies and the economic, social and come-first-served basis . Curry strength of 53 men , have made environmental effects of meeting said the extra fee for 'personalized' themselves the most accomplished or not · 1eeting lhe water quality' plates will be $35 per year- with team of parachutists in the world . goals set by the 1972 amendments . $30 of that amount· earmarked for The team's two demonstration harsha explained lhat the regional improving and expanding Ohio's units, the Black and Gold teams, assessment studes, including that roadside park system . are almost constantly ("In the road of the Ohio River , will focus on the Applicants should include more from March through October. overriding or unique problems in Ihan one preferred combination, performing some 200 free-faJl the areas. These regions were Curry said, because it is inevitable displays a year . They have ap- chosen since they represent a wide t hat certain names will be peared before some 77 million geographical distribution and requested by several people and no people in all 50 states and 21 . cover a vast range of settings with combination can be duplicatl!d foreign countries. different types of economic. social exactly . In addition to the records they and environmental problems. The He noted that four-letter comhold . the Golden Knights have regional studies will be completed binations (TONY or FAST, for represented the Army on every in about one year by contractors ,examp.le} can followed ~"::I~ny U.S. National Parachute: Team, chosen during the next few months nl!mber from 1-99, whereasllfive, I tt b" I' ~ ' ~ " .., and a Golden Knight was captain of according to the Commission. e er com ~nabons Ike<~lC~ or the U.S. Team that in 1968 won the The 11 other regions targeted for ~~~Y. c~~ O,!lr ~ ~01l0v.:i!4 by ~ United States' first over-all team examination are: the Delaware ..~.mgle~g!,t S~I' , (Ail>" ~Ix-Ietter gold medal in the World Parachute 'River Ba~in! the ~Grea-t , Lakes re:ue's 'ts . ,Idee ART~~Jli .or Meet. (focusing on Lake Erie, and Lake . GORGE cannot,.be .fOll?w~.bY a In research and de~elopment, I Michiga~) , Houston ~h(p'Channel" ) ~¥~'t-,ar:l.d so wJ1! ~'1~~~1~~ a three new and revolutionary . Galveston 'Bay'; .::.Mar J1tnack.- on~~f"a-lund ~aSIS,,~9. r fie t.lrst canopies owe their existence in Nashua Rivers Kanawha River person requesting them. part to the Golden Knights. The Chattahoochee-F1int-Apalachicola~' . RegistJlar Curry eni{)h~siz~d Knights also have helped t!he Green River System, San Francisco t~at ·no f~,~. should ~ s~nt.m. With Berets to develop a free-flltll means Bay-central Valley, Colorado. requests ~· Once w~ ve ~!gned of infiltrating small teams of men River, Yellowstone River, Pl;lget someone a plate, We 11. no~ify ~he,!! deep into enemy territory , Sound-Lake Washington, and the about ho~ and when to fees, Hudson River. ' he explamed.

M Y. ,TAGS

River Study

(Contii.ued From Page I)

airplane can except go back up . It is only a slight exaggeration. Each man is an expert who can link up with other jumpers in the air, glide for miles across the sky while in free fall , fly in formation with olher juinpers and Perform other aerial maneuvers. Jump altitudes are up to 6,600 feet in competition and twice that hihg in demonstrations. At two and a half miles above the ground, demonstration jumpers must wear smoke grenades attached to their boots so their paths will be marked for the specators below. the jumpers free fall for up to 70 seconds at speeds of 120 to 180 miles per hour . By moving their arms , shoulders and legs they

remain in complete control of their fall . Once they pull their ripcords, they fly their highly maneuverable Para-Commander conopies in for pinpoint landings, a skill many of the team 's competition jumpers have perfected to where they have made up to eight dead centers in a row on a target only 100 millimeters in dismeter. To become a Golden Knight, a man must first have at least 200 free-fall jumps and be a volunteer from the Army's elite airborne units,the paratroops or Green Berets . Over half have served in combat zones, many with valor. Any regardless of his jumping ability,

i

par

,Tal 'SerVice ,

Thank You for your SUPPtort

US Army Rectui'ting

J

I

"Free Way to a Co~ EdUeatioD"

Co.ni~ Bee. ,Bookkeepih,g"

ARCH F.

,HILDEBRANT'

-4'>".

For iaformatloli 20 W Mulberry St, ;

.

SS E, Lyti. Rd..

Republican Primary

885-240.

New Books Mary L. Cook Library Moore faber

!be treanre blmter

obroDicle Stress . Sweetheart: IStor7 01 Mar.r Pickford . Hit 29 ./~ Q ......... __ ' /1"'. ~:. JWCP ......-...., :I - s ' . .... 'r' Stas.~los !be lnale..an L1pSTte Ubert7 two C~untr.r

1faQa8de, .\ WlDdeler

Jl)rgan

Ble1atDahip Coppal

fieJliDc Oould

"

Ancborvc.an !be teavemrort4 1rrePl~s

'fbirty-Iov' eut

TOIl won't let. _ Final analysis

.

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LebabOa,'OIiJo


,..

: Page

Miami Gatette

·F IX OJ? ' YO tm. FR ON T' ROOM!

NO W IS TH E .TIM E

.,'

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G-R E·A T RE DU CT ION S IN PR ICE S

,DveDt(! Hc4 on llit 1104 eDt and lamaD, Btandl ILh Lhe :ommo· 1111 Dot , uut he Itudent •Uve ot IcOom· ot l-:". ~11 been ge, but vhereln

'e hBve

11'1011'

- - - AT - - - -

J . H O L B R O O 'K

co

&

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,

OUR ENTIRE STOCK TO :BE SOLD AT WHOLESALE PRICES! II EA n Til E l?OLLOWI NG:

per roll; Cilts , 30e to 40c per roll. Brow ns, Be per roll; Whi tes, I I e to 16e es. Bord ers, Cen te ... s and Dec orat ions at corr espo ndin g pric rison as to quant ity,

i~l Warre n Count y, and challe nge compa We havc the 1aJ'gest and finest stock of Paper Hangi ngs inatio n of Goods invite d. ql1a.1ity 01' price. Exam

Um, Ohlo. J. HOL BRO OK ~ 00 .• 113 Mulbe ff1l Street , Lebaf

Ue par·

. the at-

I .

)0 ••nd "alllHt )ort 0( acUOD lOoon

II

e4wu lpellll' l101I'D.

-.A.o-~-

AL. MILLER.

l

\ha.&'of tile

McCormick

TIIIB apace la eDgaaed hy

I

10wlDC

·ro advertlle hla Immenle swck of

V -I C TO R IO 0 S I

OATS, CAPS,. llOOTS ANI) SHOJo:!!.

J..ook DDt for the. a.!verUllemeDt I

An

Ordin~nce,

taxe. U»!)D ·t b. P1'opert:r ohht Inool1!0 1'at,d Vlll .... of LebanoD . Ohio. fo1' the )'e.... 1888.

'1'0 1'97

fubiQn mlga1.ine in the pageR, ·4 pagel! new ·large 120 wqrld, music, 1,000 engravingll each issue. 60 ceritR ..per. Iear; singlil copieR 15 e~nb. W8RmG~ & C(,OTBIKR, 8th and }f"r· apr. 25-4t ket streets, Philadelphia, . O~Al'B T

SlonOl11 . Be It ordalll~d by tile Oouno\l oltbe Incorpora ted VIIIIIgC of Lc~on. OhIo thaL there b~ levied npon a\l property \lI..tOalil vu\aae. liable and Inl,lI'o, IKt laxllUon, tax"a lor the year nss, 00 each dollar of valuation. U (011011'1. via: For.Gener al PurposeB, IIve·leDtI,e (6-10) olone

mill.

For POlice Purpo188, 1Ive·teDtlll (6·10) 01 ODe

mill.

Vor Street Porpo_, ODe aDd IIve·taDUIa (1.6-10)

mill •.

• ·or Ou mlllR. Por FIre

mill.

-:'~ -'- .--

C, t,he ;en~1 n, 0., tt'orm , ·and .

more

' neal, 00

OF

Wall Paper, Ceiling Decorations and Curtain Fixtures!

·mas 1_. lIollllon the al>lolltr 18 "Itbln ere are Ived 10 411pol'

EIeveft

in

East . Ed stOre. . .' D.p. ~eonett . can be"tound at the old llland, No. 79 lIigh· stroet, with ' a full stock or Dry GOods; Groceries, QU88Ill1· ware, Hats and Caps, BoOts and . ShoeR, Nails and Glaasware. Nobby Dreu Gogds' and Tri!l'mi op. He buys for !l&IIb, paya no rent, ·and CII(1 eell &\I low .. any house in Lebanon.' ,Cail .nd be C;ODvinced. A l~beral . diBoount Ii.en ror deliverf ot.·F0Cf8. ~ .)' '' Cuh ~d " P. Binflf~:r . D. ''l1li'. T. febi, · _ _ _ _ Walt.

.

)(OIllSt .

"Mary. w;bere did you let that hafl.llprov- lome jUting drt .. ~" "Why, r made it suc- with on8 or J. J. Clark ana WiCe'R pat';torm terns. You hav!!...Y.!l'!r jIleuuu ,takeo, , rns Cl\t 'J'UAt t.o '!Jour and 'g et youi' patte

,. 1 \ •.,. lor",.

You have no ehllDgiiig . taoof anCi you should see how b,autifully

!!!!!!!!! !!!!!!!!! !!!!!!!!! !!!!!!!!! !!!!!!!!

•.; ...;. .,.

...

ttravon PortrlU'ts'. U" . ,.- . _ . - ' -

PRE M I U M

,: ~ .',. "

patterns. You can; Wire at thei,r rooms at· and Clark 'JIr: 'ap27 -tr.. Lebanon 'House." ~ ~Udren's

· )~en

Two flnt-eluB Twiue Binden for aale , ftlll~ .claeap. ~One ~titelr. ~. .!~.. will .~ll .' . • c. cheap for cub, 'or tt.de t~.li.e stock.

rn ..,.' hi.. ' •.

TROM.u ~u.u..ch;, ~

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Esterl y .. ..... ................ ......... ..:.... Walte r A. Wood ..... "..... .... .. . Osbor ne .. . .......... ....... . Deeri ng ............... .......... .. . :..... ... . :aucke ye .. ..~ ......... ... ... .. .. ... .......... . Excel sior ... :.. ....... ... ....... ,...... .. .... ." Minne apolis ............. .. ....... ..........

I"

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:.

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FAD.E;-

or ~ Ott wUII wlU u .... '... 011 ~410.

or..oa:

Net.

20 . 20

33 65

32 11

&1l'Ia47 beD 1014 mW". .. the Urn It of 1888, bJ

=w . LINGO. ~

~ 3indaN haft 1'G ~tr

J..

In the Spring a fuller crimson comes .upont he rbbi~'s b&aat i . er crest ., In the Spring the wanton lapwing gets himsel f anoth . ~ on ~e humiab ed ~()ve..d; Oi'. -lalk &11.8 S~ • Ii aliei . L' 1

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,~it win

dD W. WOULD ...om '1'IDJI 'l'IU.T

·B C :a : :A M 0.: BtJPPLim LA1'S DD lOBBY PATrEUS of PIBOBGOOBI, .:. ' IS .du.IW m.T

WITH .ALL 'I'D .

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60

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1;.0 Wit_ or

,,;)(p~1r,. Ph",., .

. ~~. ~!~

For For For ·F or For For Foi·

, -~-tum8 ,.'" eauUA" :fa6c:y · ..;::::=' f. . ~.~:- RPPnraHiN . . : . : . ""-, , :~.:'·.TlJ· I. N.G :l . ···-~~~"'A··.tom.1 0- W~.·.\.o ·.1,·: . ~.- ", G AND sliBi W 0 RK

., CB1YOi .

. Bladen for We.

r• •

For the McC orm ick ..... ............ 188 . 17

vw.ce.

8 .baa

,n

For Publlo Hall Parpoaea. ODe (1) mW. For S1ll1llDll Puolt, one .nd three-taba M (1.8·10) lIakID. a wtallllY}' of sevllO (t) mill. 00 each dollar of_I aod perlOw propert,y ID ....4 Vlllap • . .laid for tuaUoo OD tlill CoDDt,y Tax LIlt. R.crIOIi S. TllUi OrdIIWlCll IbaJl falteetrlO t InIm &l1li aner tbe tIIrlltllt PllrI04 allowed by 1.11'. Puae4 Kay lit, 1\181, .. 1.1>1. WALKER . . . !layor of uId Attell'L11f. ... CR4II A. 8. lII1"lt am otllal4 VUI....

mllll.

on

bind.

Purpales. one and aYe·tentba (1.6·10) 'Purposell, IMlven:tanthl (7·10) of Olle

At a field trial of Binde rs, held close to Peters burg, Ind., Jr une 5, 1882, the McCO RMIC K trium phed ov~r all compe titors. All machi nes used THREE horses but the McOO RMIC K, which . used only TWO. After the trial was over, a vote of the crowd was taken , and below is the result:

W~t .• ' At ... 11111& reuoMbl e "'SIiI.

B'ngr""'ftfI

~ ~JO$1:

on.

J. G. STEDDOM,

1~

.B .fEu ,I.'b err S' .&&a?ee~

abM_

'·I .FII.U"P " fIX:U ,':1, ';' 1-.f

.-: ~ . I ~

PI A N O S - U D -·-

·ORGANB~ . ~,. .

'~;u~bL "

.

.'.'.


Wednesday; May 8, 1974 '

Page TwelVe

I

·f

,

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.

\, + _ "

~

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"

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!fk :~i£~' -fIJJIk' fitJ~ SWORLTraveling Art Show' - 10 Different Artists· fit "STREET 'MAYNESVlllE. OHIO

Sbown above are several items of "rolling stock" for the scenic Whitewater Valley Railroad. which is scheduled to run Saturay and Sunday excursions through picturesque Metamora on May 25. witb a

PH~ 897:-4826

run also set for May 27. Memorial Day. At the left are tbe four coacbes. with the newest addition. former Boston and Albany Coach No. 214. in the foreground.

. J 1111111

1111111 d llllll '.

the 1918 Baldwin steam locomotive-being . restored at Brookville. The Whitewater Valley also has one of the last Uma-built . diesels. a business'car. and two cabooses.

In the center. Pamela Schultz. daughter of A. C. "Bud" Schultz. W.V.R.R. Director of Public Relations. stands by a small railcar used in track maintenance. At the right is

If you want to sell ;to .W aynesville, Spring 'Valley, Red Lion, Hunter,

·..p-.ek-in~-.

..

Oregonia,

Harveysburg, Genntown, Lytle, ·Corwin, Wellman, Mungers Corner,rSenlor, -' Blue Shin, Hen Peck, .Lebanon, Hungry H~~ow, Crosswick, Springboro The SO-mile trips will run from Connersville to Brookville and back. bordering the Wbitewater River West Fork and the historic Whitewater Canal.

This coming Saturday and Sunday alII "open house" preview of the equipment will be open to the public at ConnerlvUle. Photos Courtesy The Liberty Herald.

and just a little bit in

Ridgeville,

Cen.~~ille, ··1

Xenia, Kettering, ' Dayton, Middletow~l',· and . Fr~kIin ~ea~ .

.

advertize in

..

~

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j.

'

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..

..

.... '... , . J 1J 1.1 ... .,'.t . • ~ ~

J . ':"

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. W~ also .

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th~

Miami 'Gaselte. \


,

H·lt, • "fl.>. , W~esday" May

. Page 'nlirteen

~

8,....1974

-I

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MIAMI GAZE'M'E-

Warren; County , Recor«Ier's .M onthly R .e porJ i LEGAL NOTICE CIIII No. 489 Chllrter No. 2220 Nlltlonlll Blink Region No . 4 REPORTOF CO,NDITION. CONSOLIDATING DOMESTtC SUIIStDtARtE!S.OF..~HE WAYNESVILLE NATtDNAL BANK OF WAYNESVILLE IN THE STATE OF OHIO. AT THE CLOSE OF IIUSINESS ON APRIL 24 1974 PUIILISHED IN RESPONSE TO CALL MADE IIY COMPTROLLER OF THE CURRENCY. UNDER TITLE 12. UNITED STATES CODE. SECTtON 161 . '

ASSETS Cllsh lind due from blinks (Including S None unposted debits) " ............... ," ' , . " .,." ... . .. . ... . . .. . , '"'' , .... , ... 1,035,178,31 U .S. Trellsury securities .. . . .. .... . .......... , ... " . . . . , . , , 1,480,484,62 Obligations of other U.S. Government IIgencles lind corporations ..... .. ....... ..... ... . , . , , , . .. . . . .. , . , . 100 000 00 Obligations of States lind political subdivisions , . . . . . .. ".,. , . ...... , . .. , . ... .... '.' , , . ', ' 735'61 ' Other securities (Including S None corporate . ,. , ,2.23

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Tr~~f~~ ~~~o~'~ ~~~~iil-"; ', .... ', .. " ,., '.,',""

'.', ., ... ' '" '. ',,',' , , , , , , . , . . . . Federal funds sold lind securities purchased under aiir'~~';';e~i~ . toresell ... , . . ", .. , . ... ,"', .... .. ... ,' " " .. . .... . . " .. ,.," Loans" .. " ......... . ,.,., ... ,., .. ,',." .. ,",.,"', ..... . Bank premises, furniture and tlxtures, and other assets representing bank premises .. , , , , , , , . . , , . , , , , , ... , , , , .. , " . ... ,",., .. ,' Real estate owned other than bank premises , . , , . , , . , , .... , .. . , , , Investments In unconsolidated subsidiaries and "associated

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DEEDS MORTGAGES AMT OF MORTGAGES MORTGAGES RELEASED MISCELLANEOUS FINANCING STATEMENTS SOLDIERS DISCHARGES

April-74 443+ 301+ $6,735,751.25 251 138+ 268 12

April-73 452+ 376+ $11,105,587.91 254 124+ 314 6

March-74 401+ 272+ $61 185, 18 l- 31 167 114+ 254 7

+TOTAL RECORDINGS

882

952

787

. . , ., , , , 12,000,00 . .. , , None ... . ,400,000.00 ", 7,743,276.54 NOTICE TO RESIDENTS OF THE VILLAGE OF WAYNESVILLE Be advised Ihat Section 36.32 of the Code Of V illage Ordinances of the Village of Waynesville, Oh io, passed September 51h , 1961 , directs Ihat prior 10 May 10th In every year the Mayor shall notify persons 10 clean Ihoroughly and prov ide proper drainage for all lands, yards, sheds and barns and 10 cause all Irash and other unclean and unsightly mailer . to ' be removed therefrom on or before May 10th, The Village Code places responsibility for the above mentioned acls 10 be carried out by

... , , . 186,770,90

' , . ,. None companies" ..... . ... .. ... . . ....... N Cuslomers' liability to this bank on acc~pi~;;~~ o;;t~i~dl'~g : : : , . . , .. • . .. . , . , , . ,. .. .. one Other assets (Including S None direct lease .. , , , , , None T61~:~c~nsgiETS" '" .. ... ,., ..... . .. ,., .. ,. " .,., . ... ...', ': ..•" .. . . " .. , ......... .... 14,313.70 ...... ....... , , ...... , ... .......... ...... .... ........ .. .. 12,r07 ,636.30

LIABILITIE s' . Demand deposits of Individuals, partnerships, and corpora lions . .. , , . , . . .. , . , .... , , , . . , , " , . . . .. . . , " ,2,979.266,42 T ime and savings deposits of Individuals, partne~ship~" "'" and corporations .. , , , , ... , , , . , , , , , , , , .. , .... , , . , , ... , ~ . .. . .. ,', ..... , 7 878 034 96 Deposits of United States Government , , , , . , ..... , . , , , , , , .. , . ,. , , . . ....... , , ... j 58,9'17 .59 Deposits of Slates and political subdivisions " " ',., ..... , .. , ...... ,. Deposits offorelgn governmenls and official Institutions .. . , , , .. , . , , , , ~09.972.82 Deposits of commerc ial banks ' , , , . .. ...... , , , , .. , , .. .... . , ne Certified and officers' checks ~i~ '''''''''''''' '' ''''' ' ''''''' ' '''' ... , .. None TOTAL DEPOSITS ........ .'.. ' ... '............ .. , .. .... .. . , .. . .. .. .. .... . ..... 64 ,114 ,51 ' . . .... , , . , , , , " .... S11 ,JOO,386.3O ( a ) T 0 t al demand deposits . . , , . , , , .... , ... , , , , . ,. "" ..... , .. ,' S 3,240,651 34 (b) Tolal lime and savings deposits .,',.,",. , ', .. " .. ,. " .... ,.S 8.059,734 '96 Federlll funds purchaSed and securities sold under IIgreements ' 10 r epurchase , , , , . , , . , . , , , , , , , , , , , , . , , , ......... , . , ,. , .. ,', .. , .. " .. " .. . . " ... , None L iabilities for borrowed money , . ... , ... , . , . , ... , , . ... , .. , . , , , . , . . . . , , None

the owner occupant or person in charge of I

such lands within Ihe vi llage. Section 36 ,56 of th e Village Code provides Ihal whoever shall violate or fail to compl y with Ihe provisions of the Ordinance shall be fined not less th an 55 ,00 or more than SSO .OO for each offense , Ja mes W . Crane Mavor 01 Wayn esvi ll e

~~~!~r::cl!'::~!~r:J~v~~i~~~~c~~~i~i'''hl$b~~k~;;d ' outstanding .. .. . .. .. . .. . ...... . .. .. Olher liabilities ..... , , ... , . . , . . . . . "' TOTAL LIABILITIES

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NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS

All subscriptions that are due before August 1 may be paid now 3Jld will be dated from the last week in July. The offer of 15 weeks for $.50 extra for a gift subscription is now over.

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THE SIXTH DISTRICT OF OHIO

MINO~ ITY INTE~EST 'IN c6Nso~i DAT£i6 ·sl/BsiDI'ARiEs :::::::::::: .. , : :::: 11 :~~:7.15 RESERVES ON LOANS AND SECURITIES

'QfII.m-'$flr1tell.c·I/l·"'iO!~s:~::::::::::::::: : :: ::::::: ~: ::::::::.::, .... :.: .. . ,.,.",.: 1~~::i:~

I~Q.~11'SI5EII¥..I!!SC'NLOANSANDSECURI'fIeS... ,.(l~'.·,!-~~~ : :'f'::::::::::::::::::: i~~:~'~ . CAPITAL ACCOUNTS

~£PRESENTATIVE

TO CONGRESS

2457 RAYBURN HOUSE OFFICE 6U1LDING W'ASHINGTON, D.C. 20515 (202)225-5705 President Nixcln has recently requested an additional fflve billion dollars in foreign aid appropria·ti~ns . for the Mide;ast and Indochian. For t,he nearly fourteen years I have been in C4:Klgress, I hav~ oppqsed foreign aid, but I am particularly against 'giving any 'moneY wbataoevet to" the sMideast

them this statistically; however, would also get $350 million and all they had to do was look in their Jordan would be awarded a mere wallets. $207 million. Most consumers could also tell The money is supposed to be inflation was still king by checking used Cor reconstruction and aid to the pump prices at their local gas refugees mainly, but inspite of the stations or by totalling up their apparent humanitarian intent in monthly grocery bills. Once again, giving the aid, I don't see how it . food .and energy prices 'were- the will ever help .to ~peace in the ~'f.:~M:'1~~~"""-.....-,l~,;:,,;,,,;.~......:....--~;.::;.,;.:.....~~L..=.:.....:o.:'~~;.;.--......;;::::.::::;.:....J 'COaIitriM:ror:mariy~-nwri~DS: . '¢mary ' cause,' for :the 'consumer . MideasL.The fighting .-VI\stUJ gojng " We are sufferiilg from.one of our price i~ increase. And the on. there, and giving these , worst · and .~prolonged' periods of primary cause for the jump in both countries this money for domestic inflation: Some '«onomfic .experts of these areas is directly related to purposes leav~ them with more even believe, we are tottering on the Arab oil embargo. Under these money to spend' of their own on -the.brink-of.a receaion;.despite·the. _cirCWDsta~, to give . any Mid- mili~ry p,urposes. Eurthermore, if . . .; . .'\'. . rosy 'Picture -recently"paUlted. .by .easLceuntry milliODS"pf dollars in the fighting :Oares up , again into ~ PRoPERTY VALUATION one presidential advisor. He foreign aid after their activities another major war, 1Ile have no PERMITS NO. predicted the economy will 'begin have caused us untold billions of assurance w~tsoever that the New, U;'2,":l-F.,..mDy,,) 20. to stabilize in the secollld quarter dollars in economic hardship is Arabs would not reIRIIJle their $566,840 embargo. The money obviously and be on an upturn in the second absolutely ridiculous. Additions .4 20,423 half of the year. I don't 1H!e how this Of the Arab states involved in cannot buy peace, then, and our Remodal . 1 ,. 16,036 is.possible when the Department of this latest foreign aid giveaway, foreign aid has never succeeded in 22,005 Garages' , 6 . 15,000 Labor ,figures for last month Egypt would benefit the most with buying friends, so aU we would be Place of AsSemb,ly 1 revealed that the CODStUDer price s~e $250 rpillion. While Egypt doing is throwing JleIIIIed money BusiilesS ' Bui1~g >" "1 15(),OOO index jumped another 1.1 percent was helpful in encouraging the r:est away, fanning the fires of inflation Storage '., • , ' .. 7 74,591 in March. This increase follows of the Arab countries to end the oil ' at home and keeping the flames of S~J: ~._ _4 JOG,~ . fast on the heels o( consUIDct price , embargo and does'noh~xport much war glowing in the Mideast. r ,,971,783' -' index rises of one percent in oil herself, she did support the oil M! don't have the money in the ..ToTAL: 44,· " ';'~7,550 .\ January and another 1.3 percent in cutoff to tHe U.S_last fall. I suspect fU'St place, and our primary Tornado Damage 51 Febnlat1r_What this also means is she only changed her views once responsibility is to keep spending • that the average rank-and-file the prospects of getting foreign aid down and try to bring inflati,on (Sherman Terrace Area) production worker ~xperien(!ed from the U. S. became a under control here at home. We another 0.9 percent drop in possibility, and by then at least won't do it with foreign aid. We purchastpg power. This'is the'o.. three months of the embargo had never have and we never will. We Pa~ .~, . ~aker, Supe$~~de~t monthlY;' dip in the last year. h taken their toll on the American need, instead, to concentrate on Building;' Electrical, .ZO~ . ftict, re8l spendable ea'rnings now econorpy in higher' prices and more "domestic aid" and imDe~rtment .• ". " staD<la Whopping 4.7 percent below fewer jobs. So now the Administra- provillg our own domestic re- ' , ,t: . • -,. thei~ leVel of, a 'year:agq, which is , tlon wanbj to rew.ard them with a lations. There is more than e n . ' .the larg~~ lh:o'P ~er~ on record. few million (loHars ,~ rebuild their good uses for the taxpayers mOlley , : q t.'MW~i!~~~~~~~~""'T'~4~-~~:-;~..:...~~,;.-----t M~t peOple didn't have to wait for COQIltry after the latest' round of at home than there ever is or' .will the Qepartment o( J,.8:bor t;ij tell fighting in the Mideast. Israel be abroad. ~

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Guy Elder Rita Elder Doris Van Horn Glenn Kuras Bill Purkey Susan Campbell Dale Dakin

Every print conforms with the finest debUs of the origi· nel. Reproduced on ..tin...... IUrfece, ivory-colored stock, through the fine crafts. rnInIhip of the mOlt skilled

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62 MaiD St. " '

Waynesvflll' . ,,,' 897-3207 , . 897.3207 897.2310 897.5!J95 897.7483 . 897.4516Uj ' 897.7911 .

• Commercial

REAL:,? ':

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Send check or money ord!r to: .B OX332 KRAFT FACTORY, WAYNESVILLE, OHIO

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"Free Way to. ~~ For .........doa c.u NZ-780 ZOWM~8t · ...._.0IIIt ·!"" ·:;·, '--..:=:.:::I-...;.....-'!"""'-.....;.---~.....r .,

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TilE' MiAMI GAzEttE .

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Cora L. Shep herd . 'Mrs. Cora L. Shepherd age 82 - of Main St. . Wayne~ville passed away Wednesday at Wbite Nursing home in Waynesville. She was member of the Ceasars Creek Friends meeting. Survived by 1 sister Mrs. Lena Bogan of Waynesville,,1 brother Wilson Shepe~rd of Dayton and several nieces an(i . nephews. Funeral services were held · at the Stubbs.conner Funeral Home, Waynesville, Friday at 1 p.m. Rev. L. L. Young . officiated, interment followed at the Ceasars Creek friends cemetery.

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a.Iifted Ads. CaI:~887"'1.

Sale·

" Exhaus~. c!opwtown fan -----~~---~ ~ -~~~ delux mOdel (20) gas range CLASSIFIED ADS: I good shape (20) dryer need farm Produce $1.25 minimum charge over (20') $65 all three. work 25 words 5 cents extra per OPEN DAILY 11 to 6, 897-2101. Sunday 1 to 6, Closed word. Monday. STRAWBERRY THANKYOU& plants, fruit trees, roots etc. MEMORIUM: $1.25 minimum charge-over Apples. honey, etc. Country FOR SALE Piano, upright $135.00. 25 words 2 cents extra per store HIDDEN VALLEY Norge 18 lb. Permanent word. FRUIT FARM Press Automatic Wahser Help Wanted 2 mi. South of 73 on 48. $115.00. Tappan 30 inch electric range $135.00. 897Baby sitter needed 5 HOOKS' FARM MARKET 5245 before 3 PM and after 8 days-week, 8:30-5:30; my PM. home, 885-7137 call after 6 andG reen House - St. Route 48 at Ridgeville; Open daily p.m . garden seeds and supplies 3 piece red sparkle drum onion sets and plants; set; Rodgers. Brushes and strawberry plants, rhubarb sticks incl. $50. 897-4936. Help Wanted rots, asparagus roots. A 'lar.ge selection of vegetable Contractor$ DREAMS biggerthan your .and flower plants, Hanging paycheck? Want to estab- baskets. ' Lawn and garden grooming lish that second income? If a ttention to details let us you ha ve 6-8 hours per take 'care of it while you are Wedding Photos week, I'll shQw you how. on vacation. Light landCall 897-3425. Polaroid scaping phone 932-7156, Take Your Album 932-2836 Waynesvill.e-LebaWith You non. ·for'ent .

Emma Sctt"both of Bethal, O. 2 brothers Larkin Head of Bethal, O. and Clarence Head of Cincinnati 12 grandchildren and 3 great grandchildren. Funeral services 'v/ere held Monday at the Stubbs-Conner Funeral Home Waynesville. Interment followed at Miami Cemetery Cirwfn, O.

Carl L. Cook

Carl L. Cook age 56 of Wilkerson Lane Waynesville passed away suddenly Wednesday at Kettering Memorial Hosp. He and been employed at Wright Patterson Air Force base for the past 25 years. He was a charter member of Wayne Township Amrican Legion Post 615 in WaynesJames W. Head ville and a Veteran of James W. Head age 89 of WWIl. He is survived by his 127 Winkler Ave. Cincinnati wife Betty J. 1 daughter - and formally of Oregonia, Mrs. Sandra Crawley of O. passed away Thursday Atlanta Ga., 2 grandMay 2 at Jewish Hospital in daughters Krista and MiCincinnati. He is survived chelle his mother Mrs. by " his wife Mary, 2 Minnie Shutts of Waynes.dati ~rs .Mrs, Christina ville. Funeral services were 'MeSSer -' .Dayton Mrs. held 1 p.m. Saturday at the .' ~l9res .Orndorff of Way- tubbs-Conner funeral Way- ~'!iJ.l.l.2 ,So.qs ~v..an Head of ne~v~e Rev. L.L. young. on 'a nd Herbert'Head offiCiated. Intermen~ folIo- : ,yil~ville 2 s,~te~ ~ w~ .at M!ami CeMetery' Alta 'r,el\tY aJ\d ~ !/ Corwm, Ohio.

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ONE - Two or three Rooms available for offices. Off street parking, all utilities furnished. Waynesvilles busiest street. Phone 8974036.

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• COMPLETE • PROFESSIONAL • REASONABLE

PRICE DRY WALL .

CON·TR.4(]'()RS . e~Umate8, l'e81Idental~

remodle and commercial

LILA McCLURE

897·5921

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and

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Call 897·5'921

SPIUNG',VALLEY AUTOfinancmg MOTIVE ' cbLLISION RE""""',...,......... ,1 - :r,I;U&u~~"", ,Wayilesville ~1. PAIR' "Expert Body & Paint Work": Experienced work. A.ll work guaranteed 862-4487. ·L.ocated·on·US 421 BI-BI1$ CARPET & TILE, mile south of Spring Valley ,140 S. ltfain St., Carpet, .and- 5 miles north of floors, ceramic, ceilings; . Waynesville, 897-5511 Waynesville 222, $08, Da)'ton. CEMENT WORK & CAR DEALERS ROO REPAIRS

REAL ESTATE

. K.S.J\. REALTY,88 S. Main

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DEPARTMENT STORES

INSURANCE THE NATIONAL LIFE & ACCIDENT INSURANCE CO. (Grand ole Opry People) Fred Napier agent 897-3111

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St., Waynesville, 897-3501. LYNN FIELDS,7956 Cahall PI. Waynesville; 1-885-5453 or 897-6055; Camfield Company Inc. 433-9912 or 897-6055. SUPER MARKETS ELLIS SUPER VALU quality and low prices open till nine, 7 days a week, phone 897-5001.

LOAN & SAVINGS CO. PEOPLES BUILDING LOAN & SAVINGS CO., "Start saving tomorrow." Come · to 11 S. Broadway, DRY CLEANERS ' Lebanon, Ohio, Phone 932WAYNESVILLE MARKET WASHINGTON SQUARE 3876. 69 S. Main St. 897-5941 Meat LAUNDROMAT AND DRY PAINT & WALLPAPER Specialists. FRiEP' KIBBEY CHEVRO- HUBERT SMITH & SON If CLEANERS,88 S. Main st. DON'S PAINT & WALLLET OLDSMOBILE, ."cus- you have. cistern problems Waynesville, 897-5961. TV SALES & SERVICES PAPER 107 E. Mul~rry st. tomer cODsb;leration," 201 have it cleaned and reLebanon, Ohio 932-2930. BEATTY'S TV SALES & S. Broadway for new cars paired now. We also do FLORIST SERVICES, Zenith, 'r1 N. :'and 725 ColumbUs ' Ave for cement work ~ll kinds. PHARMACIES BroadwaY-' Lebanon, 932·. Leb 932 Block laying and roof used LOVELESS PHARMACY 3075. 501.5.• ,non., - re~ir. Phone 932:4665. CEDAR CITY FLOJUST', Professional Prescription Finest Flowers & Gifits,. 123 service 33 S. Main Street, Emergency TV ElecWAIUU:N COUNTY C;HRCOSMETICS E. Mulberry St.; Lebanon; Waynesville 897-7076. Y$LER" .'~Chrysler, Dodge, .. . Obi ~-2916. tronics, (ET &: E), Antenna Plymouth." .518 W. Main You' a~e lD:vtted f~r a ~ee 0 Installation, Antenna Ro- ,St., Leban()n, 932-5951. '.": . ~o~plimentary complexIon tors Installed and Rebuilt. GROCERIES , ' .' • care ;I_on designed just Used TV's. Corwin, 0.; '; ... call for ' an SHERWOODS J4ARKET, PLUMBING&tHEATlNG (Next to Purkey's Hafd.:. . • PI~~~~mt.,· .932-07672 Me- \'featuring ··meats ~ut to· W. W. ,COVEY . Plumbing ware), Mon.-8at. 12 ~m -'~ 9 ' I'le!.:.M~fW. I:t.J.JqeJic Stu- , ,ordei','~ t\eliv~ E.(!rvic~. and Heati~ 177 Fifth· St., pm, Ph 897:-~'r16, WeMel.,' :Le.'balllon~::-:- dip . 747 Cincmti ~Ave~ Leba: '- WaYnesville 897-64$1 •.Ferguson, zeni~ &: ', RCA:'..c· , -"iion .ohiO' ·'. i944. ,..~ '. ." . Ser . .', ;. <;, ~a .. rJl."t,~,l,ft·i ~, .1.' . ~, ,

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MILLERS DEPT. STORE 61 S. Main' st., Waynesville 897-4946. Wearing apparel for the entire family.

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The 'Miami G~Eette

Page Sixteen

LITILE GREE~{ APPL~S It never occurred to that things ' weren't always w'h at they seemed to be until one bright day in the summer of my e1ghth year. My whole life was diffel~ent after that event that remains ISO vivid in my mind. My brother was ,three years older than me, but he had sprouted so in those winter mcmths that I felt sometimes that he belonged in the adult category. And after all, eleven year olds were the very pillars of wisdom to me. ,Our relationship had allways been a good one and I felt secure in, the knowledge that if I were ever in trouble my big brother would be there to help. Mter all, hadn't he been the one to pull me to safety when an old cistern that I stood above collapsed? Hadn't be been my defender when the neighborhood bully had pushed me down? We had our quarrels ,and the usual give-and-take teasing of all brothers and sisters but on the whole ours was an ' usually close relationship, I usually followed by brother's suggestions and relied on his ever present protection. In my naivete I never thought to question him. Even the day that he and a friend came to me with the brown paper bag imd what they said was a "surprise for me" .

me

"What is it?" I asked. "Oh, they're little green apples, I I my brother said. I opened the bag excitedly and looked at the contents. "Oh, they're so cute'! " I exclaimed. "Go ahead," my brother offered" "YOu can have them." I stared at the miniature aples a long tiem. They were too novel to me to eat. But finally. I decided to eat just one an~ sav~ the rest to showoff. I'popped the morsel in my mouth and began to chew. The sensation I had was one that I had never experienced before. My mouth suddenly shrivelled. . By this time, my brother and his friend were laughting heartily. I was so disappointed that i didn't speak, but I felt the tears sting my eyes. , ' "How do ·Y/lU like ~em?" the

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frhmd said almost .doubled oy~r ' with laughte~. :" \' ' "These aren't apples," r finally managed. "What .are they?" ' i'Green persimmonsih my bl'O~ , \< ' ther said. . " ,', , He told me then ho~ tIley we~'ei sweet and good when they were ripe but he ' had hear~ 'thatl I.tI!~ . ' made your mouth pucker W~ ,. they were greel'!. He had used me for the guin~a pig. My brother lost a little of the stature that he had in my eyes that day, but Isuppose it was inevitable. People are people.after, even big protective brothers.' • And the lesson stayed wi~h tn~. They looked like little green gpples, and smelled like appl~ and I wanted them to be apples beca~ " the ywere so cute. But I was pever so quick to ~ccept thing's I came, of ' a5!:e"!~lo,nc9¥1~11l1~ , l1ec~8ril~. ;

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Har sha Ann oun ces App rop riat ion Stat us Congressman William H. Harsh a today announced that the House Appropriations Committee has report ed out legislation allotting over $13 million for public works projec ts in Ohio'~

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300,000 for construction; East Fork Lake 4,500,000 for construction.

nj~tcil't

Harsh a was successful in convincing the House appropriations Committee to inc illdo tho t'1flO,OOO for the odwall. Last ad testified rnmittee urlllocation be 1- it had not rl the Admin :~t reque st to ler d~lays in of the flood

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the que~tfon of residence in each individual application is taking an excessive amount of the time allocated to examining ,claims, thus slowing up the overaU processing of applications, "The compensable periods of active service have been clearly defined in the application instructions and in numerous news release s," the Director said . . ' Jfe.stated that the requirement of a ".,rear of Ohio residence im, ni~ately prior to such active service, means a year of l~al : residence (domicil). ! Ohio Attorneys' General hav~ agfeed . that legal residence in Ohio, as used in Ohio Reviled Code 339.4Q, is that place where a person

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lishment and to Ile is. absent, be of'~ ~turning to resIde rDdetmitely," ·the Directo r added, In the mosf recent opinion, opinion No. 74 046 da~ May 31, 1974, Attorney General William J. Brown said. "The drafter s of tbe constitutional amendm ent did not intend mere tempor ary resideDce in Ohio to qualify a person for the veterans'. bonus. There must 'be proof ' of an intent to establish domicil in Obio." Director Bush aI.so pointed, out, ' especially for ~ service men, that·if a velel:'an vol;ed in any state, other than Obioa fter . enterlJ:lg active military service , there a strong presum ption tbat l'be changed lila domicil from Ohio ','I '. __ ._ . that time. , '

is: at


F.Ia.. 1150

Friday, June 14, 111174 ' .,

.A e ,

Harsha Announces Appropriation Status Congressman William H. Harsha today announced that the House Appropriations Committee has reported out legislation allotting over $13 million for public works projects in Ohio's Sixth District. . The bill, which is expected to come up for a vote in the House of Represep+atives includes the appropriations for Fiscal Year 1975: Alum Creek $3,500,000 for construction; Caesar Creek 4,500,000 for construction; Floodw~ll Chillicothe

300,000 for construction; East Fork Lake 4,500,000 for construction. Harsha was successful in convincing the House appropria tions Committee to include the $300,000 for the Chillicothe Floodwall. Last month, he had testified before the committee urging, that the all~tion be made although it had not been included in the Admillistr~tion's budget request to avoid any further d~lays in the completion of the flood control project.

Residence,Bonus Concern John W. Bush, Director of the Ohio Vietnam Veterans Bonus Commission today expressed concern tha t the question of residence in each individual application is taking an excessive amount of the time allocated to examining .c laims, thus slowing up the overall processing of applications. . "The compensable periods of active service have been clearly defined in the aPl»lication instructions and in numerous news releases," the Director said . . •He stated that the requirement of a year of Ohio residence imm~a(ely prior to such active service, means a ' y~ of l~al residence (domicil). "!Ohlo Attorneys' General hav~ agreed . that legal residence . In Oldo, as used in Ohio Rev~ Code 339.40, is tha~ place where a person •

I

has a fixed establishment aDd to which, whenever' he is absent, he has an intention of rehn'tiing \0 reside indefinitely'," 'the Direc~or added. In the most" recent opinion, opinion No. 74 Q.l6 da~ May 31, 1974, Attorney General WIlliam J,,; Brown said. . ."The drafters of the constitutional amendment did not intend mere temporary residence in Ohio to qualify a person for the veterans'. bonus. 'lbere must be proof ' of an Inlent to establish domicil in Ohio." Director Bush also pointed. out, especially for ~ servicemen, that·if a veletan vof:ed In any state, other than Ohio .after enteriag active military service, there a strong presumption tbat ,·be changed liis domicil from Ohio 'at that time. .

is:


11IE M.~I GAZETTE "

Jehovah's Witneslses A~e~d Conventio~n

.~iuden~ frOIJ1 the banon . .: Congregation

J~hovah"s : WifneSses

~nted : :'8 . . lJlodeJ

Ii..iS:With.humble hearts that'my frustrating and oftentimes without wife ~~ I, thank God for the op- fellowship and companionship portunity to write 'onee 'again of the which we who hear often ~ke ' for Wa~e area, As many of you granted, Brother Bennett for the know I wrotearticles for one of the last six years .since the Institute local church paperS for quite some was fQunded has served as ' it's time:· I love writing for the Lord director without salary. He has and weJcome this · opportunity. I given of his money , time and woUld like to thank the editor, talents, forsaking his homelife for Lila McClure. for · m.aking it so many hours, going whereever possible. As'many of you know my and whenever he is called as time wife Edith 'is associated with the permits, seeing the great need and Deaf and Hard of Hearing Institute so unselfishly providing it. May we or Christian Education in Cin- continue to pray for Him and all cinnati, Ohio. Her director is the others who are training to be Brother Cecil Bennett. Brol\ler use~ by the Lord in this field. We so Bennett ~ Ii inan :of great . vision .often 'think of missions as being in a and has lots of love and' bt otherly far off corner of the world but concern for these People .who live really I believe we have been in the silent world. There are many overlooking an orchid while disappOiJJtments in this .work and searching for a rose. There are we ' thlUlli brother Qer,nett· for his ' .thousands of people in this country untiring efforts and great faith in who need our help. 1 truely believe keeping this mission endeavor we shall be held accountable for moving forward . He not only ' their welfare also. When Christ thought and preached about fllith gave the great commission to go for so. man'y years, in this work he into all the world to teach and bas a~tiuated that faith by ~tepping preach the ~~pel we can rest out and trusting in God to provide assured that He included these his weeds both present an4 future, preaciouS souls also. Shall we since He is actually engaged in this continue to pray both individually ministry full tbne. and collectively for Brother 'Ibis ' work can also be very Bennett and his work. Until next rewarding, especially when you time may God shower His richest at'1e'1here 10 witness tbe accepting blessings upon 'YPIf. and rejoycing when poe of these PeoPle Chooie to·follow ~t; ~ In His sign silent world can be very lonely, ErnieSmjth

also

Genntown

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Uliled Church of Christ·

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pre- .

S4::hool ; sessi~:designed to-train all .. ot .' th~ · .Wl~ in pub~c spt,akiitg ~t a cODventi'on in London, Ohio, on June 1 ~nd 2, where: James L. 'Wad.dingtOn,·district supervisor fo~ .: Jehovah's witnesses, ad~~ a crowd of 1,072 perS~Iis' on Sunday ~lfter­ nOOn;'· .. . '.' Ws talk, . "Be Confi~e~t. o{ ·Divine Victory", cliniaxed the group's two~y :assembly . , SQndily morning's session of the assembly witnessed a. water baptism in whi'c h 22 persOns presented Ulemselves ·.moutward symbol of aD jnward dedicati(Jln of their lives to God's service. Mr. Waddington had just returned from Cincilnnati, Ohio, where arrangements have been made by the Watchtower . Bible and Tract . Society for one of eighty-five district con.velitionS of Jehovah'l; witnesses in the United States arid Canada in 1974 witli a projected combinedl atte~nce of nearly one .million persons. . Approximately 100 delegatE!S will iepresent the LebanOD con:gregation as pUt of' the · ~,ooo delegates expected at Riverfront Stadium, Cinc~ti, Ohio, .June 27-30.

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Mary L. Cook Library will close on Saturdays but will be . open Monday through Thursday from Ii a.m. to 8 p.m. on Frid8y the library will be open 11 to 6. Mrs. Mary Current said that there · will be an interesting summer program aliDOUnced in the near future.

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The troop was pr.~nted with a ~ook kit for campouts by Margie Stamper. It w.s greatly appreciated . A Boy Scout Jlarbeque will be· held June 22nd at Camp Hook from 5:70-7:30 p.m. Proceeds will go to the Mike Kinjy~laCts Memorial Fund. 'I'hi8 fund provides money for boys w~ cannot affOfd ·to gO' to camp~ . 'neti!ts ·a re;. ~ sold by

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On Wednesday, May 29th Citizenship in · the Coma Court (Jf Honor was held at munity, Mike Elc~* for St. Mary's Episcopal Home Repair, Jeff Howard Church in Waynesville. The . for Emergency Preparedboys receiving advance- ness, Scott Howard for ments were Lee Stamper to . Home Repair, LOuise Lan1st class. Tenderfoot ad- der for Personal Manage-: vancements were given to ment, Woodworking, CitiSteve Anderson, Scott zenship in the Community, Wood Carving, and Safety, Howard, and Pat Lander. Merit Badges were ear- Pat Landore for Home ned by Mike Anderson for Repair, Bob RiCk4!y for Emergency Preparedness, Emergency Preparedness and Lee Stamper for Emergency .Prepar4edneSS, Woodworkipg and Cam-

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F~rry .ferry "arch of Christ

Chllth of Christ

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TROOP 51 NEWS.

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10 AM SUNDAY SCHOOL 11 AM SU,NDAY WORSf llP

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Fret 'Htecostal Church' of God

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Mrs. JudY" Kronelibiii'ger (897-7641). 11le.Y are $2.50

per·Person. 'Cblldten UDder ..' 6 admitted free. Please

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Friday, June 14, 1974

THE MIAMI , GAZETTE.

DRIVE MEMBERSHIP KICK-OFF Fair at the Country driver for the Waynesville Historical Society kicks off membership. The society will sign up new members at their Rest Respite in the bus garage at the fair next to the Caesars Creek Assoc. and Haye Furniture Stripping booths. The R & R booth will feature a combortable area for relaxation of weary fairgoers plus a kiddie korner for worn out tots accompanying their families. The first one hundred members will be considered Charter Members and will receive an attractive certificate of membership suitable for framing. Membership dues consist of the following catagories: $5.00 family; $3.50 individual; $1.00 student; $10.00 contributing; $100.00 life; dues are tax deductable. Stop by and see us at the fair-rest and relax a little, and find out a bit more about the aims of the Waynesville Historical Society. The next meeting of the society will be Wednesday evening, June 19, 8 p.m. at the Mary L. Cook Public Library. Guest speaker will be George Walker whose matter will be

On May 31st June 2nd aas Camporee was held on the Merrill Gray farm in Oregonia. Troops from the Wischixion District were invited. Ron Krovenburger was adult chairman with Fred Grauman as co-chairman Wally Patton of Troop 40, W,aynesville, was Boy Chairman and co-ordinator. They did a great job. At the closing ceremony Sunday morning awards were presented to Troop 51, Waynesville, for Best in Events v and all around camping excellance. The award is a small camp shovel which will travel to each camporee to be CUrrier and Ives prints. You may also find two of our new standing committees of interest and wish learn more abbut them or work as a committee member. Bill Stubbs assisted by Raymond Braddock will head up the Education Committee and Jo Ann Hass will head the Home Research Com~ mittee. The past is our ladder to the future; therefore, the Waynesville Historical Society invites ,you to share an appreciati"on 'of our past in terms of our future.

: REMEMBER DAD :", ,: HE REMEMBERS YOU ' "','

awarded to the best troop at camping skills. Troop 92 of Lebanon was awarded the Smokey Bear Trop,hy for the cleanest campsite. There were about 115 boys and approximately 20 adult l~ders from the area. The boys held several events that were grBlded on patrol participation. At the evening meal S~lturday each troop furnishedl a dish of food to be taken to a smorgasbord. After the meal a campfire was held by the lake, the boys were surprised with an. Indian magic show. The troops attending were: Groop 14, Middletown, Don Phillips Scoutmaster; 21, D. Dathe, 70 Garrett Home, and 50 , , Charles White of Springboro; 39, Bill Staffin, of Ridgeville; 44 Les Gilbert, Middletown; 51, Bill EIcook, Waynesville, 92, Roger Kaufman, u!banon; 131, Bob Rich, Harveysburg. A special thanks to Mr. ,Gray for opening his farm for the boys, Ellis SuperValu for the food furnished for the adult cracker barrel, shaws excav~ting for Ute w~tertank, ·K.F .4~ .'Realty for the cakes.

~'. Dot for.et dear old: DS4. Ob , ~~ , we know tbere'. a Fathen BaT -jut ......... a Motbers naT but .umebow tile fOnDer Dever attract. .. much attentlon .. Uae laUer. People often seem to BaT "Dad doem" lib a " " made over him." ,B at reaUT DOW . wbea Tea · ; think aboat It dQelll't everTODe .Iow 1roJD. ' . UWe extra retlopitioDT '!bat'. what we aim to rive our ~ . ' extra reeol1lltiOD. We recopke Tour aeeds and 1'0 out of our wa7 to serve TOU In whatever W&7 poulble. PreU7 IIOOIl 7ou'll dow too , from oar extra special profe_onal IeI'VIoe.

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rIll DIPT***LIOIS

*** Boosters *** Horse Show Chlairmen LYNN& DICK HAWK .'

"

A 1111 0 II nee r it K e i t h P () w e r s 0.' ': ••••••; •• •• *'••••••••••••• ** ••••• .. . .•. .,15'' ' t.J91d ·l0A'......M,.,.; .,,~ :ru£!fH6bt'::';:. ,, '...':7 ,: \, .'. pon~or.

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Th • • .how ouum,, "no for injury 'or lou, ond on thl. 'condltlon t;lnly ore entrle. occeptecl"ond Ip.c:tatqrs adnlOttec!. ','

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Christine A. Engler of Ridgeville Comers received a bachelor of arts degree (cum laude) from ,Capital qniversity '. during '" ,commencement, exercises held on June 1; 1974. . ,.; . .Some 405 undergraduates and 120 law students received their diplomas during the university's 113th graduation program marking the largest class U; Capital's history. Honorary degrees were awarded to tJ.R Rep. Albert H. Quie (R-Minnesota), who was this year's commencement speakr;Dr: W. Thomas Lippincott, professor of chemistry at the University of AriZQna; and , to Fred C. Mayer, dean ·of lli.e school of mUsic ." at Oklahoma City triliversity.

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ENGlLR HONOR£D

WJt{N!SUlIJL COVNmY!BIR * lLORSt SHO~

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P8Ie4

Friday, J\Ule 14, 1174.'"

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.New Unit . Scheduled F or Operation Tbe fourth .nd final 600,000.. kilowatt unit the J.M. Stuart generating st. d"n located on ~e Ohio River i~ scheduled to be operating soon. When the unit is declared "commercial" it will mark the completion of the station. Total cost I)f the prOject was $390 million including $45 million which has been invested in air and water quality control equipment. Ground was broken for the power plant in "une 1966. 'Now, eight years later, ~e station has four . generators capable.of producing a total of 2.4 million kilowatts of electricity. It is one of the largest coal fueled generating stations in the world. Electrostatic precipitators (dust collectors) to remove fly ash from the stacks are now in the process.of being upgraded to 99.5 percent efficiency. The stacks are 800 feet

_ '1n8pedi~ During the period of June 2 through June 8, 1974 the following three food service operations were reported as being satisfactory on routine inspec.tions: Springboro Minor ~gue Concession (Spnngboro) ; Lions Cl~b Burger Buggy

high and cost $2.3 million each. The four dust collectors cost a total ' of $20 million. A 37O-foot high cooling tower has been constructed for the fourth unit to avoid discharging warmed water into the Ohip River: This .project cost $7.5 million. Since 1969, the statton has paid a total of $4.2 million in real estate taxes . When the station is completed, $3.5 million in taxes will be paid each year based on present tax rates . The station is held in cominon ownership by three companies, the Dayton Power and Light Company, the Columbus and Southern Ohio Electric Company and The Cincinnati . Gas and electric Company. DP&L is responsible for the construction and operation of the plant.

- THE 5IXlH DISTRICT OF OHIO

(Mobile - Carlisle's Firemen Carnival) ; Chinese Egg Roll . (Madison Co. Mobile - Carlisle's Firemen Carnival>.

No food service opera- ' unsatisfactory. on -reinspection last week. tions-were- repor~

REPRESE~TAl'IVE TO CONGREss 2457 RAYIWRN HOUSE OFFICE BUILDING WASHINGTON, D.C. 20515 (202)226-5705

NAPA e

' sp LEBANON AUTO PARTS \VASBIN,G TON SQUARE

WAYNESVILLE OHIO· tt

~----~~~~~~~

The second part of a two-step 11 percent Social Security increase approved by Congress last year goes into effect this month, and beneficiaries will realize this additional amount in their July checks. This boost is one of several Congress has approved recently to ensure that our senior citizens relying on these checks will be able to keep pace with the ever growing cost-()f-living, In just the last five years. in fact, Congress has increased Social Security benefits by more than 60 percent. In addition, future increases win be tied automaticaliy to the cOIst-()f-living jumps. and since we have yet to stop inflation, there are certain to be additional Social Security raises in the future . Although this escalator clause provides a much needed measure of financial proteiCtion to recipients, it is also beginning to raise some serious questions about the future of the Soci,al Security system. Specifically, where are we going to get the money to keep this . program going without upping Social Security taxes to untenable rates? There is even some question as to whether raising ~es this way would actually help. Changes in the population indicate that more and more Americans are ..UvIng beyondtbe .., of • when they may qualify.for ~ta wbiJe the number of people in the won

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'IIU- 'ille

declining as the country's birth addition, the earnings limitation is unrealistically low, depriving ra'te steadily drops off. . A recent stU(ly released by the many able and ' willing senior Social Security Administration citizens of hard earned benefits indicates that because of this simply because they want to imbalance, the cost of Social continue being productive and SecuriWwould outstrip 'scheduled useful members of the 'work force. tax receipts by ari average of Inequities alSo exist In the way almost three percent for the next 75 payroll taxes are levied, hitting the years. More critical analysts of the poorest and least able to pay the Social Security system contend most. It is also a fact that Social that the trust fund is already on the Security pays different benefits to brink of bankruptcy. It now stands people who have paid the same tax ' aL $36.5 billion', an amount they say and, in some cases, no benefits to would only be sufficient to others who have paid thousands of guarantee benefits for a little over dollars. ten and a' half months .. They also Social Security has been with us pOint out that a fund of more than for over 40 years. Things have $600 billion would be needed to changed during that time and even guarantee present Social Security . the least gruesome statistics on its promises. Furthermore, the funding system provide convincing current payroll set up necessitates evidence .that reforms are that today's taxeS do not go into a definitely needed. Although the trust fund, they'must go directly to Social Securily Administration pay today's benefits. says predicted trust fund deficits That charts the whole Social not ' affect the prograQ1's Security system on a collision financing until 1980, it is not too course with disaster unless some early· for Congress to begin inmajor revisions are introduced vestigating ways to correct this into the 'funding process. dangerous problem. Tax measures The Social Security system could' such as Social' Security are al80 stand some ,re$iona in other g~rally incredibly complex and areas as well. For years, I have often · ~yoontrov,!nial. They been trying to . eliminate some of also take"a CODs~derable amotmt of the offset proVisions . which cut . lime, 10 (otmulate tbe mo,t benefits because tbe recipient e.ptable' ..... · effective'·anes·. receives lOme other type of pen- ~oeial Secui'if~ prolrfl~ ' sion or retirement inCome. 'ftaIa served us ,w~, bQt,~• .m..t , , • bas pll'tk;ularly tboIe; ~ be made,~ " Jt 1oinI. COniI~ veteraal",,-in receat,.an, ~ to ~ _ ~'It ..,.. .11 - - it / MIld ...'......... ~ ._Jet.!.:. --.:~\i ,

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'The Miami .Gazette . . .

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New Magazine "Section

Me (jLURE'S

. . . .',_ ..:..,_ ',_ MAGAZINE. JOUR,..... ,

Friday, June 14, 1974

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SPRING

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THE O'NEIL COO~~y HOME:

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LILIES 'By Liz Atkins Pond full of water. Blue lilies float silently Frog jumps; lilies ,sink.

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PaaeS

Friday, June 14, 1~4

TilE MIAMI GU,ETrE

WAYNESVILLE HIGH SCHOOL

12th GRADE: Bruce Ames Ann Boeck Denise Davis Arcena Foust Judy Fricke Cheryl Green Debbie Grim Bart Heath Randy HiIbDan

Kathy Ingram Nancy McFadden Sandy Morgan James Orndorf Dave Penrod Dorothy Peters Jeff Richards Judy Rye Tim Shoup Karen Vincent , Randy Whitaker Bruce Jones

11th GRADE: 'Yicki Dakin, M elody Diamond Tom Dunkin Connie Ellis Terry Irons Rosemary Keetbler Belinda Rosell Dorothea Shutts Cheryl Snyder Lisa Whitmer Patricia~ Spi~~e .

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10th GRADE: Kurt Andres Andrea Bernard Rebecca Boal Karen Brown Kim Brunton .Melinda Conley Ken Dunaway Tom Hillman Debra Neeley Carole Pottenger Devela Robinson david Sharp Sandra Sheehan Greg Smallwood Elizabeth Snoddy , David Stubbs Barbara Vincent David Vint Jay Wendling

HONOR

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4th 9-weeks

8E - Mr. ~enson Claudia Andres Diana Begley Amy Boal Charlotte Campbell terri Francisco Carla Hansard$ Todd Hofacker Chuck Irons Julie Kier , Cathy McKimiey Pam Purkey en ,Seidl

.,

Phil Gibbs' Darla Morgan Kim Purkey Sherry Roark Robert Rye Dennis West Don White

10th GRADE: Mike Nelson ' " 10 year 3 year David Mercer lYEia r Gregg Smallwood 1 YEiar Jackie Smith 3 year Susan Shutts ' 4 yeai' Jay We~dling 9th GRADE: Jamie Bauer ' 1 year Mike BegIey 6 year '.} y4ear' Debra Milthaler Frances Peters ' 1 year Mr. Dykes: Franc~ Peters Lester Gayheart ly~r. TimP.ierce Gteg .Griffith 1 year' Kath yPottenger Stanley Malicote ,l lhear Chris Shelton 2y1elU" ,Jack ~tubbs ,. ,I year: Carleda Wright 1 year 7A - Mr. Gibbs: RonWical ' 1 yiear Roberta Clark

9th GRADE: Jody Amburgy Jamie Bauer Mike Begley Lorie Bixby Mark' Boeck Laura Bromagen Tuesday Campbell Bill Cochrane Mike Couch Pam Creekmore Alan Davis Terry Gadd Jennifer Hillman Jeff Jones Pam Jones Cyndi Kier Vanessa Lambert Marcia Lawless Terry Lundi Carolyn McFadden John Maloy Dennis Merris Dale Miller Karen Ritcbie barbara Nell Louan Self Chris .Shelton Cheryl Spencer Brenda SptiznogIe Frank Thill Diane Thompson Doug VinSon Carleda Wright

YEARLY HONOR ROlL

1973.:74 " ,

SA- Mr. Vander:pool: Don Rathweg

The folloWing received attendance certificates for the·school year 1973-74: 12th 'GRADE: 1 year Dorotby Briggs 1 year Tim Carnes 1 year Wendell Cook 3 year Harry Crabtree 3 year Bart Heath 1 year Dorothy Peters 1 year CathyVint 2 year Randy Whitaker 1 year Judy Fricke

6 A - Mrs. Lacy: Jeremy Dakin Debra Hall ' Dana Lamb Janet McKalib Charles Overbee Steven Rains 6B - Mrs. Pack: JOY,c e Ballard Colleen Bromagen Deborah Campbell Stefanie' Clark Carolyn-Elliott Tim Osborne Greg Polly Deborah Smith Julia Snoddy Maria Vint

7B -.Mr. Conway: Dana Cochrane Tom Foley Hope Gorsuch Kim Madison , Lori ~arriott Deborah Matter Robert Rickey

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11th GRADE: Terry Irons Ken Hough Dan Powell

ROLL

6C - Miss Waldroup: Donna Campbell ~rk Creekmore Cary Karman Norman Lamb ammie Prewitt Mark Seidl Christine Sheehan Jeff VanderpOol ,

7C - Mrs. Hartsock: Charles Gates

8th - Mr. Osborn: Mike Anderson , Ken Colvin _ Dottie Hannah LarryHugbes david Shinkle

7D - Mrs. Cassidy: Terri Arnold· ~ , Elizabeth Atkins David Bixby . Brian Burke gary Coffman Marcus Elliott Susan Frits Pam Furnas

8D - Mrs. Y. Watson Brenda Barret Tawn Benson Liz Huffman Karen O'Dell

1 year

6D - Mr. Watson: Shara Cherrylbolmes Colleen Conley::", " , , Roger Kronenberger , Mike Morley . , ," , . ". Diane Peters ' Rhbnda Purk~y , , Do~ld Ramby Paul Scherer Chris Smead .

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2 year 1 year

Love, To H'ELP WITH YOUR '

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SWORLTraveling' Art Show

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Friday, June 14, 1974

THE MIAMI' GAZETTE

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,:G~E7 < ,Haiku: A Japanese , art fc))"m of pOetry usually about mature or emotional re$ponses. They have five syllables in the first line, seven in the second, and five in the third, Classes study haiku ' to learn to appreciate poetry ' 'forms that do not rhyme. ,

I

THE WIND

By Deruiis West The winds are blowing The flowers are flutteripg , The trees are bending.

THE MOON

TJtt«<l- S;i1ik.

By Pam Furnas The moon is ,dropping, ' The sun'.is slowly, ' rising, And all 1S lovely.

THE ClnPMUNK

, By Phil Gibb Chipmunk nins swiftly the forest floor fast. grabs 'a walnut. '

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Your balntyle .•. II,It rilbt lor JG8', U you are WMriDI the coUf\Ire of the IDdIDIDt, baa tbe UDe, . . . IDdlvld"aliud to aatt.,.., lilt IUIIPQI1ed by alOft MIoD perm! Your balr color .•• doeIlt ~ Your maQ.up ..• doeIlt do woadIrful tbbip _ ,.., YOur beauty OV.....u ••• ~ It aU Ibat It ........., Wby DOt bella at the top, with your ~

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, By Robert Rye An ash in the fire Was ignited only once And once was enough! '

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Photo, compllrrHfnt6 of Ohio B.f Mllroting PrOfTllm.

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, THE OLDMAN , ' By Darla Morgan The little old man ' Suddenly ~ ' , mueh' 'older ~ ' :, As the leaveS , turned broWn.

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RECIPE OF THE WEEK

THE SUN' By Christy Montag Wh,PI"P' does the soil rise..the north, soiltl,l, east,

WAYNESVILLE , '

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No: 17l ,In Area of-. Fine Homes '

" Be prQud o! your home and, ;our neigh~rhood. Brick ranch with living rQOm, kitch'en,'family room, 3 bedroo'ms, 2 bath~, ,w~IHo·W~1I carp,et",i,replace, Vlell. shru~b,~~. , ~w~m.",l!1g p'o ot. '\i; , I

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Play it cool by planning a gourmet salad as a follow-up entree after a roast beef dinner. A luncheon or supper salad should be substantial if it's to fill the entree spot, and bee'f will make it so. For a tasty salad cut cooked beef in strips. combine with pineapple chunks and raisins and dress with sour cream. Gourmet Beef Salad 2 cups cold roast 'beef ' '/4 cup sliced, stuffed 'green strips, cut about 2 inches . olives 'I. cup' slivered almonds . long . I tablespOon chopped % cup -warm water 'I,. cup seedless raisins pimien to , , '" '14 teaspoon salt' '" '\ ' . ' I 'I,. cups fresp pineapple lh, cup dairy sour cream pieces" Coconut, if desired 'h.' cup Ch9pped celery 'I,. small green pepper, cut , in strips Add water to raisins and soak JS minutes. Drain. Com, .bine tOast beef, raisins~ pineappie, celery, ' green pePPQI', ":o.lives,:' almonds, pimie~to,. and sal~:' To,' lightly. Add ~s~~ , ~,\ Icream and;omix, until 'coa(ed. Chin mixture 2 to 3 hOurs. '" .:'serve topJSed wIth coconut'. if dCS:ired. 6 semn~.. ,::

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Limerick: A humorous poem whose first; .second an~. "fifth lines rhyme Th~ third and fourth lliles have "rhyming .ending~ .

THE DUCK THE RACCOON By Hope Gorsuch By Doug 8hirikle There once was an ugly .There .once was a racoon old duck . Who looked out at · :the . . . Who never had very gooa moo~. luck . . He saw nothing but stars He would ~ing aU' day And a planet named long. . '. . Mars, His little happy .song, So he got his new g~as~es ' Until he was. hit · by: .a . soon. truck.

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Army Recruiting

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New, automated scale-model paper machine at Miami University, Oxford, '

Ohio, is an important aid for teaching lind research in the pulp and paper sciences.

Separate control consoles permit pushbutton regulation of the machine's functions: speed of pumps, stock flow, metering of additives, speed of the machine and rate of vibration of the Fourdrinier screen. It is

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O'Neil Country Home '.LFeatures playroom

Miami Gets Second Papermaking Machine A new, higbly automated scale-model papermalting machine is now operational at Miami University's Pulp and o Paper Technology Department, according to Pro(. C. E. Brandon, department chairman. The new machine, which is the second papermaker at the university, is of advanced design, It will" provide an important aid for teaching and research in the pulp and paper sciences. The Fourdrinier machine was . donated ).0 the university by ClBA Corpora tion and has been over a year in installation. Valued at $700,000, it is a stainless steel unit approximately 25 feet in length. It is capable of running at speeds up to 40 feet per minute and producing a continuous reel of paper 12 inches in width.

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.also eqUipped lor slitting the finished paper and cuttfug it into sheel/>. Stock· preparation equipment consists · of a stainless steel pulper; 'b eaters and· a midget Jordan refil1er., . :A university' s'taff member, Richard . King, serves 'as a full-time 'machine' tender. Under his . supervision the Fourdriiiiel' will . be used by advanced pulp and paper labs, by lK>Stgraduate students in research, and by pulp and paper industry firms for contract research projects. Miami's Pulp and Paper "Technology Department also bas. an earlier scale-model machine, which undergraduate students operate to familiarize themselves with the papermaking process. It was installed about 10 years ago. &iami is one of eight universities in the United States offering degrees in the paper sciences, It also provides a master's degree program. Scholarships are awarded to approximately 50 students each year by the Miami University Pulp and Paper Foundation.

COUNTRY HOME OF

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EDNA & GRACE O'NEIL

The Third Annual Tour of lall windows with sills at flool' the log cabin of Mr. and Mrs. Historic Homes is bE~ing level. Inside shutters three tiers Jack Rader just across the road sponsored by the Preble County high are at each of the windows from the Concord Church; the Historical Society Sunday, June in this room. home of Mr . and Mrs. Theodore 23, from 12 o'clock noon Ito 6 Two stairways lead to the Tolley on Wyatt Rd. ; the home p.m. second story of the house. The IIf Giles England on Kinsey Rd. The country home ' of Edna main stairway after leading to a and the home of Dr. and Mrs. and Grace O'Neil, located on . landing, splits into two . shoot ' Ev~rett Trittschuh on State Concord-Fairhaven Rd., was f1ights which ' branch off from Route 503 north of Lewisburg. once known as · "Walnut Grove each other at a right angle. The Farm" and was built between Those taking the tour have rear stairway connects the 1862 and 1865 by Martin been invited to the 10:30 a.m. kitchen to what was once the worship service at historic Swisher. Around 1877 the house hired hand's room. This rQOm is was sold to John O'Neil. Concord Church on Concordquaint with smail windows Fairhaven . Rd. ", The In 1895 John O'Neil died and featuring six over six ' gIaBs Ihe house and property-bec::ame panes. congz:egUiIn bas given perthaI of Edward Everett O'Neil .. mission to those who desire to bring a picnic lunch and enjoy It who married Matilda Huber Visitors to the house will on the lawn of the,church after Ihal same year. The house is enjoy the room that, was once , the service. . IIOW jointly owned by the three Ihe playroom ofthe three O'Neil daughters of Edward and sisters. It is filled with antique ission for the tour is $1.SO ·, Matilda. 10ys, French dblls, a doll There are a' variety of woods carriage, old family pictUres ;fPr historical society' members, used throughout the house. a,;d many other chihihQod $3.00 for non-members and $1.50 These include black walnut, treasures. for those who wis,h tQ tour one" white ash anc;t~plaz:. Al) \)f the . house only. Children under 16 . wood wa&,a prOduct of the f~rm. O~t.l!I!d~ a smok~,' ~~bse, years of age' will..t)~ admlit~', ' Tile bricks for the .fiouae were sumfu,er kitchen arid wood free)f accomPaI')i~ by an adult. kiln~ n~rbYI' .' ~" " I~ouse sti~1 re~aih, '.. '. ',' Tic~eta ' fOr the ' \wjU,. be: ~rl<»;r of the.o'Ne~I·~ ," :The~ ?t~~~ '~~ .~~h ~~~" avatlabl~ ~at .!~. ·.eQtI~".Of ~~_.~Uttr!!:..~~ .~~'(i~ : .. featu:ri!aon1hla y~r'~.~~ ~~j. .,.iI,"!/.J8ch ~ t~e flv! h~. :l! .' : \:'

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. Friday,

THE MIAMl GAZE1TE

14, 1974

1,000 Attend Grand Opening

RODNEY REEDY

NOTICE

The Miami Gazette will carry a Thursday dateline. Deadlines for news items will be Tuesday noon. Office hours will be Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday mornings and Monday afternoons, other times by chance. The Gazette will be open Saturday morning.

Over 1,000 people visited the new Waynesville office of Peoples Building and Loan the firSt two days. Rodney Reedy drew the names for the door prizes. Mrs. Dean Johnson of 713 Franklin Road, Waynesville was the winner of the television set. Arnold L. Barton of 586 Franklin Road, Waynesville was the top winner from the money chest - a $100.00 Passbook Savings Account. For 71 years Peoples Building and Loan have served Warren County and the Waynesville area. During the past 10 years we serviced over 400 home loans in Waynesville and Warren County. The Waynesville office is open daily. Savings are insured by an agency of the Federal Government up to $20,000.00.

74 West Church Street

The Grand Jurors for the Court Frederick Jackson, escape, of CoIDJOon ,Pleas , in and for aggravated riot, secrety. Wa~en County, Ohio the June Howard Jones, aggravated, riot . :. -' .! session of the May, 1974 term, do escape; secret. ' hereby report to the Court that it Herman Gipson, aggravated has' been' in session for one (1) day. riot, escape, secret Morris J . Turkelson, Prosecuting Ivan Mitchell, aggravated riot, Attorney, having been attendance, escape, secret. herewith, by the Foreman, W. Johnny R. Garrison, aggravated Edward Parker, presents to the burgiaf1>, s,e cret. Court the indictments found by the The June session,of the May 1974 Grand' Jury. term of the Warren County Grand During our session we have Jury 'visited and examined the diligently examined into all ' Warren COunty Jail in Lebanon matters presented to us and Ohio, pursuant to the requirements brought to our attention. We have of Section 2939.20 of the Ohio considered for indictments twenty Revised Code, after their session (20) offenses involving thirteen on May 8, 1974, and it is therefore (13) defendants . During our not required for them to revisit the session, we examined ap- jail at this time; , proximatelY,ll witnesses, and as a W. Edward, Parker, Foreman result of our examination of said May, 1974, term of Grand Jury witnesses, we hereby present Warren County, Ohio eleven (11) in"ictments . The eleven persons indicted represent Morris J . Turkelson eighteen (18) different offenses. Prosecuting Attorney One (l) case presented to the Warren County, Ohio Grand Jury for examination was ignored. As a result of our investigation, we found no in'dictment in the followtng case: ADDRESSES Joel McGrath, rape, aggravated Curtiss Spencer, 720 S'. Main St., burgJery, 10175. Franklin" Ohio. The following case was conHarlan Sexton, 106 Hemlock St., tinued to the July session of the Franklin, Ohio. Robert Plummer, 917 Dana Ave., May, 1974, Grand Jury: , Revel , Brophy, welfare fraud, Cincinnati , 29, Ohio. 10183. Thomas·Bond, 43;r1 Union Road, After due consideration, we Franklin, Ohio. : returned eleven (11) indictments in Robert Jarnegan, 17 Farm \ the followirig cases: Avenue, Franklin, Ohio. ' Curtia ,Spencer, carrying ,a Howard Fleetwood, Lebanon concealed weapon, 10181. ' Correctional Institute. , Harlan sexton, felomous assault, Frederick Jackson, Lebanon , having weilpona wbile ,under CorrectiouaJlRltitute. \ ' diaabJ1Jty 10184: ' , " Howard , . JODe~, Leb.non , Robert Plummer; theft 10186 Correctional Institute. 'el!!cape, ,Hefma . Gipa,()D', Lebanon , " , Bond, ,; jQ..esslc)J) ,of :an Hallucinogen , OJrrec:tioaal Inatltute . .' " ' IVan , IMitcbfilI, Lebanon ;~ll4~l1:" ~ J,~e.aD,. ' felobioua , ~~ tMfi~.,: " Johnny ~ " , ',.' Garrison;

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portraits, There are 12 township Now is the time to order this fane landowner maps , including a reprint for the low pre-publication double page map of Xenia City. price of $9.00. Orders will be taken Altogether there are 4 double page at that price until Jl,Ily 1, 1974, after maps , as well as 13 village plats, which the price will be $12.00. Add This atlas also contains 3 large $1.00 for mail orders and $7.00 for pages of personal biographies of Library-bound copies. some of the citizens and pioneers of A copy of these athis reprints Greene County and 4 large pages of may be inspected at the Greene Co. Greene County history by ·town- Library, 194 E . Church St., Xenia, ship , Names of county officers or at any of these branches : from 1803 to 1875 are included, plus Beavercreek , Bowersville, 5 pages of business and personal Cedarville, Fairborn, Jamestown, directories for cities and villages of Yellow Springs or Bellbrook. Greene County showing date of Sent $9.00 pre-publication price settlement and state of nativity. until July 1, 1974, add $1.00 for The U.S. and Ohio maps have been copies to be mailed ; add $7.00 for omitted because of multi-colors Library-bound copies. $12.00 price and to reduce the cost. after July 1, 1974 (Ohio residents Buy one or more of these out- add 41h percent sales tax) to standing atlases for birthday or Greene County Historical Society, Christmas gifts. This is a gift Attn : Julie Overton, 405 N. Winte.which will be appreCiated by older St., Yellow Springs, Ohio 45387. persons , and young, alike . We List the number of copies you want would appreciate any help raising and enclose your name, address, The Historic Sites and funds to restore losses incurred by city and state. Copies may be Bulldinp Committee of the the tornado . picked up on July 1st: Preble County Historical , Society will be meeting on , Monday JWle 17 at 7:30 IP.m. T.lephone Correction " 'lbe meeting will be held Ilt tb home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry , Colllns, 29 E. DllytoD Street, , West Alexandria. ' Mr .. Michael . Crowe 'wwll speak on the archectural Ity_ lOOI! ........ of the 19th century. Thll .....1. . pr_Q8ram ' 't\i11 al.aU thou Style Cuts for , members of the committee wbo Guys&G..s are involved in the , pbotograp: Jes aurvey of the 'Evenin. county. Mr. Crowe ia a graduate of the University of cincinnati where he taUght art history. He . , , is currently,' working wit: the Environmental Preservation Office, an 9rganizatio'n involved 40 L CE",TItAL AVL in historic pre.ervatio,n , in ...../NO.OItO, OH/O 45D66 southwestern Ohip. COMI"LETE LINE 0,. CB RAD/~ AND The meeting Is open ,.to the Aca-.oltlES - T.V. ANTENNAII - Tawtlt

The Greene County 'Historical Society, 74 West Church Street, Xenia, Ohio 45385 proudly announces the publication of the (·are 1874 events combination atla!1 of Greene County, Ohio. This is the l00th anniversary - The Centennial Year - of this atlas by L . H, Everts and Co., Chicago, Ill. 75 printed pages, size 14 x 7 (heavy, light green card-stock cov1er) , reprinted by the Bookmark, Knightstown, Specialists in County Atlas reprinting . This beautifully reprinted llltias has been reproduced in nearly the original size, with black ink on high quality india book paper with an attractively lettered card-s tlock cover, It includes 130 original pen and ink sketches of farm scenes, r~ sidences, buildings and 18

Report Of June Grand Jury

Xenia, Ohio 45385

Meets Monday

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ROTO_ - AUTO - HOME STERED. - B TllAclC TAPa . SUfIfILIE. - PART. - KI~ EVEItTHINO IN ELECTItONIC A.T LOw DIIICDUNT FIIIICO

Bills Increasle Most customers of the Dayton Powerand Light Company will find tha t their electric billis will increase in June because of new ' summer rates approved by The Public Utilities Commission of Ohio last fall. The summer rates are higher than the winter rates and will apply only to bills issued in June through October each year. Customers using 700 kilowa tt hours a month during this period will pay approximately $3.50 more than they would for the same level of usage during the colder months, Customers using 200 kilowa tt hours or less ,p ay the same rate, year-around. The rates . are higher in summer because DP&L must use less efficient generating lllnits to meet the greatl'r demand for , electricity. Thus, the cost of providing electricity in the aummer is higher.. 'lbe increaJ4!d demand in the summer is caused mainly by air conditi0nin8. fO!' many yean custorners of DPId. hAve 'dem8nded more electriclty duriaa tJM summer moatbi. lout IUDliDeI' the an-ume"

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OBITUA'R IES ' Rolland ' Pumphrey

Earnest A. Earnhart

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.Rolland O. (Rod) PumphErnest A. Earnhart 'age 74 of 8159 Mt. Holly Rd' rey age 60 of 55 S. Main St. Waynesville, O. ~ssed Waynes ville passed away away suddenly Wedne8day Monday June 10 at the June 5 'a t his residence. He veterans hosp in Dayton, O. retired in 1964 from FriHe was a member of the 'da' D' 1.1 G M .' Connersville, 'Ind. Ameri- gl ire IV. V.I, •• m can Legion Post No. One, . Day~n, O. after 35 years of Connersville, Ind. V.F. W. service. He was a mem~r and the U. S. Trotting of the F?mman~el Bapb,s t Assoc. He is survived by his ~urch I~ X~ma, O. Surwife Catherine 2 step Vlved by his wife Amanda J. daughters M~. Karen 1 ~ughter Mrs. Ernestine Hutchison of Kettering, Wildman of Jackson, 0., 2 Mrs. Joann Stringfield of sons Ro~rt L. Ear~art of Danville, Ky. 3 step sons Waynesville, 'DaVid L. Nels Hunstad at home, E~rnhar~ of Rochester, Thomas Hunstad· of Dan- Minn. 1 sls~r Mrs .. Elane~r ville, Ky., Bernie Hunstad Babb of Pamte~sville, Ohio of Campbellsville, Ky. 2 3 brothe~ AlvlD Ear~art sisters Mrs. Tressa Lemars of Oregorua, 0., J. ~adison of Connersville, Ind., and Earnhart of Kettermg and Ha ld B E nh t to Mrs. Laura Callahan of ro .' ar ar. Connersville, Ind. and 1 Waynesville, 10 grandc~dbrother Daniel Pumphrey ren and 2 great g~8ndchildof Connersville, Ind. and 3 reno Funeral services were step grandchildren. Fune- held Saturday. at the ral services '2 p.m. Friday ~mman,:,el BaptIst Church at the Meyers Funeral m. .Xerua, O. R~v: R. Home in Connersville in- William Wheeler offiCiated. terment to follow ' at' the Interment followed at MidDale Cemetery. Visitation die Run. Cemetery (near Thursday'3-57-9 p.m. at the Waynesville). The funeral Stubbs-Conner Funeral arrangements were hanHome Waynesville O. died by the Stubbs-Conner , Funeral Home.

We want to thank everyone who.helped at the time of our accident. Especially the Wayne Twp. Rescue Unit and Fire Dept. and the volunteer units from surrounding areas. Also the many individuals who helped in many ways. Our thanks for your great work, we know, can never lbe fully expressed in words, but it . will be in our thoughts h always. Tanks for everything. Andrea Bernard Dave O'Banion and Families . WANTED 1 to 2 acres in

Warren or adjaceut areas suitible for buil.ding a rediance. Call1-66:~-7164. WANTED: Furnished 2 ~oom apt. Can do with one large bedroom . . m ~~,n~ville 885-2019.-

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COLLISIQN RE·PAIR · DAL ELLIOTT All leading brands-free SPRING' VALLEY AUTOestimates. Bank financing M&TIVE COLLISION REavailable. Wayn~vine 897- .PAllb "Expert Body Ie 785.. . Paint Work": Experienced CARPETS work. All work guar,nteed·. '. ' . . 862-4487. LoCated on US 421' BI-RITE C~ET ~ ~JLE.~ nine soUth .of 'Spring' Vall~y. 140 S. MaUl St., ~~t, and· 5 miles . north of flool'$, ceramic, Ceilings, WaYnesville 897-5511 . Waynesville 2 2 2 - ' 5608, Dayton. CEMENTW . ORK& , .

CARDEALERS

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DREAMS biggerthan your paycheck? Want to establish that s~ond income? If you hav.e 6-8 hourS per week, I'll shor you bow. Call 897:-:r425. BABY SITTER needed 5 days-week, 8:30-5:30; my home, 885-7137 call after 6 p.m.

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,.~ OPEN' DAlLY · .l1 ~y · 1 to t e . :6'.,_, Monday. ~. .' lants fruit treett 'toQtI' .

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HIDDEN VALLEY 'F RUIT FARM , ·2 mi. South of 73 oli 48.

HOOKS' ~ and Green House -.St. :ItouW 48 at Ridgeville; Opeq ClaP! garden seeds and suppikS\ onion setS and pDants.~j strawberry plants, rhlibllrb rots, aSparagus toOta. A large selection of y. . . . . Registered poodle ' free to and flower plants" Ha'ngiDi good home silver minature obedience trained, free »askets., kittens, grey black with white bow tie, long hair. GARAGE SALE '- Hot Point 897-5122. disposal, small appliances, Lost same furniture, antique Ladies Black frame glasses love seat, 9x12 rug, avons Mon. 10 June in Washington cheap, 78 records, many Square, Waynesville nepr other items. Scherer's Ellis Market and Thorntors- Garage - across froni Reward. Call collect Alfords Barber Shop 382-8706, Marvins Lane. June 2C, 21 and 22nd, 9:00 a.m. to· 5:00 Personals . p.m. w....;..· '"'t' wi'th ' . N' I.ND'II< ~ Shape. Tablets 1PlCl .IfYdrex Water PWs at Lov~ Pbarlnacy.

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K.S.A. REALTY,88 S. Main St., Waynesville, 897-S501.

MIAMI SQl!f'\RE B~~~ CO. (Grand ole Opry Salon, 140 S. Mam St. People)' Fred Napier agent LYNN FIELDS,7956 cabaU Waynesville, Ohio ~-3876. 89'7-3111 . Pl.. Waynesville; 1-885-5453 Hours Mon. 9-12; Tues. 9-12) ·-LOAN&SAVINGSCO. or.897-6055; ·Camfield Com'Y~. 9-5; Thu.rs. 9;f.;- fri· PEOPLES 'BU1LDING pany: ~. ·433-9912 or 8-6, Sat. .1}-2. ~ce LOAN Ie SAVINGS CO., 8S!1~. Beauty ~lon and B~tique.. "Start saviq tomorrow." SUPER MARKETS : . • Mnlenstyling.byapp()mtment Come to If S. Broadway; E1.IJS SUPER ·VALU qua~ 0 y. .. Lebanon, Ohio, Ptione ~ lity and low prices opell till DR~C~~~ms. 3876. .. . ~ 7 d8,.~.~ . "~t ~ WASHlNGTON ,.~:!nuAitE · p • ..,... ... WALLPAPER . 8Ir1-!fOO1 ., .:' ..:.... ."

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LAUNDROJ,fATAND,DRY DON'S PAINT: . WALL-· WA~~ ' CLE~,88 S. Main ~l . PAPERI0'7E. ~un.rySt. • S~ Main.St.8Ir1..:sNl·Meat . Waynesville, 89'7-5961. ~0Il" Ohio . .BIG. · SpeclAl'at1i. ·: · · . .'

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FRED KIBBEY CHEVRO- HUBERT' SMITH " SON Ii LET ~LQSMOBILE, "CUB- you have .ciatern p!'9blems .toiiler cOdaideralion,'" 201 have it . ~ ~ . re- ' ·S.. Broadway for new ,can ' paired . DOW~ .. W~ ~ , do . aDd 725 Columbus ·Ave ·'Ior ~ent weft . aU kinds. ·t used .can, ~. -";'"BlOck la~ and · roof ·5015. " . ' . . . repair. p . . . . . . . .~ . WAJUUm~ coUNT¥ ·CIIR;. ·. cOsMETrcs · . ".

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THANKY9U CLAsSIFIED ADS: ~ ! want to thank my many '1'~Z5 mlDlm. eharge over fnends and neighbCJ!rs for Z5 wordi 5 eenta extra per their cards, viSits ' and acts wOnt. of kindness . .. . I also. wan t to 11IANK YOU" ~ gty fam~y .a!1d MEMORIUM: ministers for ~eir. V1Slts t1.Z5 minimum ebarge-over . and prayers while m the Z5 'words 2. eenta extra per hospital and since .my word . return home. . Albert (Cap) Stubbs Help Wanted~

REMODEL YOUR· OLD . PHARMACIES ' jewelry-remounting gold. LOVEI'·F$S PHARMACY TVSALES68,ERVICES s~, refmisbing jew~ .~~oa8l PreIcriptlf;ID. BEA'rI'Y.'S .'TV ~"-• . repair.. Stone set~ . . ~ ·sa So' Main s,treet, . SERVICES, Zeaitb.'. ~ ·N. Davidsoos J~el~~,. Leba-oJ- W~ "'~7CrI8. . . 'Iroamy, LebiiaQII, non 932-3936. , .. 3075. . " . . FLORIST .. · · .P"tJllBINGABEATlNG · ' CEDAR .CiTY. · ~_t ~.: W~ COVEY PIn",..... Emergency ' TV" EleeYSLJm, ceCIl"""; ~e, .. ". ,:~ .' ·., · · ,..t Flowen':6 GIlt., .lD and B_ _ 17'''- Fiftb ·St., ~es, <ET·A E),.Aia...,. · p'~outh..' :. $~7 W. Main YOU are invi~ IQr a free ::!E ; .~ ' St." LebanaD, ' ~.~ 57-4431. Installatloa, . . . . ·, ... St., ~, . . . .1. .: ' . . :.bIra IDI~ .~ - !leIJuUt. : BUGGY ..V-,;l. TV" . . ~ ..O·t ~ ~"••..,tlili"tI 'for yoU ~t .a.riI-~ . . ' ~~-. ~), . .,..~;l(QI!~D~·<i_~~" \Stq.f :~bCI!dlii~i~t .!: o-.I8U.'ri!r.i "~~.~.; '-' ·:''''''''''''.l.' ,OWDelI'~.i~l:rfN. BrGaif , Ph .,~~.

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A NEW BREED . '. OF FATHERS? Whal a lot of difference there is With Father's Day just behind in the American male today, as . us, it is natural 10 be thinking of contrasted to the cave man of thai special kind of role known as yesteryear Who drug his woman Catherhood. around by the head of the hair and While my father was a good one, expected her to submit freely. He and men o( his generation were I did what brought him pleasure haye an ' idea that the state 'oC with no thoughts of her enjoyment. fatherhood is improving . all the From that day through many time because the state of manhood generations, he r,uled ~is ctiildJ;tm, . is impr5)ving. By that I mean, for t~, wi~h an iron fist., Whi1~ he 'was the first time io the history of this not quite so likely to Use brtIte force country, it is becoming poss.i~le. for'. in later ~ears, ~e. sUil ex~t~ . men to become humans. whether lotal submissioh of his wife ancffie, or not this is linked to women's ~till limited his }atherihg .to , , liberation, or ~ot,~ I don't know -1 discipline mat~~J:s, ~nly . Gradually, tn,en..~gjln to' take on rather thank It' lS related to our VI . . " rapidly changi.ng views in general. more all d . more resPonsibility of When our country was settled, it ch~ldren. an(l . man)' found thaqliey , ' was nec,e ssary Jor the man to enJoyed I.his ~ im~ \y'ith .•ch}l.dren display unusual courage and pl~yjn~ wjth tMm,.• badl~g them, sturdiness . and . be terribly ~ivin~ the~ ~ttles : ~ni~'QHhis, ...~., .. protecUve' o(. his family.- It was a nil doubt, grew out of cultural _::!~ rough land that had to' · be changes, partjculaJlly ~.w·omen "s .fI"~:conq'uered,!"~'sNt}ements ;moved' ·~rnpI1Y~ePt 9utslde the". ~~me'. · ':.:~~?~=.-= west,. there was even more em- families had become mobile and ~::.r. i'" phasis on the rugged man - who there were rio aunts or 'cOusi~s or . • .~ . had no qualms about kill.ing and no grandparents around oftentimes, ........ • . " Iyne for tears. While there were no so father t~k on the duty of child psychiatrists around to hear the care. But I J>elieve most of it was " ......... .:-.':.. ~....... _ .~, . man's inner fears, if he ,had any , Cthe result of, J a"natural inclination "f • ' .. ~' • about letting his weaknesses be or athering" just as we .have reveAled, there were also few men always felt ther~ was Ii natW'al ~ __ who ~oWd admit to them. It seems' incIina.lion ·· towarq "mothering"; ~ . 10 me this attitude that man must ' And I. beli~ve- the child has . ......... be' a super-strong.>' indiv'i dual benefitt¢4 '. in many wayS , fropt \ I J!rev8il~ m"cb· to long. ' having m<1re contact with the =::::=:::I~ 'We are told that the men . of, Cather. I think this is particularly yesteryear usually e"en went to true of the girl child whO receives , Iheir ~tbs, after, being 'f?Und. I~e' conta~t with <the maJ.e pat:eri.t guilty of ' some crime, withOut th~t she.needs. We are told that' the tears. Contrlist the happenings lit rela.tionship she had with her the past weeks, especially the case' fal;bttr has a lot to do with the' of former Attorney General she 'will have with other malHi·tn ~ . Richard Kleiridiens~ who.. it ilfsaid, her life, including the hU8band~l~ shed tears after ~ing found guilty You k~w, in,l19~e.cult~, it 18 tI .... tii c.r. of "not fully answering 'q~estions the male who has the r~ibililY about the ITT antitrust case'before , Cor t~e care· of the cbildreri;· !fIiat a Senate Committee." I see that as shoUld teU us,. sOinetNn8'1. a~( ~.,.., . . . . .·i...... a good sign in many waYIJ. It I§ . wha;l is 'n8t~al ~nd wJJ8( ~e .,....c..., a~1 t~me that .men are. aUow~· jusf:a n .~~t c)f.our ~e .ctdtP.re·~ the, option of showing ~motionl Fathers today no &ee'tbetr' W)lIJe we are , putting much children merelY-aa·qtiJec:bJ to" ~ empha8i~ ~n tpday's tendency' of I.n ·the name or' 8nure a' kirid, ofl' . \ many women toJ.go I'nto 'forriu!rly ; immortality; he sees them " 'as> "~ ., all-male occupat.io~a, we are peo~l~. ~Ath.4!r" I " • 'd · • .• overlooking the ever increasing ge~~ral, . ar\~ leis '. ,. ar.!~eptance, ,~f m';ll~ ~n co~~~er It y..ell.kne.ss . ' femJD.ln~, endeavors. . .oUOITOW V"llbel" tcKl8'~':dii'

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SeI:oDd'dus po..... ,.Ica •• waYe..... Ohio Vol. 6. No. 25

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1150 lOe

Friday June 21, 19'14 .

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Library Has Summer Program The Waynesville Public Library will hold a fUD shop this

summer. Creative art for grades 1, 2, 3 will be from 2:30 to 3:30 Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday. Grades 4,' 5 and 6 at ~:30 to 4:30 on the same days. Mrs. Charmine Banas Bogg.s will direct art. Mrs. Sharon Ferley wiD direct Creative Dramatics to groups of the same age levels at the same time.

Story Hour with Mrs. Jackie Preter is at 11-11:30 t-th. A parent sitter serving coffee for pareDts who accompany their 3-5 year olds will be provided. The volunteer is Mrs. Marilyn Lamb Thompson.

Mn. Mary CurraDt, Librarian reeeives the citizeD of the ~ea~~~__ rd during. the country fa'" parade from mayor Jim' cran~ " I

. Board )leets Th~" BOard of Education, Wayne Local School District, met in regular session, June 10, 1974 1n the Adm~~tration, Building at 7:30 . p.m. The minutes and financial rePort clerk were apPfoved. Resigna tions accepted were:. Alex Brunton, high school .industrial arts instructor; Terry Wallace, high school specia.l education ihstruc'tor.; ·Della Hagemeyer, high school physical education' instructor; Marlene OsbOrne, school nurse. The ~rd Jl~rd·.:' and approved the "Bureau of InSpection and Supervision O! ~blic , Offices ~pQrt of ~xamination of the .Wayne Local Schoo1.DiStrict fot the period of June 1, .''1970 to '. 'June 30, 1973. " " Board approved the'use of ~hO()I groun~ ' 'for a Bummer recreation program tobe,sponsored by. the Junior: ' Ch8mber of COm-

Wright State Graduates Local Students

Receive Law Degr~e .

Wright State UniversitY held its seventh annual commencement Mark D. Frasure, son of Mr. and ceremony at 8 p.m. 0111 Thursday, Mrs. Walter Frasure of Waynes· June 13, in the Dayton Convention vUle, received his law' degree Center. Principal speaker was Dr . . (Juris Doctor) from·the Ohio State Robert J, Kegerreis" presiding Bill aDd Barbara Brannock have opened Waynesville 17th University at its commencement atthefirst commencement since he aDtique store. The couple, who live in LebaDon, will carry became WSU president last year, a geDeral line of antiques with special emphasis 9Il exercises ()D JUl)e 7, 1974, He has begun working for a He introduced the year·long theme pottery. They are located at 86 S. Main Street five-man law firm in New "Wright State University-Ten Waynesville. Philadelphia, Ohio, where he and Years Forward" Approximately 1,6411 men and his wife Betsy and their son Brian women particpated in this year's will make their home. commencement ,ceremonyincluding those who completed work on their B.A., B.S. or State Receive~ master's degrees in December, ·March and June, as well as those who expect to finish their academic work in Au~tust. Ronnie B. Bargo, B.S. and Tim . . . Congressman William H. Miltenburger BS; Waynesville Harsha today ann~lJIlc~ received their degrees at this that .the S~te o~ ~hio will ceremony as did William Hoffman r~e!ve an additional $21 M.E. and John Wasleff M.S. from Springboro.

milhoJr from' the I!e~rtment of !ransportati?n,. to ~ a~p.li~ to eXIsting Tax Bills Ma.iled ~way: construction p~o- Warren County Treasurer RUlIJec~ throughout the state . sell Dumford reports '~hat the .bills . during ,Fiscal Yea~ 1974. · for the second balf 197:, real estate

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THE MIAMI GAzET TE

~ibr....y Prog ress

Genntown

In Jeop ardy Many ' of the program s at the public librarie s in Warren county are in jeopard y as a result of the state divertin g federal funds earmar ked for library use to Ohio's general fund . COMPLACENCY guiity of entertai ning such That is the messag e that the What does this word really thoughts all I can say is God help Southwestern Ohio Rural Librari es mean; and bow can it be dangero us us. The true Christia n shall never Association, or SWORL , wants to to . the growing church? Mr. be satisfie d as long as people in get across to all library patrons: in Webster says this word means 1. their vicinity are still outside of the SWORL area . Quiet satisfac tion; content ment 2. Christ. If it comes to the point Librari es from seven countie s, Self-satisfaction; smugne ss, surely where we can do nothing else, we including Warren , make up this attitude is not needed in God's can pray. Ido not wish to offend SWORL. These librarie s, togethe r service . We are to serve Him in anyone through this writing but with others across Ohio, h,llve qiliet humilit y and humbleness. We praise God, I cannot soft pedal ~gun a campai gn to inform shall never reach the point in ourdutiesas followers of Jesus Governor John J. Gilligan that Christian Service where we can Christ. We must be workers and divertin g library funds could become comple tly satisfie d with not mearly talkers : Ow: actions cripple Ohio's librarie s. our past achieve ments. We should speak plainer than words. How The state seeks to cut the$7.S follow the exampl e set by the much time do you spend in prayer? million budget originally planned Apostle Paul, to never be satisfie d My bible tells me that the prayers for all Ohio public librarie s by $2 with the past but instead be of a righteous person availeth million. continually serachi ng for new and much. So if many righteous people If this is done, the SWORL beter ways to build God's kingdom pray earnest ly for the needs of the librarie s as a group will lose here on earth. As a chruch we local church, He will . hear and between $80,000 and $90,000, cannot accept the theory that we answer our prayers . May we accordi ng to Barbar a Michael, have grown enough forthe time continue to work, pray and seek SWORL director . being or we have reached Gods guidance in all things "It has serious ramific ations," ourcapa city, so we need to slow especially His church. she said, since it involves aU the In His Service down or drift along with the tide. monies .which fund the 12-libra ry Ernie Smith God forbid! ! If we should ever be association (SWORLl. Similar multi-county library coopera tives in other parts of the GI Bill state will also be advel"Sely Miami- Jacobs Junior College of a~rided college ~der the or affected, she said. sons are others Four Rights. of 140 to awards Business will make graJacobs The money in questio n is part of graduat es at its 114th annual daughte rs of . Miamithose bieng $3.9 million release d by Congress Comme ncemen t Service s June 23, duates. Twelve of ted their for library develop ment under the at the National Cash Registe r recognized have comple through fedel'al program called the Library career onal educati entire . Auditorium, Dayton study. evening receive Service and Construction Act will 98 group, the Of The speaker for the occasion will (LSCAL Associate Degree s in Business, and E . Duddy, Jr., These funds were impoundEld by 42 will receive diplomas for be Dr. Frank of tion Associa the of nt Preside A nt Nixon 16 months ago. study. Preside of one-year courses Upiver- They were release d to the SUlte in special group of 'l:l certific ate and Indepen dent Colleges and was Februa ry, but their use by diploma winners from the College sities of Ohio. Dr. Duddy a Mariett of nt preside y formerl k, librarie s still awaits the approva l of Public Accountants, Bangko post by the governo r's budget and the in served having , College zed. recogni be also Tttailand, will spoke to the manage ment office. Miami-Jacobs . provides educatio- for over 20 years. He at the Jacobs Miamiof es graduat The Ohio Library Association nal assistan ce and guidanc e to the years 10 es exercis t ncemen comme (OLA) has taken a position which Bangkok college. of head the still while 1964, ago, degree, the governo r to release all of y urges honorar A special d in the the impounded monies to the Ohio Doctor of Co.m mercial Science, Mariett a College. Include is Janice Harlibrarie s. will be awarde d to Mr. Sangua n graduat ing group ville and Waynes of y formerl gett, of nt The Mary L. Cook Public Phongp hsibuly am., Preside the and ille, Centerv of now is also asking patrons to tants, Accoun Library Public of the College Mrs. John send a letter to the gov,e rnor, Bankok, Thailan d. Miami- Jacobs daughte r of Mr . and the supporting the position of the OLA. has had ' an afCilia tion for over 10 Hargett . She will receive with degree s Busines in te Associa colleges years with the group of Those who wish to help their strative Secwhich he heads. He has been a a major in Admini libI:'ary should address local will Hargett Miss distinguished leader in the field of retarial studies. corresp ondence to : Honorable an Honor privatf'ly 'Iupported education for also be awarde d J . Gilligan, Governor of Ohio, John Gradua te j. Business certific ate business. in the city of Bangkok. use, Columbus, Ohio, 4321S. Stateho grade One gralluat e, Rajapal Lim- for mainta. .. ~ at least 3.S monies are not release dthe If of e graduat 1972 is piwongee, is from Thailan d. average . She and is and a decision must be made by Another, George Mess, is from Waynesville High School offices of June 3O--then it could ~ "the end of Agana, Guam . He is a United now employed in the the line" for library coopera tives Attorneys. States military veteran , and ~as Griffith and Legler, such as SWORL, Barbar a. Micheel said . .

Gra dua tes Fro m Mia mi ' Jaco bs

. United Church

lhe MIAMI GAZETTE PubIJ* ed Weekly a& 55 So.1II MaiD SL Wayne sville. Obio 45068

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GEORGETOWN, KY-Do n DeBorde, Directo r of Admissions Georgetown College, hus announced that Randy L. Whitaker, 2765 HarI8n Road, Waynesville will receive a Silas Noel Grant from Georgetown College• Mr. Whitak er, a senior at Wayne Local High School, baa been . a membe r of the FootbaD and

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Warren County Retired Teachers will meet at Oeders Lake for their annual picnic July 1.

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Sunday guests of Atha B. Furnas were Mr. and Mrs. Richard Furnas and daughter Laura, Mrs. Ruth La Rue, Kettering and Mary ShackeUord of Leesburg. Mary ShackeUord was a house guest Wednesday to Monday. ~. Judy KendeU was a Wednesday afternoon visitor.

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Several area. bankers attended the 21st annual session of the Ohio School of Banking, held June 9 to 14 on the Ohio University campus, Athens, Ohio. Graduating from the school wer: Ronald E. Watts, Franklin Natio- . 081 Banks, Springboro; Donald L . VanZant, Xenia National Bank. Attending the school for the first time were : Barbara S. Hennigan Xenia Naitonai Bank. A record 286 banker-students 129 seniors and 157 freshmen were in attendance. Objective of the school is to train bankers in aU areas of bank operations and management, an to help each to better serve his community. The school consists of two one-week in-residence traiJrling sessions. Students are required to complete a special project between the first and second year' of classroom instru~tion as part of the curriculum. The School of Banking offers a ~omewhat different approach in financial education. Each instructor serves primarily .as a dirE.'ctor of classroom discussion, employing the "case method" of study. There are no ' standard ans .vers to the problems involved. Each student analyzes the lracts presented and solves the problem ihrough his own questions, discussion and classroom analysis. There are no bypothetical theories as each subject is based on actual cases from the files of typical Ohio banks. The school is sponsored by the Ohio Bankers Association, a statewide trade association that represents aU of Ohio's commercial banks, in coopration with Ohio University.

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Ware ' of MarMrs. shaUtown Iowa and daughter Mrs. Jean Smith of WOI1hIngton were. guelts 01 Mr. and Mrs. A.H. Earnbart• . Mr. ...d Mrs. A. H. Ea~ had a. gae.g lalt . weekead IWr. ... Mrs • LaMar Eanhal1 of . CoueUaviUe ad . ..Lee;

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$£JEAl Mof/ffls A-"~""ER 5 By Edna and Mark McMillan

WaynesVjJJe. Ohio '

WHY

After teaching science at the Middletown Ohio Senior High School from 1928 to 1942, Mark was given a two-year leave of absence to attem pt to restore his health in the southwestern United States. Our departure was delayed by the illness and death of Edna' s mother, Arilla Weller Kelsey in June, 1943. Two weeks after the funeral of mother, Mark had near fatal surgery at the Middletown Hospital, so depar ture to the SW was further delayed. After c.. prolonged convalescence we learned that gas stamps, bO e&sential for travel by car during World War II, were av~ilable only to take work in another location. So Mark applied for Civil Service employment in the southwest in Soil Conservation. Not only did he have the experience of growing up on a farm but he also had agriculture training at Ohio State University after graduation from Wilmington College. We were real anxious to take the car not only for taking our many belongings but also to· use while there. A telephone call from Washington D.C. seemed to confirm Mark's appointment to the Soil Conservation Service up. whe~ a position opened up but there was no follow to ng decidi and drive, to s After giving up on gas stamp a ed receiv Mark o, buy tickets to Hot Springs, New Mexic , Rivers s, school of ent, telegram from the Superintend there. e scienc H.S. Arizona, asking if he would teach Immediately we searched in vain for Rivers on the map. It was late November and Mark was in bed fighting the flu. He wired a request forfurtherinformation and soon received quite a lot-si ze of Rivers, number of students, number' on the faculty, climate, etc. but not one word about it being a Japan ese Relocation Camp. However, mention of so many Buddists gave us a clue. It sounded like an interesting expe~ience so the offer was accepted an prQyj~ ~e , would be releas ed w:beq, lthe SCS had was salary the s, stamp opening. We now could get gas satisfactory, and if we didn't like it we could resign. We would at least be in a suitable climate. While making arrang ement s to rent our home furnished' and deciding what few items to take along, we came on an article in the "Christian Century" listing all ~e RelocationCamps. Sure enough Rivers, Arizona was among them, confirming what we had guessed. Teaching at a relOcation camp was under Civil Service and somewhat temporary: The Rivers superintendent was desperate for a qualified, experienced science ' teacher not committed to another school of making more money at some munitions factory. Mark never knew just how the offer from Rivers came about but probably through Denver clearance. Or how about Divine Guidance? It was surely advantageous to have some faculty members sympathetic to the plight of innocent Japan ese Americans.

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COMMENCEMENT" TIME AN END AND A BEGINNING

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Althoq b tbe month 01 "nne usaall~ die end 01 tbe replar' aebool year It Is , abo the berlnn la, of a wbole new ute lor the DWlT We YODDI people who wID be rradaaUnr. can't belp but · tblnk 01 all tbe new pharma cist. Just Ilgls~ tbelr lormal educati on ad startlDr their careen In earnest. It brlDr. baek thou,bt a 01 our own meluat lon and tbe time tbat b.. lapsed lince, MaD~ cbaDl'es and new discove ries are constan tly occurl q In the tlefcl 01 mecUclne but one tbID, remains tbe same, our appreci ation 01 the chance to lerve ~ou. We r~d It al a prlvUe, e that :you have entnute cl ~oar bealtb care to us. We hope to serve. ~ou lor maD)' yean to come. , '''A GREAT MANY PEOPL E ENTRU ST VI wltb their prescrlpUous, bealtb needs &lUI . . . . pbarma cJ produc t.. We coude r tbll tI1II& a prlvller e and a dutJ. May we be ~OUl' penoaa l lamIIJ pbarma e7?"

FREEZER BEEF 79 Ib./side C

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WAYNESVILLE MARKET Main St::- Waynesvi"Ue, Ohio

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DEPARTURE AND JOURNEY

On a rainy morning December 3, 1943,' with y, ~mperatures above normal, we bid neighbors goodb dly hopeft er, summ ing follow the ftilly intending to return in good healtb after a warm winter in sunny Arizona. The , ~o-year leave of absence would expire in June 1944. Few relatives and friends knew of our plans so there was no 'fan fare. During war- times 45 miles per hour was the limit permitted for automobile travel so the journey was slow compared to now. There were no divided highways, many roads were crooked ,witi.t steep grades. We made it to Washiligtbn, Indiana the first night. Edna developed sore , throat -and a feeling of taking the flu from which Mark seemed to have recovered. After medication she thought "Well, we'll have to go back but I won't tell Mark until mo~"ng," But after a good nights rest she felt much ' better and the spirit of adventure took over. ous lli:: Oklaboma .we encoun~~ snow andue hazard there was ' the time we reacheci'-Albuquerq .:I"':.': ..... , 'snow had accumulated and store fur 'COSts and hea!f winter !d sP]IaY4 'WilDdoWs:!~Jdl l~ the mild Ohio weath er we had n11)e Relne a:tSllP "Ind,...." tbill.tbe'weatber for which we came all

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Several area bankers attended the 21st annual session of the Ohio School of Banking, held June 9 to 14 on the Ohio University campus, Athens, Ohio. , Graduating from the school wer: Ronald E. Watts, Franklin National Banks, Springboro; Donald L. VanZant, Xenia National Ban}t. Attending the school for the first time were : Barbara S. Hennigan Xenia Naitonal Bank. ' A record 286 banker-students 129 seniors and 157 freshmen were in attendance. Objective of the school is to train bankers in aU areas of bank operations and management, an to help each to better serve his community . The school consists of two one-week in-resldenc~ trailDing sessions. Students are required to complete a special project between the first and second year of classroom instruction as part of the curriculum. The School of Banking offers a somewhat different approach in financial education. Each instructor serves primarily .as a dirE!Ctor of classroom discussion, employing the "case method" of ' study. There are no ' standard ansNers to the problems involved. Each student analyzes the lfacts presented and solves the problem ihrough bis own questions, discussion and classroom analYSis. There are no bypothetical tbeDries as each subject is based on actual cases from the files of typical Ohio banks. The school Is sponsored by the Ohio Bankers Association, a statewide trade association that represents all of Ohio's commercial banks, in coopration with Ohio University.

Warren County Reltired Teachers ~ Dleet at Oeders Lake for their ann~al picnic July 1.

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Sunday guests of Atha B. Furnas were Mr. and lWrs. Richard Furnas and d8ughter Laura, Mrs. Ruthl La Rue, Kettering and Mary Shackelford of Leesburg. Mary Shackelford WillS a house guest Wednesday to Monday.~. Judy KendeU was a Wednesday afternoon visitor.

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Mrs. Ware ' of MarshaUtown Iowa and daughter Mrs. Jean SDl~~ of Worthington were. guelts of Mr. and Mrs. A.H. Earn-

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COMMENCEMENT, TIME AN EN·D AND A BEGINNING

Bv Edna and Mark McMillan

WaynesVjUe, Ohio '

WHY

Mter teaching science at the Middletown Ohio Senior High School from 1928 to 1942, Mark was given a two-year leave of absen ce to attem pt to restor e his health in the southwestern United States . Our depar ture was delayed by the illness and death of Edna' s mother, Arilla Weller Kelsey in June, 1943. Two weeks after the funeral of mother, Mark had near fatal surger y at the Middletown Hospital, so depar ture to the SW was furthe r delayed. Mter c. prolonged convalescence we learne d that gas stamp s, ~o essent ial for travel by car during World War II, were av~ilable only to take work in anothe r location. So Mark applied for Civil Service employment in the southwest in Soil Conservation. Not only di~ he have the experience of growing up on a farm but he also had agricu lture trainin g at Ohio State University after gradu ation from Wilmington College. We were real anxious to take the car not only for taking our many belongings but also to· use while there. A telephone call from Washington D.C. seeme d to confirm Mark' s appoin tment to the Soil Conservation Service up. whe~ a position opened up but there was no follow to ng decidi and drive, to s stamp gas on up Mter giving a ed receiv Mark o, Mexic New s, Spring Hot buy tickets to , Rivers s, school of ent intend Super the telegr am from there. e scienc H.S. teach would he if Arizona, asking Imme diately we search ed in vain for Rivers on the map. It was late November and Mark was in bed fighting the flu. He wired a reque st forfur therin forma tion and soon received q~ite a lot----size of Rivers, numb er of students, numbe r on the faculty, climate, etc. but not one word about it being a Japan ese Relocation Camp. However, mention of so many Buddists gave us a clue. It sounded like an intere sting expeI:ience so the offer was accep ted proy.j~ .,!e would be releas ed whe t.the SCS had an opening. We now could get gas s.t amps, the salary was' satisfactOry, and if we didn't like it.we could resign. We would at 'least be in a suitab le climate. While makin g arrang ement s to rent our home . furnished' and deciding what few items to take along, we came on an article in the "Christian Centu ry" listing all ~e RelocationCalJ).ps. Sure enough Rivers , Arizona was among them, confirming, what we had guessed. Teaching at a relOcation camp was llI;1der Civil Service and somew hat tempo rary: The Rivers superi ntende nt was despe rate for a qualified, experienced science ' teache r not comm itted to anothe r school of making more money at some munitions factory. Mark never knew just how the offer from Rivers came about but probably through Denver cleara nce. Or how about Divine Guidance? It was surely advantageous to have some faculty memb ers sympa thetic to the plight of innocent Japan ese Americans.

DEPARTURE AND JOURNEY

rainy morning Decem ber 3, 1943,' with y, ~mperatures above norma l, we bid neighbors goodb llly fully intending to return the following summ er, hopeft in good health after a warm winter in sunny Arizona. The two-year leave of absen ce would expire in June 1~. Few relativ es and friends knew of our pl~ns so there was no fan fare. Durin g war' times 45 miles per hour was the limit permi tted for automobile travel so the journe y was slow compa red to now. There were no divided hip-w ays, many roads were crooked with steep grades . We made it to WashiogtOn, Jndiana th~ first night. Edna developed sore . throat 'and a feeling of taking the flu from which Mark seeme d to have recovered. After medic ation sbe thought "Well, we'll have to go back but I won't tell Mark until mo~," But af~ a good nights rest she, felt much .and' the spirit of ,dven ture took over. Oklahoma' ,we _encoun~red snow and hazardous the time we rea~hed 'Albuquerque there was l'lPi'Iri" '«, "snow Had accum ulated and store \tII.aO!W8i: ~~~Jpla.yed fur 'c oats and heavy winter bad uMiMtw ,Mi'_ Re,neDl~rmg' the mUd Ohio weath er we all Came we wbiCil f~ 1e.l1;-W,tt'tbCJUalbt ~·rl!l:th'IJl-UIA. wea~ On. a

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die end of the- replar' lehool ,ear Ii ... aIIo the berbua1n6 01 • whole Dew 11fe for the DWIT We ,oaq people who wU1 be Iftdaa Uq. cq'. help bat · think of all the Dew pbanDa -

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Man, ehances aDd Dew dbeove ries are oonaiaDtly oeearina' In the 'leJiI of medldD e bat ODe tbiD" remalus the lUlIe, oar apprea the ehaDee to lerve yoa. We rqard It atioD al a privUece that yoa have eDtI'aItecI yoar health eare to u. We hope to serve. ,oa 'or many yean to oome.

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FREEZER BEEF 79 Ib./side C

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WAYNESVILLE MARKET Main St:- Waynesville, Ohio

.~Frankl;n 'ElectronJcs ~ 40 Eo CC.,TItA& . Ave. "'.NRa IlQ, OH.O 45m6

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which, together witb a snoring man in an adjoining room, prevented much sleep. The next day w,e were introduced to a method of .Jroad drainage called "dips". You come to what looks like a mere damp place in the road but turns out to be 3 or 4 feet deep filled with water where springs on a car could e;isily be injured if you drive into one without reducing speed. Experience with one dip teaches the driver to slow clown and not to cross if it is full of swift running water. Residents here are still drowned in attempting to (!ross some dips in flood time. Later in Globe, Arizona, It was colder and more wind than in Albuquerque. Where was that warm dry climate? After an hour or so of driving we dropped off the mountain into .the. Gila river v~lley and realized ~t summers do eXISt nght close to wmter weather depending upon the altitude. At last we had found that Arizona Shang-ri-La which had been promised. We could follow the road map to near Rivers but as we left the main highways and needed local information we discovered that filling station attendants only a few miles distant from camp had never heard of Rivers. We kept going in the right general direction and bumped into the rear entrance where our credentials admitted us and we were directed to headquarters seven days after leaving Middletown. Although it was four o'clock whelil we arrived, Mark was put on the pay roll for the whole day. From headquarters we were directed to our living quarters four miles distant to Canal Camp, our home for the next seven months. LIVING CONDITIONS

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identifying them would be next to impossible.) But, to weed ' out the spies from among several thousand Japanese, many of whom were born in the U.S., would be too difficult with any degree of a,c curacy and speed. With something of that liJie of thinking ' the War Relocation Au~ority was established by the Roosevelt Administration. , The task was to build barracks in about 10 different camps in locations away from tl\e Pacific coast states and move,ALL of the japanese from their homes to these camps where they would supposedly be under guard and behind barbed' wire all the time. It was a hurry-up job. One of the Japanese men, George Onoda again, told me that they were notified to be ready to move within a week. They could take nothing except that which they could carry. Their homes, house~old goods and all other belongings had to be disposed of-stored in their church, sold or given away inshort time. As he said, "We took an awful beating". ' Getting the Japanese out of California seemed-to please many Anglos there because it removed strong competition in many lines ~pecially :vegetable growing. They were an intelligent hard working people. The relocation was politicaUy favQrable. In the Arizona desert just above a newly built canal about 45 miles south of Phoenix at a place named Rivers, therewere,establlshed two camps 4 miles apart under one administratiQn, one called l;'utte and another Canal. At its ' peak both together housed over 10,000 people, the third largest city in Arizona. ' 'For loyal American Citizens, such as practically all Japanese' at Canal Camp were, to be moved out of their homes away from their businesses and treated as enemies almost, would be enougn to make them very resentful. If any were it was not noticeable. They took,it on the chin and made the best of ~t whereas Anglo AmericanS would have been 'fl~~ mad.

We had not time to unpack before the evening meal at the Anglo employees mess hall. Very good food for 30 to 40 cents was prepared and served by Orientals. Lal4er we learned upon request, Japanese dishes would occasionally be served. I ' ~, " . ' , We were assigned to a rather small room in a barrack a little like a dormitory reminisc~nt of college days-one bath and toilet facilities for all the women, another Ifor all , ' HIGH'SCIlOOL ACTIVITIES . . . , , men. There was a common kitchen with a good stove and After one day at school, Mark lookedoverthe clilss rolls a large refrigerator but they were seldom used. There was also a large common room where we met and visited of wipronounceabl~ names, ' the. task a,ppeared staggering. Many first- names were America", which and sometimes played games in the evening. The first morning after breakfast the very efficienfand hel~ some'. The fac~ that all letters have the same friendly janitor, Henry Totsubo, with limited English, sound always and all syllablewthe sam~ emphilsis, helped resented himself bowing nearly to the floor. We bt.~me more. , Here as elsewhere, ', personal ' contacts , and , , good friends, communicating mostly with gestures. An interviews with pupils were il)valuable. Mark recalls the first or second ~y af~r ~oo' that Oriental woman did the entire weekly laundry for us for Takeo Nishihara and Kinji Imada interviewed him for an 60 or 70'cents including ironing which she did beautifully. After two or three months as employed pen;onnel article in the school paper. The look of appreciation and changed locations and more living quarters were , 'friendliness which came on their faces .when they learned provided, we were given a small apartment of our own. It that we were in sympathy with their plight, was was more private and livable with a refrigerator, heating something to remember,. Most of the usual subjects were ~ught at Canal High cooking and cooling appliances. It was the same lrind of barrack, however, in-the-rough, as were all buildings in School. Science, Mathematics, history, English and such were treated as ~oDimon subjects..!. ,while . ~t, music, camp. For the Japanese people Canal Camp contained agriculture wer~ spec~ , teac:hers. 'l1;le latter ~ved a something over 20 blocks, each containing about 16 long higher salary 'than math and sci~ce, tea~ers. S,ach was army barracks. Fourteen of the barracks in each block the thinking of the government bureau even ,though were for living quarters, one for , toilet, shower and science teachers spent as many or more years in training. laundry facilities and another for recreation and mess and, at that time, were ~arcer and more in demand; Classes were all large in Biol~ a~tl Chemistry, the hall. In addition to the 20 blocks at Canal Camp, there was Mark taught. There were n9 vacant housing for Anglo employed personnel,' and school and subjects . . . seats. More administration barracks. Each barrack for Japanese living was divided into four larg~ rooms with one whole family, sometimes two, to a room. Jobs were developed for as many of the Japanese as possible and a small salary paid them. All living expenses were provided whether they had a job or not. Many worked the irriigated land growing vegetables for, camp consumption and shipment to other camps. Truck drivers were needed. Many were hired for office help and at least eq one, George Onoda a college graduate, taught high school subjects. a"'ou",n ~

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Shortly after the United S~tes became involved in thewar with Japan, aftei' the Pearl Harbor. attack in 1941, it was feared there might be spies &mong the Japan• . people in Hawaii and the western coast stateS wbo ~ould ' be rounded' up and Wled. (It may be ~d ~f the , Ge1'lD8Di were 88' muCh our. ~mies as:.J'a"bese. ~t

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IL\YSEEp often two, three or more chairs needed to be ·added.ln Anglo-American classes of that ' size, 35-40, a teacher would expect some confusion and disciplinary problems but here there were none. Pupils were all well behaved, joyful and eager to learn. Normally science subjects require laboratory work by the student. But here laboratory space was limited and some supplies and equipment lacking. This made it necessary for the teacher to perform many ~f the experiments in front of the class and the pupils observe and ask questions. . Teaching at Canal high school was different .but very.

faces you begin to feel m~e one of them. One feels out of place to ~ surrounded by Anglos." Associate teachers came from many parts of the U.S. Many were from Arizona who lived nearby. Some from California. We were the only ones from Ohio. The superintendent did not reveal the fact that an applicant to teach at Rivers would be teaching Japanese children. At least one teacher did not even guess this until her arrival. Having had a brother who was killed in the war by Japanese made her very lresentful toward them. She said she would have returnedl home immediately if she had had the money. Later she grew to like them. Athletic teams in the three major sports were maintained. Interclass games were played in basketball and tennis. To our knowledge Canal high had no outstanding teams but they played well. Competition to make the team was keen. Some school drama Iplays were given in English. Meetings'of some of the shcool clubs were not regular and even rare. However, whE!n it· came time ot make up the school annual, pictures (llf members with their sponsors were taken and printed of the Forensic, Future Farmers, Los Pan Amricanos, Ad, Science, Commercial, Band, Orchestra and Glee clubs. Like elsewhere, annuals were exchanged and signed by as many as possible. They were a much valued keep sake even for the teacher.

Haiku ">~~Ha\ku: ' A . JapaneSe " art

seven

SOYBEANS My soybeans planted without much fertilizer Will they make money?

BLOOMS White blooms in thL woods Clustered in the berry patch Blackberry winter

EDNA'S ACTIVITIES

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.interesting. Japanese names and faces so strange at firSt but'as tUne passed"they became fatnlliar as do Anglo 'children and ·names. A$ one teacher put it, "Mter ~onUng ~ccustomed to almost 100 'percent Oriental

More teachers were ne.eded, so Superintendent Sawyer asked Edna the first night if she had ever taught school but she had had a rough year and did not feel physically up to full time teaching yet. Later she substitute taught H.S. math when George Ono.d a became ill. She was surprised that it was necessary to take her finger prints for she had worked under Civil Service in New York City in 1921-22. Mark's pupils had attended California schools so there was no language barrier. But many of their parents knew little or no English so an Blttempt was made by volunteers to instruct adults in evening English classes. Edna joined the e:vening teaching stair! and'found it most rewarding. Edna' wrote to Dr. IDmdchin, her exceptionally fine German instructor at Miami, Ohio, University 1915-17, for information about aids in ~ching English similar to those used in teaching German. He replied that there wre none and suggested that she wri~ some. She did not but

f~rm '

of pOetry usually about mature or emotional .:responses. They have five Syllables in the first line, in the second, and five in the third. Classes study haiku ' to 'learn to appreciate poetry . forms that do not. rhyme.

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TRACTOR A broken tractor waiting seven weeks for parts sitting in the sun

i7.l6 'PR.ESENTING· .AMER-ICAN CLASSICS 10':3" a.m. to 9:30 p.... -Clo••d Monday .' Su~rior.. Food and Gracious Service In A Pleasing, Intimate Atmosphere :

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:Lu'ncheon ·Menu features an . imaginative variety of Hot & Cold Sandwiches, SQups, .Salads, Desserts and i!l Businessman's Special. , . , •

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. Fine $t$jl~s·~ ·s~l.t:~~t:F,rled Chicken with Sweet Biscuits - Thick Sliced Ham with

" W~shi"gton "C~~rry Sauce - plus Dally Dinner Specials

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MONltts .-/IIr .'.V.It~ got along:as beSt she could. Teaching nouns was'easy but prepositions, verb tenses, etc. was somethiJlg else-. Some students were quite old but tried so hard both to speak and write English that they were lovable. Learning that their teachers were not paid, students brought gifts of vegetables· they had raised ·and presented them with

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f~m Mesa and Phoenix came to fill the pulpit: The one

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, . who came'" most was a Baptist. Rev. Osumi is n(]JW' minister to the largest Christian church in Honolulu. Each Christmas he writes us about his two married soru;, both graduates of U.S. universities, and his grandchildren. The Oslimis entertained Edna's first cousin Esther- ,Smih, daugliter of Grace Kel~ey Smith, and her friends in their home and took . them BEEF sight-seeing in their car. Rev. Osumi has written several The high priced beef books, some of which are treasured by us and our New calves Mexico friends. Edna, after listening to Harry EmersQn Eat sky high feed in feed Fosdick and other equally renowned ministers during her lots eighteen months with the Veterans Bureau in New York, The market is down often says she has never heard anyone she liked better than Rev. Osumi. At Christmas the Canal Christian young people put on a very creditable production of Dickens "Christmas Carol" in their crude barrack Church. When E. Stanley Jones ''''',' ."., "".,,,' visited all reloc~tion Camps he was amazed that so many BROODSOW stood, under the circumstances, to pledge allegiance to My sow has ten pigs the.U.S.A. The few exception!; were the yol,lDg people who sqealing, sucking, serhad been loyal citi2~ens in California' prior to relocation camp experience. ' . clili 'g milk £Nt."SH in the strawy pen. One Sunday in February it was arranged for some of the young · people of the Canal Christian Church to two bows. They liked learning songlljo English especially worship with the Pima Indians at the Sacaton Batpist "Home on the Range". They may have absorbed little church, just a few miles out of the camp boundery. We English but willingness to give time gratis was greatly took as many as Wje could in our car. It was an all-day appreciated and the resultant good will made the project ACCIDENT meeting. The morning service was formal with an Driver worth while. rams n.. fence English speaking ]preacher. Although most who were reverses, fleeing the tanpresent knew English, the sermon was translated into the gled web Chrlstmasl943 AT RIVERS Pima language for the sake of the ol~er Pimas. At noon Doesn't tell anyone A Christmas Eve party and dance for all time we ate and visited outside the church under an open Angl~mployed personnel was widely publicized both in shelter. We were guests of the Pimas who furnished . the . the Gila News Courier and the post office bulletin board. ' dinner. There was nothing fancy like pie and cake but Being rather new employees, we thought we should go plenty of good food. It was an excellen~ opportunity to though Mark was scarcely well enough. Having arrived visit and get acquainted which everybody did. They December lOth we felt unacquainted especially in Butte seemed to mix wE~ll. The afternoon service was more Camp. However, a single man had checked into our informal with many speaking and asking questions. It STORM dormitory even more recently. He invited us to ride to the was surely an inter'esting and broadening experience for Black cloud$ come rumparty with him saying that he too wished to go early and us to worship , ~th two other ethnic groups who bling stay a very short while. outnumbered Anglos. . Better not go another Well we arrived at the appointed time with no one else Mter that first Sunday' experience, Edna was never round there. About twoor three hours later others began to again afraid to roa,m the streets alone. She went lor the Mad~ the barn in time trickle in. The more freely the liquor . flowed, permitted mail or to the commisary where a few groceries and and provided in the camp only bythe head administrator, other items were k,ept. She met the Japanese people who the less interested was our friend.in returning to camp. ,bowed low saying "O-H-I-O" which is "good morning" in Mark was feeling worse and worse and we were not sure Japanese. She WE!nt alone at night on dimly lighted . our friend was in any condition to drive back. So Mark streets to English classes. cast about for other transportation. Fortunately a group of Japanese-American teenagers from the Canal Continued Next Week Christian church had been driven by bus to sing Christmas carols to hospital inmates at Butte Camp. They made room in their bus for us and sang carols all the way home-the only really nice part of that Christmas. The next day Mark was bedfast. The very elaborate Christmas dinner was served only at Butte Camp. Edna was able to bring back a plate for Mark but he was too ill to care much about food or lack of it. We think of that Christmas as the worst in our lives.

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CANAL CHRISTIAN CHURCH

When we first arrived on Thursday evening there wre so many foriegn looking people everywhere that Edna was fearful of going out alone. We saw a sign on a barrack which said "Canal Christian Church" which eased the fearfulness a little. There was a time for English service and one for Japanese. On our way to attend the English services the first Sunday we passed a )3uddist Church barrack and recognized the melody of hymns we had sung all our lives but with Japanese words. Later we learned that the priest had been trained at the Union Theological Seminary, New York City. Also we passed a Catholic barrackbut there were few Catholics in camp so it was quiet. . We found the Christian Church filled with Japanese young people and two Anglos sitting on backless wooden benches which had been made in camp. · Everything including the ~re w~en floor .was yery clean. Alice Sasaki was at the piano_ We were warmly greet ed." And then occurred perhaps the most significant, to Us, event of those seven months at Rivers. WE HEARD REV. PAUL OSUM! SPEAK. We were deeply impressed by his iact of bitterness, by his flfDl convictiop Ulat all things work together for good to those who ~e God. He told of his experience in prison camp, of bow bis CbrJatian faith ·bad _tained him and other ~. ~ bis IoDg fllnesa in,the boepitaUD the 8JJriDi."GlUM, miniitere . - .uU.fJgf.l. I'MI"#ln ~ . , b,,,,,~ . ~


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Budget Miami p'niversity's first fiftymillion-dollar budget and four new degree programs were approved by its board of trustees at Oxford Friday (June 14). The operating budget for fiscal 1974-75 includes $34,431,876 for instructional and general expense, $13,021,567 for auxiliary enterprises, $761,200 for student, aid, $548,062 for public services, and $535,393 for research, plus $1,582,309 for various reserve, debt retirement, surplus, loand and plant funds, The total of $50,880,407 is $a.4 million above the 1973-74 operating budget approved at the same time last year . The $13 million auxiliary enterprises section includes the entire housing and feeding operation of the residence hall system; married student housing,; the operation of the University Center ; intercollegiate athletics an dvarious pUQlic services. New features in this budget include new income and new costs attributable to affiliation of The Western College as a new division of Miami, effective July 1; a budget for women's intercollegiate ahtletics, including a coach, and a new facilities fee of $20 a quarter for the Oxford Campus and a $10 a quarter for the Middletown and Hamilton Campus. Dr. Phillip R. Shriver, Miami president, told the board the increase was attributable to an increase in subsidy for the second year of the biennium and additional revenue from increased enrollment. He said Miami's Oxford Campus will have a record 3,600 freshman enrollment and a record total enrollment of more than 14,000 in September, TTRIBUTABLE IN part to the acquisition of the camp,us and, buildings of The Western College. The ·trustees approved a Master's Degree Program in Systems Analysis and two regioanl-campus programs leading to Associate Degrees in Business Technology: Accounting Technology on the Hamilton Campus and BankingFinance Technology on the Middletown Campus. They approved Bachelor of Philsophy (to be contrac.ted as B. Phil) Phil.) as the deg'ree designation for graduates of the new Western College of Miami University. All are subject to Board of Regents approval: The name of Miami's Depart'ment of Mathematics was changed to "Department -of Mathematics and Statistics" effective July .1. Shriver said the proposal recognizes the iinwrtance of the role of statisticians and statistics in the total program of the deparbnent. He termed Miami's statistics .program "one of the finest in

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Hill' Open For Pr4eble County 'H omes Tour

For the third consecutive year the Preble County Historical Society Is sponsoring a Tour of Historic HomeS. The event will take place Sunday, June 23, from 12 o'clock noon to 6 p.m . T~e purpose of the tour Is to make local residents, as well as those from other areas, aware of the excellent examples of early 19th century Ohio architecture which exist in Preble County. This year the congregation of the Concord Church on ConcordFairhaven Rd. has invited those , taking the tour to attend the worship service scheduled for 10:30 that morning. The church members have also given the Tour of Homes Committee permission to use the church yard for picnic lunches. Anyone taking the tour is welcome to pack a lunch and enjoy it on the lawn of the church. Members of the Historical Socie.ty will be selling tickets for the tour at the entrance of each house. Price for the entire tour is $1.50 fot society members, $3 ' for non-members and $1.50 for anyone who desires to see one house oniy. Children under 16 years old will be admitied free but must be accompanied by an adult. which -the house is located was purchased at the Cincinnati land office in 1824 by Thomas Marshall. He paid ~ for 160 acres. In 1848 Abraham Mohl~r bough't the property. During the time he owned the land there was a tremendous increase in the tax valuation. His name and the date 1857 can still be seen etched in the celiar door of the house, thus it is quite likely that Mohler built "Heritage Hill." In 1859 he sold the property to Alexander Rhea. The house changed ~wnership several times until Mr. Tolley

purchased it is 1943. The house has two fireplalces, poplar woodwork and windows with six over six panes. A large, original built-in cupboard jis in the dining room adjacent to the fireplace . Mr . and Mrs . Tolley lovE~ art and music which is quite evident as one 'walks thr~[)ugh the house. Interesting paintings, antique prints and a rare bust by an early Anlerfcan sculptor can be seen in the living room along with an enormous square rosewood

piano and a Regina music box . A parlor organ sits in the dining room . Mrs . Tolley collects everything from antique clocks, hat pins and commemorative silver spoons to exotic chickens. She is an avid gardener with 40 varieties of hybrid roses 88 well as two very delicate rose trees. Mrs . Tolley and her mother , who resides with the family, The home of Mr. and Mrb. Theodore Tolley on Wyatt Rd . has been appropriately named "Heritage Hill." The white

brick house sits majestically on a hill surrounded by four Japanese pine trees and dates back to the 1850's. The land on make several varieties of bread and rolls and churn their own butter. Other homes fea tured on the tour are those of Mr. and Mrs.Jack Rader, Concord Rd .; Misses Edna and Grace O'Neil, Concord-Fairhaven Rd.; Giles England, Kinsey Rd. near Gratis and Dr. and Mrs. Everett Trittschuh, Route 503 North of Lewisburg.

Balance, and $450,000 for deferred maintenance and renovation of Western residence halls and dining halls, to come from Miami's Contingency Repair and Replacement Fund. A six-year capital improvements plan listing priorities for each biennium for each of three campuses if funds are available, gave highest priorities , to a communications building with speech-hearing clinic, a science library addition for Hughes Laboratories, ~d a botanical greenhouse addition for the Oxford Campus; a physical education' In 1973, Peabody Coal Company constant development of new technology ' building and a Mosler Hall elevator planted 3-,120,812 tre4e8 on lands that had to improve and speed reclamation results for the Hamilton Catppus, and been surface mim~ for coal. This at aU of Peabody's surface mining . physical education-recreation reclamation reforestation was carried operations. Two men can plant 2,000 tre4e& per how fields and parking for both regional out ~ several of the (:ompany's operating campuses. No building is listed for states .throughout the midwest and in with. this type of machinery . the Middletown Campus. Montana. Much of this type of tree Ohio. ,.' .Shriver said the Dew facilities fee planting, historicaUy has been accomAs addition~. expense in the will help to finance a p~ ice . ..acquisi~on'of ~ Wea~m College, rink and ease the financing pUshed by hand. photo shows the rearview of the trustees ' : 8PRfOved ex- requirements of the Univ~rsity The 1974 tree plaJllting"season efforts The PeabOdy's meclmlcal tree planter in . totallng $975,000 ' for Ce~ter and Millett Aalembly Hall. hav~ been accelerated with the fun use of action. Me~ are setting pine trea. The w.es~ bhpdinls. Tiu8 He pointed out that the .current a Peabody modified, semI-mechanical tractor hauls dlses wbleh create a ditch ijlcJI\llk~ . . atate appropriations law autree planter. tboriJea creation of new fees The special tool bar uaed for paUlng into wblch the trees are inserted and aIthough current. lnatruc~onal and posltloDlng the tWHeater plaDter secnred ID the .arface ,mined soU• .FeeI and ~~.J r,~ remain .: ~. d~tped and balIt ·by Jam. oea..~ by law; ~ f~:Is, ~ ~, '(~ea~ :\. :~lamaUoa SaPervlHr _

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The MIAMI GIUElTE

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19.

Friday June 21, 1974

D. Hisey, Instructor

- , _danDE -lWII'IC

....... Foot of Broadway Cincinnati, Ohio 45202

''Follies '74," on the Showboat Majestic, can be termed a salute to the Broadway Musical - the Broadway that was and the Broadway that is. Starting with the turn of the century, the Sowboat Bunch will recreate that joyous era of Cohan, Gershwin , and Irving Berlin . Songs and dances chosen from their most famous shows will recall many old memories and prepare the ground for our brief highlights of that first true landmark of musical theater history , "Showboat." Arriving in our own time, the musicals of Rogers and Hammerstein are represented with music . and scenes from "Oklahoma,"

"South Pacific" and "Carousel ." The grand (anale is a fast paced song and dance collage of the gr~at shows of modern Musical Theater, including "Promises, Promises," "My Fair Lady," "Marne," "Charlie Brown," "Gypsy," "Grease," "Oliver" and a rousing host of others. Showboat theater is musical theater and this collection of time honored songs and dances will provide entertainment for a summer evening long to be remembered. "Showboat Follies '74" runs at 8:30 p.m. on Tuesday and Wednesday evenings fhrough August 21, except July 2, 3, 30 and 31.

The Showboat is docked on the Cincinnati Public Landing at the Foot of Broadway. For ticket information and reservations, call the Showboat box office' at 241-6550.

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Of ';y~. NAsnGS A£J~D

ROSELL: tL£t:rEO TO' "RL~ OlATI CJFFICE Campaign slogans, songs , and promotions of all types have been the scene at the Ohio American Legion Auxiliary's 28th annual session uf ,Buckeye Girls' State. The Federalist and Nationalist parties, the mythical two party system, 'have set the campus ofCapital University in motion. Elections and appoitments, of city, county, and state government officials, members of school boards, ' and , judges have ' been completed. Miss Belinda Jane Rosell, whose

home address is Bellbrook 1kI. Waynesville, O. has been elected tothe office of City Council ' Member.

Openings still remaiJll for the Miss Rossell resides in the city of "World of Gymnastics' ~ Clinic to Hayes, Miller County, belonging to be held at Miami University from the Nationalist party of Girls' Sunday, June 30 through Friday, State. By practical partiCipation, July 5. she, with about 1250 other girls, is The program is designed to facing the functions and problems afford instruction in all phases of of government as well ,as rights, gymnastics for girls from the age duties and responsibilities of of nine years and up, coaches, American citizenship. Each girl instructors and gymnastic en'holds an office on one ot the three thusiasts. 'government levels actual.1y carrInstruction which is geared -to the university's Oxford Campus at yingout her I,lpecific duties. levels for the novice, intermediate Withrow Court. Registration for the clinic and advanced, will inclu~ tumAs the 1974 Girls' 'SUite session bling, free exercise, uneven anytime prior to the first Monday, parallel bars, balance beam. . July 1, with informatio~ available ends S,mday, June- 23, more ~n ' vaulting, dance. films , lectutes from Mrs. Myers, at herron Hallin 25,000 g4rls have actively Oxford, 529-3621. The·· registration . ticipa~ in the ::O~~ . Ar.r,.eri~~ and demonstrations. The clinic is being directed by for participants who ,w.i11 '.be-l~v,ing ~,~~ .\wdmliry'~s: Mrs. Sally Myers. senior' instructor in 1'e8idence halls ,is.. set !at ~ $198, _,whicJI . ;~81gi~.~~,, ~~te O'....._ ,:n,.. , in Miami's ,De~rtment.. ~ Health while_the" co~mu~.f'C!h.arge IS,ff{o. ' .' The residence r~" i~lud~. ~, and Phy~ical ,. Ed~cl~,*Qn JJpr Women; and will be COJllducted on board and inl~~on • I


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ZS . . . . 5 un '" ,- . As~oclatlo~ . .... , . . , . , .. ~ . " . , '. TIIANK YOU. OPEN' DAIL~ · 11 . ';" " At a special meeting of the . Boar~ of Trustees on Monday , MEMORWMo SUDday ·1 to '1 .. ' ~ evening. June 17. the 110 de'y' C!'I'D'&." ..•. at following rules were mad~~ in , f1.Z5 minim. . . . . . .e-over D • ~&~ . :' . ,' . regard to the use of flow1ers. Z5 worda l eeata extra per planta, ~ treeI, ~.. , real and artificial. in Miami, word. ' Apples. ~.,.. .. 8tc)re ," _ . Cemet ery. ( 1) Grave decorations may IUDDEN vALLEY remain on graves for seven WANTED 1 to 2 acres in FRUIT FARM , days if they do not interfere W ·2 mi. South of 73 ali 411. with maintenance. If they do. arren or adjacent areas ROO ' 'KS' F' ADU ' 1l.~~~ they may be removed soclner suitible for building a IUWD ~;. . by the maintenance crew. rediance. Call1-a-7164. andGreealloule-:St....,. (2) One artificial wreath 48 at RldgevUle; ()p!qdiP! may be put on monument:s at garden aeeda .aDd ~ any time of the year. onion se" and PBlnIitl (3) Grave decorations may ·0 8traWberry pIan.., ' ~ be left o~ the graves and not rota,. uparagus be restricted to seven days Lose with · Mew large aeleetiOll. ~ . . . from Nov. 1 to Mar. 1. Shape. ,...... ... Hydra .... Dower plan... S....... Miami C~metery

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RECIPE OF TH.E WEEK Mushroom soup goes both in and over this super beef loaf that is brightened with bits of pimiento and includes rice. ,It brings that great beef flavor to the dinner table at mod~st cost. Soup-er Meat Loaf 1 can (10 ounces) con2 pounds ground beef densed cream of mush1f3 cup packaged precooked room SOllP (instan t) rice I jar (4 ounces) pimientos, 1 medium-sized onion, drained and coarsely finely chopped ohopped 2 eggs Milk Ilh teaspoons salt 1 teaspoon parsley falkes lis teaspoon pepper 1 teaspoon savory

Combine beef. rice. onion. eggs. salt. pepper. savory. Y.l cup mushroom soup and Yo. cup chopped pimiento. Mix until evenly blended. Line the bottom and sides of a 9 x 5inch loaf pan with waxed paper. Press meat mixture evenly into pan'. Turn onto a rack in a shallow roasting gan. ~emove waxed paper. Bake in a' moderate oven (350 F.) 1 ·hour and 15 minutes. Let stand 10 minutes before transferring ~o serving platter. Add enough milk to the remaining mushroom soup to make 1 cup. Cook over low ·heat until mixture simmers. Stir in remaining diced pimientos~nd parsley fla~es. Serve with meat loaf. 8 servings . Public Service Provided by

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GARAGE SALE - Hot Point

Help Wanted· DREAMS biggertban yOUr paycheck? Walit to establish that ~ond incomja? U yoU bav.e .6-8 houri per week, . I'll ' ~ y~ hOw.

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disposal, small appliances,. some furniture, antique love seat, 9x12 nil, avODl Registered poodle.'free to cheap, ~ records, .~y good home silver minature : other Items. Scherer I obedience trained free Garage - across from kittens, ' grey black with Alfords Barber Shop white bow tie, long hair. Marvins Lane. JUQe 20, 21 897-5122. and 22nd, 9:00 a.m. to 5:00

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REAL ESTATE

K.S.A. REALTY,88 S. MaiQ St' .Wa)'DelVille, ___I.


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elgb" years slnce we' :' . ai o:, . At of the·had s~yed in. ~ Mammo~ \ Cave , ~."r. big~wa)'~, at Cav~ City, ~ . area and enJoyeCl the beauty or: DUmber of · businesses have sl>"·'· Mammoth ~ve National Park. routed up. Rather than deb'act . That year, I was impressed by the from the, atmosphere, it ol'fers hospitality of the area people, SOme added incentive for spending . ~rticularly the park personnel. a few dars there, ,particularlly if' Smce I had not ~one an extensive you have children. ' There are a amount of traveling or vacationing n~~ of , nice . motels to cboose to that date, I wasn't sure thay my froQl and there are vario~ awe wasn't the result of lack of retaurants and recreation ar~lS to ' sophistication. This time, I bad a offer a varied vacation life'. Tillere • chance to compare that vacation .are new caves open to explo~ ~o years..agd. ' Een' though Cave City· spot to many others and I am still while they don't compare' to doesn't compare to New York City ~mpressed . . Mammoth io many ways, they . in most w~ys, it certainly goes 'the There is a difference fn the area offer something new for the public big city one better when it comes to . now, as compar~ to eight years to see. food and bospitality! f : . seem to be mo~e ' p~onoun~~ "in' r--~--~"-~--"~'---4iIII!"t Oddly. enough, even tht~ugh · n1ra~' , commuill ties. " BOth.' :my : • hubby and I are lovers of sou~hern After three days in the central CpUSID S daughters died at the age . cooking, we were most impressed cave section of Kentucky.' we of'14, only four years -apart to the' :. by the pizza we got in KentUicky . journeyed on tp the Kentucky- m?nth, both very'suddenly :and 'not The fellow sim spins the dough as Barkley Lakes are and stayed at as the result ot a ·lrnoWIl·ilIness. 'rite .& .......... SL he makes each one, never rolling it Kentucky Dam Village State Patit, youngest ' died this Mareti' and as J ' 4D8 A.fl~~~".:J out ahead of time, and' he lias another bautiful area that is all the June talked of it;· j~ "';~s ,~lm~t .n. _ . ~_~_~,.. _ _ _ _ _ ~~ . certainly' made , pizza-makipl~ ' an more attractive to me because it is beyond comprehension to m 'eeven~. ).,' art. It reminded me of pizza I got in the home of many of my r~ativest though w~, . too, have suUerea New Yor" when it first beg~1D to past and present. I can r:e~~mber u:~gedx.; How c.~'l op.e kn~; y.rhat i,~ ; gain popularity approximately 20 ~ when there wasn't much around would be~like to .h8ve !two o( your ~ "1 there, except na,tural beauty, and c~il~en ~ken i~ jd ealh and suff ~. .' when the residents "fought" . the pangs of tear each time 'one of r T.VA project, screamin~ that they ~urviving daugl:lte? ~ ~b~ an1 signs of illnesa?, . .", II'~, .~ f'. ;. didn't want to le~ve their farmland ,-~ '\ • ""l\ii.I'iIt'!.,H that was. to be' 'flOoded and t~y . . didn't want '8 recreation areai (So~d familiu:?) The (aniili~ . . . . . . . ..Qwa have ' since benefitted : froni ttie .... 'IHIU MY• ...,... project ' iO ma~y .j)ays arid are'.: ~.enj9yipg , Ute . f(lcilifiesand soine . . booming -ll~eSs: The ' natura'~t · i . ostnu::: aningfUl ~'~~~, ~e~c<)~ulcts beauty .,h as,'.rn't'~n:~destroy.ed~ . .~ ~ ~ • . !! ·~s ,~p. e~aqced! :" .. '. :' ' ¥{ith . and . w~de '~air.e . ~any' " ~ ~ changes'thlBre'j , .tnick by 'J; mJln~i'·O 'n_ ,,, ?1~ ~ . "'f. '1. ," Ii. / I ....

:, of Kentucky, I lov.e the' state,and our recent trip to two locations in that beautiful state proved that not much has changed-there is still good 'ole Southern h'ospitality tb be found there. I suppose I love Kentucky not just for the good food and friendly folks, but for its state of natural beauty. Although cartaily not backward, by aoy means, the state maintains an uncluttered look and, in a lot of places, tum of the century atmosphere. It's refreshing!

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also ~ith the·ditf~~nc~. other's cousin, who serVed as mapy terms .wiSe! " H~I-M __ •.W... " as he could as slieriffJ went to' J Comulg hOme;. 1. '. _ I'lL. , ....... ,... ' . In. ....... a -......._ ' become a couno/ judge. Mother's ~tt~-sYleei ._ feeling. . c .... " ...... _,.... " uncle, who ~orked for many years ' when a tho'ugtit: sudl~itfi':'8ti1icll~; . " at a prison there, went on to ' beco~e a municipal judge." Husband I had plaained to sit in on·the latte.r 's once a Week court sealon • while there but 10 ' and behold, he . .....-had no cases to bear that week'. . Can you imagine a time in this a.-ea when the docket was clear? I'ni not 81Jl'e if the pepple of that area are more ,law abiding by na~ pr o there is les temp.tation! , j . The former Sheriff ~ a Saturday court session wbidi .we couldn't attend because we were ... coming home before:: '. caD "yoU Mm imagine a SabitCliy ' ' coUff ~:'d8y . ~.' here? • . . r:.' .., The ·one member of tbe~ faniUy H" lin...... wh~left tHe atate Ute iii ~ther also ended up In' public {oir yean:' ae' not only Clli~41!d;.1 he '

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5e&:oDd d •• pollil' paid It WI)'........ Ohio Vol. 6,

No. 'J:I

'F."'.

1150 PRICE 10 Cents

Monday, July 8, 1974

Sched ole For Art Festival Announced Thursday, July 11th: 9:30 Christopher Branson Candle-Making; 10:00 Miche Booz Guitar Workshop-all levels of ability invited; 10:30 Stuffing a doll Mrs. Robert Hough; , 11; '?O International Food Bazaar All are invited to come nd taste or to bring an l ........ ,, __ n

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Danzeisen; 2:00 Writing Workshop ' Sally Fisher; 3:00 Macrame and Batiking Caren Gross; 3:30 Theate Improviza tion Sally Daniel; 4:00 Tie Dying Cheryl Gross; After Supper Folk Dancing led by dick and Billie Eastman; 8:00 Movies made by students at C o n,l., Spring Friends . Shown by Charles , teacher and Cubby ;tudent After movieshouse, rday, July 13:9:30 tlop on making and movies. If you have e cam bring it along; ,Id and dye workShop '- led by Pat Peat 0 10:00 Guitar WorkMiche booz; 10: 30 e Improvization ,op Sally Daniel; 1: 30 ~ Improvization op Sally Daniel; 1: 30 me Cannor, prize ~ novelist-A ReadJO Writing Wor-kshop 00 Theatre Improvi-

:l to Page 4 h of onal I,m,

" 'rheJ!e' wlll be a W~ynes- t vllle ~e~ Chamber 01 The McKlnn~y boys chased t~e McKinney ducks durllllg the wet Comme*,~e D....er Meeting, , weather a week ago. The trouble was the ducks thought thE! world was

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1: 00 P.M. iifthe' l'l76ltln.:It ' will be ' a Ge..'eral' Meeting, SpoQlel Welcople" RSvP for' dinner' by,:J uly 10th. ' , PI ' Ie ake every,effort . ". e:... mat If'you 'c annot ese th~ cbairman.

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, .. . ', , did ~ h ; ' P k Ml f ,u.S. , Se~ate can ate nalp , J. er, ayor 0 Clevel~nd" tests eq~pment lit the city's new Sterling Playpound w~ich opened t~is' w~ek. ,Th., Mayor touted 891-10001 ~"e ' ,p,.,.ygtoun~ ", and, '~I~ed ' ~it~' chUdt~1Il there., ' ~ , (Cleve"n~ ' ~Iain : -Dealer, P"oto(l'~ph-Notbert J.

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SeI;oDCI c:1aa po1tale paid at '.I.,....... Olrio

Vol.

6,

No. Z7

Monday, July 8,

F.IL. 1150 PRICE 10 Cents

197~1

Schedule For Art Festival Announced Thursday, July 11th: 9:30 Christopher Branson Candle-Making; 10:00 Miche Booz Guitar Workshop-all levels of ability invited; 10: 30 Stuffing a doll Mrs. Robert Hough; . 11; 10 International Food Bazaar All are invited to come nd taste or to bring an Interna tional Dish; 1:30 Sidney Henderson-Mat Cutting (preparation for picture framing); 2:30 Sally Fisher-Writing Workshop; 3:30 Sketching and Nature Collages-Anna HJenderson; Mter Supper Folk Dancing; 8: 00 Dance Performance. Friday July 12th: Lettering Sara Branson; 10:00 . Dennis Dalton-Pioneer stories of the Waynesville Area; 11 :00 Flwoer Arrangin-Waynesville Gardner Club; 11:30 Guitar Workshop-Miche Booz; 1:00 How to be a copy cat (copying pictures) llty

Danzeisen; 2:00 Writing Workshop . Sally Fisher; 3:00 Macrame and Batiking Caren Gross; 3:30 Theate Improviza tion Sally Daniel; 4: 00 Tie Dying Cheryl Gross; Mter Supper Folk Dancing led by dick and Billie Eastman; 8:00 Movies made by students at Sandy Spring Friends School. Shown by Charles Fisher, teacher and Cubby Ashe, student After moviescoffee house. Saturday, July 13:9:30 Workshop on making and editing movies. If you have a movie cam bring it along; 9: 30 Fold and dye workshop all day- led by Pat Peat 0 Neil; 10:00 Guitar Workshop Miche booz; 10:30 Thea.tre Improvization workshop Sally Daniel; 1: 30 Theatre Improvization workshop Sally Daniel; 1: 30 Josephine Cannor, prize winning novelist-A Read,ing; 2:30 Wl!itingWorksbop Sally 3:00 Theatre Improvi-

Continued to Page ' 4 The Genntown United Church of Christ will hold a congregational meeting Wednesday July 17, 8p.rn . . '

.. There' wHl be a ' Waynes~..,. ~e. ~ Cha • of ~Q. .lDer~e ~~r.

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The McKlnn~y boys chased t~e McKinney ducks during the wet · weather a week ago. The trouble was the ducks thought the 'World' wail th.elra inCluding, nort~ .~..s. 42. .

~~ _'~~!'~"'\~U.~y .11tl!" at . 7~OCH~~l.Wl, af;~e ~·776~. It be, a (ien.~ral' Mee$b1g, . .

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.P.lealle>inal[e eve.-y/ eftor.t· _U.•S.:' se~ate . ca.dl~att" Ralph ' ~ J.. Perk. Mayor of :tolbe,prE!SeIIlS...'u. . ' eaDriot~ Clev~"nd", : eq·~~ment, at the city'~ Dew SterUng ," . opened. this w~~". Th.., MayoII' topred "le.81~ :cll~q~e:c:ballr~mlan.· .. and'~ 'talked ' ..ltlt - chUCkeD there. ,:' ,Jj~le~ , 'pit~~~h-Norb~rt' J.'

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The Miami Gazette

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Hon or "Stud ents Liste d' . It was harde r

of the peoples of our world must FREEDOM live with. 2) The privilege of long stopped ever you Have enough to meditate upon this word speaking our own mind even to our and really understand what it elected officials without the threat means to us and really learn to of reprisans ." 3) Men and women appreciate it? Mr. Webster defines who have stepped forward in the word as, "The State or Quality defense of our nation so many of Being Free - Being able to Act, times even t~ough it cost them the move, qse, etc •.without hin~ance . ' ultimate price, "their lives." 4) This freedom d()(>.5 not come to us The leaders of our nation, who so to live under ~ithout a price. Our every day , many times have had tion from persecu sary unneces the seems to carry it's price for , and Society our of groups many so our in te freedom . We each contribu one through us lead to on go still of strength great the to own way . another after our beloved country . We must difficult problem as we May . them bless God May remember in turn also that this strengt h is always given to Americ~ns pause long enough to preserve freedom . Only through thank God for our bountif ul the precious heritage of freedom blessings and stop our unnecessary can men of aU races live together grambling and do and say what is in dignity, as each in his own way best for our country . Even thougb work and play together to make you may think you have it rough, our nation great. May God help us three fourths of the worlds e if we ever loose this great blessing population ,would gladly exchang forlook we As you. with plac~ for taken that we have so casuaUy granted. The price each of us ward to the future may we work, would have to pay compared to our play and especially pray for our present fashion of living would be continued success and prosperity unbelievable. Considering these and most of aU for our return to thoUghts may we pause long God as a nation, for only through enough in our hustle and bustle Him can we ever expect to fulfill type of living to rememb er what our obligations to other nations and the qualities are in this great land satisfy our own needs at home. of America that give us this type of Until next time may God richly sOCiety. lTOur'privilege to worship bless you each and everyo ne. Anticipating His glorious return God in our own way without the Ernie Smith many so that threat of persecution

to make the hQDOrS list at Wright State University last quarter. Under a new mling by the deans of the colleges, higher grade point averages were required. Honors designates those persons taking nine or more credit hours and receiving a 3.4 to 3.499 average fol!' the quarter; high honors designates a 3.5 to a 3.999 highest a~d average; honors denotes a 4.0 or straight A average. Atotal . of 977 students , attained honors duriQg th~ spring quater as contrasted with 2,394 during winter qu.arter when a 3.0 avera ge or above brought an honors listing. Local Students included: Jane R. Smith 281M E ' Lytle 5-Pts Waynesville Sr. High Hon; Anna M Roberts 1452 SherWood Dr. . Fairfield Sr Highest hon; Yvonne C Endre s 1.54 E Main Box 116 Harveysburg SR hon . .

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. ~ .. very good one for Bowling :::'t:~:":'_ ' ·Methodlst Chm > u.1I...I rslty . Uriive . fiM.r Green - State . 118It. . ts .... . --... studen .... . scholarS as 2,~ ' ... , •••• f • . . . '. , 's· ~ peII'L......I. · , ...... II ..; ..... were named to the spnng '. " . . . . . . . . . ...." ...... ....IIUI IfN'N .. Nt ....... I ' . . . . . . . . . . . . quarte r honor's lliIt for . ' earniPg 3.5 !>r better ____ ".,. AM. .. . . . . . gradepoints. . Sburg Harvey . .... "':' Normally spring quarte r ...it IJaP.l:ist C'11th' .. ,. grade$ drop. cOQSider~bly UIIIed,' Methodist·O,JCh . .w.-;J,. _.~ ·.f.i. ~ ' , . ... ........ . & J1JW froth the wj~r ql1aJ~. ; a "'" --~ " .. .' · ..... - . . warin er' , .LLy of 1 0 _ • . . . . ,·..... ren~tion . . . . , , . . ..... . . . . ~ • ...., ~ _ MIlO ....., . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ' weather and more things to . .. ~. .... . .. "II . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . do. But this spring there 101" _ - CIuch WorthIJt was only a slight dip in ·the ........ ...... ........ Full Gospel. Tabernacle· "...... honor's 'The of . . . . . . ....., number .. u.ftyM " . • ... students-down 100 from ·the .... - - c:.a6r, . . . . Church Bapllst Run Jonahs ..... ., 10110 -...... winter quarter-. 7110 ...........,. ... . . . . , However, more students earned straight .A (4.0) averages spring (Iuarter First Church of God_ ... than during the . winter .... M.,.. y...... months; perhaps an il)diUnifed "Methodist Church cation that it was a cooler _ ....... te • ....; than normal sprIng. A total 1'111,. • . . , .. ...... .... . ·. 81L..L HAIN~S .· ..... to AM SUN'QAY' SCH·OOL of 752 students rE!Corded UIU" Qrid of perfect grades, compared ..... .. I"'. with 711 during the winter . ..-., ; Nearly 15 per cent of y.... " • • " . . . . . . Bowling Green's 14,814 ....... -~, ',.".........."'.Ip" . spring enrollment made the Fill Gospel Chlrcla honor's list. L ........ ... of God '.tecos..tal . As usual, the Univ1ersity's Frte aw.Cud ... ,...... larges t College-Education- ...... .. c.-... ~ . led the list with 1,143 honor's students. The Col. - . ·..i . . ... .... . ". lege of Arts and Sciences NI . had 686, the College of SPO!tS(:" I!:D ----~--------Administration BY -Business HOME FEDE RAL, had 363 and the School of ~ BROADWAY,LEBANON . Music and the College of Health and Community E. c. MDJ D. SON 8OHIO SERVICE Services added 112 more. 898 S Main st. Wayneaville 89'7-4966 Fifty-six studnets at the Firelands branch campus were named to the honor's WAYNESvnLE NATIONAL BANK

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The MIAMI ·GAZETTE Publish ed Weekly at 55 South Main Sl Waynesville, Ohio 45068 Second class postage paid at Waynes ville . OhiO

THE MIAMI GAZETTE P.O. Box 325. Waynes ville · Phone 897 ·5921

Lila McClu re Sandee Blaze r Donna Huffma n Karen Gasaway Subsc ription -

Editor & Publish e r Co ntribut ing Editor Staff Artis t Advert ising Sales $3 .00 Per Year

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Honor students of Warren County:

John J{Jseph Arnold, Sr. ,

W Pekin Rd, Franklin; Carol inn Denise Meyer, Sr., 77 Stadia driv~, Franklin; Robert Edward Barne tt st., 306 Vir~inia Ct., Lebanon.

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WA'l'NmVILLE FURNlI'URE

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The Miami Gazette

July 8

DOCTOR/ PATIENT / PHARMACIST IT'S TEAMWORK Working as a team, you, your family pb,sician and your pharmacist can keep your body in good physical shape. It should start off by having a chtck-up to see just where you stand. Then, if all is well, you wlll try to keep it that way by following sensible health r ules. But, should your physician diagnose an ailment it is time for positive action. If as part of t his action your doctor calls for medicines or other a ids we stand ready to supply them to you promptly and efficiently. With good bealth teamwork you are always a wjnner. "A GREAT MANY PEOPLE ENTRUST US with their prescrlpiions, health needa and oUier pharmacy producta. We consider tbla t.ruat a prlvllel'e aDd a dub". May we be your penonal lamlly pbaJ'maey1" '

Art class with Mrs. C. B. Boggs snips and pastes at the Mary L. Cook Library.

1HE SIXlH DISTRICT OF OHIO

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US Army Recruiting

REPRESENTATIVE TO CONGRESS 2457 RAY&JRN HOUSE OFFICE BUILDING wASHINGTON, D.C. 20615 (202)225-5705 It is ' surprising and very frightening what a computer can tell a complete stranger about you. In 30 seconds, using only a person's social security number as a code, a computer bank can spew out some 30 pages of personal data on an individual.

We have become conditioned to pour out the facts of our daily affairs--all under the guise of a social securi ty number. Today , one can hardly get a credit card, drivers license or voter registration without their social security tag . The information they supply for these various things more oflen than not ends up in some computer bank where it is compiled and stor~d for future reference. That "future reference" is beginning to bother many citizens and quite rightly so. There are 858 federal data banks containing more than one-and-one-quarter billion records involving personal information about individuals and more than 86 percent of them are computerized. A recent investigation of these data banks showed that only 10 percent of them are authorized by ' law. Twenty-nine of these banks contain derogatory "blacklist" Information. Fur.h termore, ~O percent ofthem od nottell citizens that recp'rds a,.:e, kept 01\ them j h.!llf .of the banks do not a\low Ii~bjec;;~ to review or correct their' .files, 'and •

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more than one-thi'rd do not allow file subjects access to their own records . If that isn't disturbing enough , the story gets even worse . More than 60 percent of these data banks regularly share 'their files with other agencies,and some agencies--including the Internal Revenue Service and Selective service--distribute information to other parts of the government despite pledges of confidentiali ty . The IRS in fact, peddles its official registration lists of gun collectors to mail order firearms companies for one-tenth of a cent per name. And, the review boards for Medicare and Medicaid have been given the authority to probe the medical records of any patient in the United States. Unfortunately , nobody has been given the authority or the mandate to protect the privacy of idi viduals involved. There is ever,)' indication that there will be some changes made soon to stop thi,s dangerous computer invasion of privacy . Hearings ' are now . being conducted in the Senate on possible legislation to safeguard the rights of privacy of individuals who are the subjects of these information systems. Several . Dills have also been introduced, in the House of Representatives dealing with _this same subj~t. One would . guaraht~~ 'na lJ)dividual ~he right ' access all personal inforJria:tion I

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files being kept on· him, whether they are in profit or non-profit organizations or in any branch of the government. A person would also he able to challenge any false or misleading information about him and to block the transfer of personal data to third parties. This information could include education , financial transactions , medical and employment records and lifestyle. Information files would have to be maintained accurately and completely and governed by a strict code of secrecy. Special treatment and classification would have to be given ' to information which is particularly sensitive in nature . Finally, individuals would have to be notified whenever a personal data file lis being maintained on thEm and would be able to obtain a record of this material at a reasonable cost. There would also be important ' provisions to prohibit the indiscri minate use of the social security number, the distribution of census information by ZIP code and to allow individuals to have their names removed 'from mailing lists. . The . sooner this type of legisla lion is ' put on the law books the better, 'and I am hopeful ,that Cpngress will be able to do so this year. The advancement of th~ -age of the computer need not, and must I .• not, meiln the decline of individual ' righ"t Lo privacy.

"telgfg'Z p-==~.7sn ~C?~u1EWer_ _ _ _ _~_ _ _ _·. , . . "

Rita Elder B!I11-1fJ11 Doria Van HOm B!I11-2IIO Glenn Kunl B!I11'" Bill P u r k t l , 8 8 ' l · 7 _

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UNCLAIMED FREIGHT ' PULLING A TRAILER

If you're towing a trailer on your vacation trip, the Department of Highway Safety asks you make sure the trailer is equipped with tail lights, stop lights and turn signals.

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Continued

~om

Pame 1 .

zation sally Daniel; 4:00 Rug Hooking Denjonstration Penni Lowery; Mter Supper Folk Dancing; 7: 30 Movie made by children of Yellow Spring, Jean Inman; 8:00 Musical Performance; Coffee House. guitar Sunday: 1:00 workshop Miche Booz; 2: 00 to 5:00 craftspeople at work, including weaving, spinning, quilting, macrame etc.

3:30 Waynesville Puppet Thea tre; after supper folkd dancing. Simple: Meals will be served with donations ac~ cepted. Flowers and flower arrangements made by both Waynesville Garden .Club and the Waynesville Florist will be exhibited every ~y) but particularly on Friday, July 12.

Retired Teachers Have Picnic On Monday , July 1 about thirty five members and guests arrived at beautiful Oeder 's Lake for their annual picnic The lovely grounds, friendly ducks, and wonderful weather contributed to the jolly atmosphere and whetted appetites for the bountiful carry-in dinner . After dinner a short business meeting was held and then followed a program full of fun and merriment directed by the efficient program chairman, Florence Hastings. . The most important items of business the announcement that the District Meeting which has been held at Hueston Woods will be

held at Wilmington, Ohio this year on September 17th. Reservations for lunch to be sent to Virgnia Hardin , Waynesville, Ohio by September 6th. Members who can are urged to attend and the ORTA quarterly will now be published in Columbus, and only reports from the Districts will be included. A nominating Committee was appointed by the president, Thelma Elzey. They are to report at our next meeting in October and state and local dues should be paid at that time . A white elephant sale added to the fun and . some $17.00 to the treasury .

Grand chlldren of Sara Braddock 01 Waynesville demonstrate "A Mlachlne" This Is one fact 01 Theatre' ImprovlzaUon which will be d.~monstrated during the Arts Festival July 11 -14 at the Quaker Campus inl Waynesville.

. "A Funny Tiling . .Happened • • •"

MONTHLY REpORT EDNA L

BOWYER

WARREN COUNTY

RECORDER

DEEDS MORTGAGES AMT OF MORTAGES MORTGAGES RELEASED MISCELLANEOUS FINANCING STATEMENTS SOLDIERS DISCHARGES +TOTAL RECORDINGS

May 74

June 73

June 74 392+ 281+ $6,320,386.90 182 229+

418+ 378+ . $11,560,629.80 297 112+

243 14

299 10 908

~2

499+ 347+ $10,058,100.05 270 176+ 262 63 1022

TOWN SQUARE RESTAURANT

"A Funny Thing Hap- ~udiences in stitches since pened on the Way ~~ the 200 B.C. Burt Shevelove and Forum" comes to ' the ' Larry Gelbert wrote ' the Showboat Majestic July 4th book; Stephen Sondheim, through 28th.,., the mus~c · and lyrics. . The plot of, this Roman .Perfor~,~nce ~ tiIl)~s . a,r e · Holiday is &n unashamed Thursd~ys and Fridays at .medley of all the til1)e 8:30 p.m.,. Saturdays at 7 honored'situations of farce - and 10 p.m:, aqd a Sunday mistaken identities, ' mas~ matinee at 3 p.m. For the querades, loves sw~et and JulY '4th opening, there is a loves profane, the absur- baH-price special of $1.50 dities of an aging man still . for anyone carrying or trying to be a Romeo, the wearing an American Flag. desperate deceptions of a The Show~oat is docked schemer always on th~ on the Cinci~ati Public verge of being found out. Landing at the Foot of "A Funny Thing Hap- Broadway, where there is pened on the Way to the ample free parking. For Forum" is based on several ticket information, call the play by Plautus, the Roman Showboat box office at playwright who has kept 241-6550.

Family Night Specials MONDAY NIGHT

WEDNESDAY NIGHT All

All

Fried Chicken you can eat for

Fish

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HOURS: 5·9

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The Miami Gazette

Report Of The July Session Of The May 1974 Ternt Of TIfe Grand J~y Warren County, Ohio.

Left to rigbt: Tina Evans, Jennifer Powell, Cathy Powell and Anna Wardlow study their parts In Cblldrens Theater at the Mary L. Cook Library. Tbey will present tbe Billy Goats Ruff.

The Grand Jurors for the Court of Common Pleas, in and for Warren County , Ohio, the July session of the May, 1974, term, do hereby report to the Court that it has been in session for ONE (1) day . Morris J . Turkelson, Warren County Prosecuting Attorney, having been in attendance, herewith, by the Foreman, W. Edward Parker, presents to the Court the indictments found by the Grand Jury . During this session, we have diligently examined into all matters presented to us and brought to our attention . We have considered for indictments six (6) offenses involving six (6) defendants . During our session, we examined approximately nine (9) witnesses, and as a result of our· examin-ation of said witnesses, we hereby present four (4) in dictments . The four persons in· dicted represent four different offenses. One 0) case which was presented has been ignored. As a result of our investigation, we found no indictment in the following case : Robert Lynn Pierson , escape, Case 10212. The following cases were con -

tinued to the August session of the May, 1974, Grand Jury: 1. Ron McNeil, corruption of a minor, Case 10202 ; 2. Joseph L. Smith, breaking and entering, case 10211. After due consideration, we returned four (4) indictments in the following cases: 1. Revel Brophy, welfare fraud, case 10183; Hunter, vehicular 2_ Ca rl homicide, Case 10203; 3. Danny Ray Stewart, breaking and entering , Case 2911.13; 4. Secret;. The July session of the May 1974 term of the Warren County Grand Jury visited and examined the Warren County Jail in Lebanon , Ohio, pursuant to the requiremertts of Section 2939.20 of the Ohio Revised Code, after their session on May 8, 1974; thus, it was not necessary that the Grand Jurors revisit the jail at this time . W. Edward Parker, Foreman, May, 1974, term of Grand Jury, Warren County , Ohio. J. -Turkelson, -Morris Prosecuting Attorney, Warren County, Ohio . Revel Brophy, 32 Chillicothe Avenue , Lebanon, Ohio; Carl Hunter 4883 Betsy Drive, Franklin, Ohio ; Danny Ray Stewart, 238 W. Eighth St ., Franklin , Ohio .

BELLY DANCING BEGINNER & ADVANCE CLASSES

STARTING

Please Cal 932-4265 Day & Evening Classes Offered

Mn, Farley's drama class hitches a ride on an Imaginary train. Summer drama classes arefteld three days a week at the Mary L. Cook Library.

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Page 6

The ¥iami Gazette

July 8

Womens Athletic Coin petition At Miami U. Outlined

Work is progressing on the $335 miUion Zimmer Nuclear plant on the Ohio River near Moscow. It is being constructed by the Dayton Power and Light Company, The Cincinnati Gas and Electric Company, and the Columbus and Southern Ohio Electric Company. The first 840,000 kilowatt generating unit is

expected to be put in operation in 1978. A second one million Kilowatt unit is planned to go into operation in the early 1980's. This unit will cost an additional $500 million. This view shows the reactor building in left foreground and the beginning of cooling tower in dght background.

Oxford, Ohio-Gui'delines for Miami University's development of a full program of intercollegiate athletic competition for women have been announced by Dr. Phillip R. Shriver, Miami president. "We are trying to make a serious, carefully-thoughtout effort to increase competition and participation for women," he explained. . This will be STEVE KRING within the framework of our existing Division of Inter- Kring Appointed collegiate Athletics, airped at having a program of at Baseball Coach least hine sports for women, At CSU appropriately staffed. "Nearly' a ' month ago, Miami announced it was Dr. Lu D. Wirns, athletic director seeking a person to be a coach and coordina tor of at Central State University, has announced the appointment of women:s sports in con- steve head baseball coach nection with establishment for- theKring'as Marauders. . of a -women's interHe replaces Hosea Franklin who collegiate sports program, resigned at the end of the to be coordinated within the Marauders 7-15 season this spring Division of Intercollegiate to accept a coaching position at . Athletics. . Alabama A&M University, Frank. lin also had served as assistant

Sulfur Removal Equipment Would Raise DP&L Rates DP&L electric customers would have to pay an additional 20 to 30 percent if the Company is required to install sulfux dioxide removal equipment at its generating stations by the Ohio Environmental Protection Agency <OEPAl. DP&L officials state the equipment is not necessary in this section of Ohio since the Company minimizes its sulfur emissions by purchasing low-sulfur coal and using tall stacks for dispersion. The equipment required by the Ohio EPA to remove sulfur dioxide could produce thousands of tons of

sludge, the disposal of which would create great secondary environmental problems. It would cost between $150 and $350 miJJion to install this equipment at the Company's generating facilities. DP&L's total plant and property valuation is now approximately $656 million . Ohio sulfur emission regulations are designed to achieve' ambient air quality standards at the location in Cleveland which had the worst recorded sulfur dioxide levels in the state. The sulfur dioxide content of the air in the

vicinity of DP&L generating stations is much lower than in Cleveland and is general less than required standards. The Company favors en'vironmental protection :projects . which are needed bqt resists having c~stomers pay for facilities which are not needed. . DP&L has spent millions of dollars in the past 'three decades environmental control for facilities. Another $123 million will be spent for similar facilities (other than sulfur extraction equipment) in the next five years.

This farmer is cultivating beans in a field near Pekin Road in the hazy 90 degree weather last week. -' I

"This coach-coordinator football coach at Central State last will be on the staff Richard year. G. Shrider, ' director of Kring, a 1970 graduate of Central intercollegiate athletics, State, served as assistant to and will have an office in Franklm during the ' 1974 season ,Millett HaIl, in tlle offices of • a'nif asSisted :He!'b Drumm~nd in the Division of Itercol- the Marauders' 1972 and 1973 legiate Athletics. can.'~aigns. He wi.lI r~!llain in· ~is "M Sh 'd' d D posItion as mmonty . affairs .. r.. n er.an .r. director in the .CSU Student Mar]one A. Pnce, chaIr- pes(mnel 'Services .department. man of the Department of A graduate of Brookville High Health and Physical Edu- School where he lettered in football cation for Women, have arid track, Kring lettered three been interviewing can- years in baseball-at Central State. didates . . They also have He ~u[rently is in his first year as been working out details of head coach of the highly successful such a program. and sug- basebal,l te.am sp~nsored by gesting details to me. Miss Johnny s Auto Parks In the Dayton Price has indicated that she ~ass AA le~gue. Kring assisted h d t t t With Johnny s for the past two and . er epar men expe~ years. to gIVe full support to this Kring lives with his wife Jan and program." two children, Danny and Linda at President" Shriver said a 2550 Echo Valley Drive (8ea~ernine-sport program of inter- creek) Xenia . ' collegiate sports competition for' women is contemplated. The new and occasionally golf and coach-coordinator would track and field. In some have primary responsibility sports there has been a for three teams. Men on the schedule most years; in present coaching staff other sports, one meet would be available for some among several schools has help in addition to .women been the principal event of a teachers who have been season. working with " women's "The new coordinator teams for several years, he will have the responsibility of determining which sports said. Shriver said Miami hopes have the greatest current to add a second coach for interest and participation, women's sports in 1975, a and therefore which should third in 1976, and a fourth as be developed first. Avail- . soon as feasible. ability and convenience of . "Through the health- competition may be a physical education depart- factor. At this stage, the ment our women already main factor is intent;. we have had soine inter- expect to assure our women collegiate competition in studenq; of 'a good program field ' hoc~ey, . basketball; of comPetition, without softball, regular and syn- ,handicapping the new cpcbropized swbnniing, gym- ,ordinatot ·wjth WQ mapy .· nastics, voJ).eYball, teD.nis~ ' ~dvance r~uirehieJl '


.-

· July 8

John Madison Earnhart John Madison Earnhart age 76 of 1650 Cloverfield Ave. and formally of Waynesville passed away suddenly Wednesday at his residence. He was a retired employee of Himes Bros. Meadow Gold Dairy in Dayton and a member of the United Methodist Church of the Cross. He is survived by his wife Anna E. 2 daughters Mrs. Anna L (Peggy) Pester and Mrs. Eva E. Lam both of Kettering. 2 sons John E. Earhnhart and James (Tom) Earnhart both of Kettering 1 sister Mrs. Eleanor Babb of Jamestown 2 brothers Alvin Earnhart of Oregonia and Harold Earnhart of Waynesville. 4 grandchildren and several nieces and nephews. Funeral services were held at . 3 p.m. Saturday june 29 at the Stubbs-Conner Funeral home Waynesville, interment Miami Cemetery COl)Vin, '0.; Rev. Char'es Loveless officiated the services.

MOTORCYCLES

.

Motorcycle registration has increased at a rapId rate in Ohio over the past five years and the Ohio Department of Highway Safety says collision with another vehicle and failure to yield are listed as leading causes of motorcycle fatalities . But cyclists are not always to blame . Motorists fail to see the smaller· vehicle. Motorists must register the Image of the twowheeled vehicle as a part or the passenger car and truck traffic flow . Motorists should resolve to "play fair" because motorcyclists are subject to the same laws and have the same rights on Ohio's highways as mot.orists . Many cyclists today a're voluntarily keeping "lights on" to make sure they are seen.

f fI. ~ftlN AND

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· ET .- TILE Paint Work": Experienced BI-RITE CARP ._ a; '. work. All wOrk guar,...teed.. 140 S. MaiD ~t... ~rpeti 862-4487. Located on US 42 l' Dool'$, ceralDlc, ceilings, mile soUth '01 'Spring Valley 897-5511 Waynesville 222- and 5 miles . nortbof WaYnesville,

.

FRED KIBBEY CHEVRO-

LET OLDSMOBILE, "cusCEMENT WORK" tomer consideration," 201 ROOF REPAIRS S. Broadway for new C;I1'8 ' HUBERT SMITH Ie SON If and 725 Columbus Ave for . you hav~ cistern ~Iems used .can, LebaDoa. I3Z- have it cleaned and re5015. . . . paired DOW. ' We also do WARREN COmn'Y 'CHR- cement all kiDds. ysLER, ".~J'YIIef,~!t. Block laying and roof

work

Plymouth.. $18 W. Main St., LebanOll, 9SZ-5951. MUENNICH MOTORS, "8trer Idea Cars From·Ford,"

-~

M·~·

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HOOKS' FARM ~ and Green House -;St. . . .tAf MEMORIUM: 48 at Ridgeville; ~ tl.%5 minimum chuge-Gver garden ~ . and ' . ' ; ~ wonts Z. cents extra per onion sets and Pl*~ word. strawberry plants, rh~ rots, asparagus roots. • AVON BILLS UNPAID? · Vacation large selection 01 v.~~· unthinkable? Don't be un- imd Dower planta. lfangifti nerved. Avon Represen- .iaskets. . tatives make extra money in their spare time. Pay experienced, those bills-take that trip. Carpenter, year round, work prefer Interested? Call: .897-2594. over 30, rough framing $50 REWARD FOR IN- salary open. Bowers P('le FORMATION leading to the Bldg., Bellbrook. ARREST and CONVICTION of the persons damaging my mail box. Richard Hazen, 9672 Ferry NOW OPEN Rd., 885-2054. BRANDYS ODDS & ENDS Used furniture, antiques and glassware. I,..ocated at SINGER TREADLE the comer of South and SEWING MACHINE. Good Stewart, Harv'e ysburg, condition. Sew I Good. Ohio. Open 9-6, 7 days a 897-6120. week.

'I1IANK YOU.

Help Wan'~r · paycheck? Want to establish that Sf!CODd incomle? If

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FOR RENT UNFURNISHED apt. 2 bedrooms stove, refrigerator disposal completely carpeted, draped. Private entrance children, no Jpets. 435-2359.

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CLASSIFIED ADS: ,1.25 minimum charge over %5. words 5 cents extra per

IN APPRECIATION We have received so many wonderful cards and notes from so many wonderful people rei a tive to our "Golden Anniversary" it would be hard to acknowledge each one individUi!illy, so, this is to say "Thanks to million" to you, for we really appreciate your THOUGHTFULNESS! Findley & Laura Brown

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REAL ESTATE

INSURANCE

THE NATIONAL LIFE Ie .ACCIDENT INSURANCE BEAUTY SALON CO. <Grand ole <>pry 'MlAMl SQUARE BEAUTY People)' Fred Napier agent Salon, 140 S. ~iJl St. 897-3111 ' Waynesville, Obio ·~'-3876. LOAN.8AVINGSCO. Hours Mon. 9-12; Toes; 9-12; PEOPLES :BUlLDING Wed. 9-5; Tburs. 9;-8;; Fri. LOAN. SAVINGS CO., 8-6; Sat. 8-2. ' Full IMrnce "Start saving tom~." Beauty Salon and Boutique. Come to It'S. BroadwaYi Men styling by appointment LebanOD, Ohio, PhODe __ only. \ 38'18. .

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WASHINGTONTANDSQ)UDARE ' y DON'S PAINT • WALL-· WA~ :1.IARKi:r • R. PAPER 107 E. Mulberry St. • s.1Iain·a .,.aM!,. 1Ii!at CLEANEUS,88 S. Main ~l Lebanon, Ohio . . . . . . SpecliJiatli.' . .. Waynesville, 89'1-&881. LAUNDROMA:

JEWELLERS REMODEL YOUR jewelry-l'emounting

PHARMACIES OLD LOVElESS PilARMACY gold PrcJf....ODaI . PreIcripUaa'

sizing, refinishing jt~elry IS'VicelS S.· MaiD Street. . repair. Stone setting. Waynesville DavidsODS Jewelers, Lebarepair. Phone 93W185. non 932-3936. P~tJM8ING AIlEATOIG . . FLORIST . . W. W: COVEY PbunNna Emergency : TV" .ElecCOSMETICS CEDAR CITY FLORIST, aDd Heating 171, Fifth St., ~cs, (-E'J,'." E), Antepaa Finest- Flowers Ie Giflls, 123 . Waynesville 897-Gal. ' IDstallatiOn, AnteDiua .... -You are mvited for a free E. MulberrJ St., Lebanon, ' SADDLERY 'kn IDstalled and Rebuilt.

"Quality ~r Care." . 749 Columbus Ave., Lebanon, complimentary complexion 932-1010. care lesson designed just for you. Call tor an WATER SERVICE Holt's . Hauling and water appoint;ment. 932-7m Me. Norman 'iCosmetic ~tu- · service, cistem .... and de ..1:' . E··_ - 'S ll'_I0.--cleaned. Box ' 1893 42 ' N~; ",0• .,.. ~ ~t Oblo. · Genn.town. '932-1.166.

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HORSE . B~GGY .U~ ~.'s. ~ . 0 .. shop, Eve~thing. for you (Next to .Purkey S IJaI:dand y~ b~. Jon Ever- ware), M:OIL-sal12 am ~ .." ~e, OWner'. 46 N. Broad- pm, Pb ,. .,..,., ,.'*:.....,.. way ~ . Ohio 45038. F~ ,6 _&:"

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THE GOVERNMENT OF THE PEOPLE The blazing fireworlts this Fourth of July brought forth again the thoughts of all that it means to be a citizen of this great country. Neither Watergate nor memories of protest movements can change the pride that I have and the hope that I have for the futur'e of my children and their children in this land of opportunity. Past months have brought feelings of disgust, distress, frustration, fear, and most of all, question their public officials? NO measures being taken now to confusion, as Watergate .a"nd one is so powerful 'that . lie can restore tJ:le publ~c's ~o~fidence in related mat~rs came to light. As I escape the scrutiny 'of'the people the , American systeD:\. A good \ have watched ,the lines II)f people that helped elect him. It is the very hoiis~c.~aning , is ' ~~esSary now increase at the welfare a~(l ' food freedom that eXists in this country !lnd then. " stamp departments and as I that has " brought' \ abotJt. the Until ' tha~ day, I will no.~ fail to. learned tl)at the unemployment uncovering of indiscretions and the fee ...a lump in my tbroot when I rate in the county ro:se to 14 ~earch for truth that is far overdo. hear our" National A~them 'and I percent, I felt an uneasiness and a Is it not possible tl!a t we are having will not feel any' hiss pride when I sadness that in this land of plenty, the storm . before the calm? see our Flag, For it represents many struggle to obtailn food. I Situations cannot be improved much more than a few people in have been concerned ~Ilbout our until they ar~, itrst unde~tood. Washington, D. C. who have senior citizens 01) a fIXed income I am confident that the fault lies succumbed to hUman weaknesses. who cannot now enjoy the final nQt.in 'oUr b~siQ sysill,ffi,i)ut in, the It repres~.n~' great~ess. Per:haps, • yea~s of their lives, eV4~n UiougJt. PEOPLE 'who h'aVe£mi~UlJ~ tIi'~it somedaY': it will ~Iso !r, epresent . r.... they have , worked bard and power ', or .~ poI!jt~~ and in Pte, goodness:. ;' deserve a peaceful retirment: PEOPLE .,\tho ele<ited ttiem atidtirt ' ,i: . Bu~ with an that, I stl)] maintain ' ", ttie PEOPLE who have refused :to J : ," '. a faith that all that ~s Ittappeni,ng take Pa.t 'in _~ur ,. system ' and . ,~ '( ,.... , I N ...._,.~ NA '- ;GlASS now is leading to a brighter allowed thereby, the conditi9DS to ' IMITIV~.s tomorrow. eltist. Human nature being what it ., FURNJTURE A dark as tJte picture lIllay ~ .. is is, it is not surprising that some fail ACCESSORIES. it not true that only in a ,country us. Humankind has not been such as ours can° citizens openly blessed with ' perfection. And because oui government is truly a government of the people . and. by the people, it, too, lacks perfection, 10)( 375 .. In two yeas, we shall be WAVNESVILLE , OHIO ceiebrating our independence. It is' 1IIf';';';';';';';';';';';';';';';';';';';';';';';';~;:;:;:;:;:;:;::.:::::~ Houri ;2·5:30 just possible that by that. time, we Othef Times by At>Pointmenl ~ ~ will have even more reason to :1: celebra fe as we reap the benefits of

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E OHIO 45068 s.;ulld dllS polta.. paid It WiY...... Oltto Vol. 6

· F.~.

1150 PRICE 10 Cents

Monday, July 15, 1974

No, 25 '

Sauerkraut

Festival

All ye citizens by this bill informed are tendered a most cordial invitation to join in the conviviality and wholesome frolic of the Fifth Ohio Sauerkraut Festival in our fair village of Waynesville on the 12th & 13th d.@y of October in the year of our Lord 1974. ,....., ... The festival will open at 10 a.m. Saturday, and 12:30 Sunday. There will be a distinctive showing and judging of antique cars. This event will take place on the village's ~ain Street. ' Hearty appetites are expected to make huge inroads into our store of sauerkraut, to be served at the town's Firehouse along with the Wayne Township Firemen's Fish Fry. The Arts and Crafts of many will be on display. Artists and craftsmen may be seen at their work. Our local antique shops have put forth much effort to give you one of the largest antique flea markets in this area, to be held on the village Main Street. Merchants of the village will show their wares with many sacrifices in price to celebrate these days. The children will find supervised games and contests. These contests will be announced throughout the day. , Mark the dates. There will be a German Authentic Food Booth. Many recipes of sauerkraut goodies may be purchased from the a~ · 01~~~~ AI'~ ladies of the local civic clubs. There will be pasteries, pickles, German sa~ages and sauerkraut. All items are from the home kitchen. ZO ... The fa~ers market . will offer many home grown vegetables and produce for you. FESTIVAL. PLANNED 'FIREMEN COMPLETE Sauerkraut There will be a display and the judging of the largest . Plails are being . com- , COURSES Festival head of cabbage, and for the best homemade sauerkraut. pleted f9r the August 3 Various service clubs of the communjty will have on Hunter Fire~en's Festival display many of their arts and crafts work. to ·be held on the Hunter Fourteen Hunter- fireThe Sauerkraut Festival Mark the days Oetober 12th & 13th, 1974 Waynesville, School grounas, on Route fighters recenUy completed Committee meet July 8th. It Ohio. 122 begiq,ning a110:00 a.m. courses offered by the State was decided that all booth The all day events will Department of Education, space will be on a firs~ come include' a parade, games Vocational Division. first served bases. A contest and booths. Area fireThe 36 hour courses were will be held and priizes given . fighters will compete in a divided between 12 hours of .for designing ttu~ official wate~ ball ,game . of skill, classroom work and ,24 Sauerkraut Embl~~m. according to Fire Chief hours of practice sessions. Entries must be in one Mullins. The Chief said that Zeb Taylor of Kettering was week before the Festival. attempts are being made to , the instructor: Iil a~dition to For general information have a display of antique the JIunter Fll"e ~e­ call Ron Kromemberger fire trucks and equipment partment men, four Carlisle 897-764l. also. _ ' firemen and four FraJlklin For Food Boths call ~ Prizes to be given away firemen ' completed the Dottie Hawke. F'or Craft that day include a girl) and courses. Booths get in touch with Men who received cer- Capp Stubbs. Bill :Brannock a boy's 10 speed bike and half ~ a steer. . tificates for completing the will be in charge of the Flea ~asic Firefighting. Course Market, on clip the mailer Chamber Meets ,from the Hunter area are: below and send to Bill Th~ WaYnesville Area Ken Ma'g gard, Raymond Stubbs c-o Red Shed Chamber of,Commerce met Carpenter, James, Morgan, Antiques 85 S. Main St. " ,at ,the l'n,6 Inn Thursd8y Ed mulliDs, John Sorrell, Waynesville Ohio 45068. eveiling. Raymood · . Weber " and Dr. 'David Becker .review' Ricbzu'd · ~. ~ .gi-oups '- projects, com- . Jlunt,er;~en who eqm- ' mented that , there wasp)eted ,the Advanced FireS~uerkrillut , favor.ble interest 811m in ' fiptin'g ·,Course ate: Fire', the ~~tion program At ~ef nt:~ 'Mu.nms, AssisFestivaJ the school . grounds. . Mrs. tant Chief William JohnsStan kleskl 'w as appointed ton, CaptaiJl .JOhn aJJ:ner, l,'tlame m~bersfUp committee Gary :Sanders, Ralph:jackchairman. . . son, Wayne lIensley and 'J'elephone

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JulY .15, 1974

M~nday,

The Miami Gazette

Genntown

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WARNINGS? On April 3, 1974 and again on June 22, 1974 this community witnessed a tragic time in our lives. Never before have we seen such devast ating and furious weathe r conditions in our im· surroun ding and mediat e viciniti~ As Christia ns we may be - at-41oSs of words to explain such events, especially to those who have lost all their earthly possessions and in some cases their loved ones . I truely believe there is a great lesson to be learned here . We realize that we are given every opportu nity to repent and tum away from our evil ways but in many cases people are so stiff· necked that they will not listen nor will they heed God's Holy Word .' I believe tornado s and earthqu akes are warning s to us who have not accepte d the Christ as their per· sonal Saviour . In the book of Matthew, Chapte r 24 :7, we are given Christ' s answer to the Disciples when they asked, "What shall be the sign of thy coming? " His answer was, "and there shall be earthqu akes in divers (variou s) places . All these are the beginning

.ast

of sorrow s ." Our reward as Christians shall come later when we enter His heavenly Kingdom . We are no~ home yet. We are just way faring strange rs as the song goes, In Matthew 5:45 we are told "For He maketh His sun to rise on the just and the unjust. " Although we are His and doing His will, we are not immune to this worlds sorrow s . Christi ans oftenti mes suffer along with all others in such tragedie s, but praise God , for the feeling we have that no . matter what may come, even death itself, we have His precious promise in Hebrews 13:5. "I will never leave thee nor forsake thee ." It is my humble prayer that those who are outside of Christ may tum to Him while there is still time. We have no promis e of tomorr ow . In 2 Corinthians 6:2 we read "Behold, now is the accepte d time; behold now is the day of Salvation ." When it comes to making things right with God we should never put off until tomorrow what we can do today. Grateful to be His Ohio Ernie Smith

" BrideS doD't blush. It'l that their f. eta . re lIushed with victory. "

Wa~iIIe Church of Christ

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Morehead State University has released the names of 1,853 persons on the 'spring Dean.' s list, including three persons from Warren County. To be eligible for such recognition, a full-time student at Msu must achieve at least a 3.0 (B) grade point averag e on a 4.0 scale. Those achieving a perfect 4.0 standing Blre Stephen C. Berry of Franklin and Sally E. Burkh art of Springboro. Also on the Dean's List is Hayes of Darryl L. Lebanon.

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Second class postage paid at Waynesville. Oh io

THE MIAMI GAZETTE P.o. Box 325, Waynes ville· Phone 897·592 1

Editor & Publis her lila McClu re . ... . buting Editor Contri Blazer e Sande Staff Artist . Donna Huffm an ising Sales Advert Karen Gasaway . ....... Subsc ription - $3.00 Per Year

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Miss J . Elaine' Hieber, 28, a teacher and coach at Inllian Hill High School the past five years, has been appointed . coach and coordin ator of women's sports at Miami University . The announ cement was made by Athletic Directo r RiChard Shrider . A nalive of Ft. Thomas , Ky., Miss Hieber graduat ed from Highlands High School in 1963. After attendin g Sullins .Tunior College in Bristol, Va ., for two years, she receive d her B.S. degrtee from Indiana Uni.vers i· . ty in 1969 and followed with her master' s degree in 1971. . Since 1969 Miss Hiebe·r has taught physical education and' coached field hockey, volley· ball. basketball, tennis , track and softball at Indian HilI High School near Cincinnati. Miss Hieber is a membe r of the American and Ohio Associations for Health, Physica l Education and Recreat ion; National Athletic Trainer S, As· . sociatiQll;. National -Edwcatioo . Association aDd ohio EctulcatiOn AIIocI8~. · "

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Published Weekly at 55 South Main Sl Waynesville, Ohio 45068

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BEWARE OF SUMMER GREMLINS LurklDc behind the month of laue are the summer gremilDs of luly and Aurua&. The,. a re Just waiting to pounce upon you when ,.OU h ave lei down your &'liard for a moment. TbJa year foil tboEe pesky c remllDa and have a happy time summer. However . If you do slip up and those · litUe devils c et to you we have many produe&s lD stoek that ca n help with thea irrUatin,r problema. Sunburn

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Charter No. 2220 :.... N.t'-I 8enk R-oIOn No. 4 RePORT 01' CONDITION. CONSOf.IDATINO . DOMeSTIC SU8I1DIA.I.S. 01' TN. WAYNESVILL. NATIONAL aANK Of W.ynesvllie In the St.te Of Ohio •• t the clOle Of buSlMa on June 30. 1974. PublIShed In response to call made by Comptroller Of the Currency. under Titl. 12. Unl ... St.t. Code. section 161 . ASSETS Cash end due from banks (Including $none unposted debits) .. .. .......... .. . .. .. .. SI.232.132.25 U.S . Treasury securities .... . .. . . . ... . ........... . ..... .. .. . ....................... 1.367.1157.95 Obligations Of Federal Financing Bank ............... . ................ .. ..... . . .. . .. . . . . none Obligations Of other U.S. Government agenc'" end corporetlons .. ... ...• . . .. . . .... . . 199.7511.00 ObllgetionsOf States.nd polltlCIIllUbdlvlslons . . . ... .... . . .. . ......... . •• ..... .. ... 1.7"'.561.13 Other securities (Including $none corporet. stock) ... . . . ......... ... . . .... ....... . . . . 12.000.00 Trading eccount securities .... . ... . ..... . .... ... ................ .. . ...... . ..... . . ... .. . none Feder.lfunds sold end securities purchaHd under agreement to resell .... ... . .... . .. 45O.GOO.00 Loans .... . .. . ........ . ............ . . .. ... • .. .. . .. . ... . ... . .. . . ...... . . .. . ........ 1.IlO7 to Bank premises. furnltur. and fixtures. encfother easels resw-tlng bank premises .. 176.7D.511 Real .tet. owned oltltr than bank pt-.mlses .. .... . ........... . .... . ....... . . . . .. ..... . .. none Investments In unconsolidated IUbsldlelrles and .. associ.... companl.... ......... . . ..... . __ .c""t.....ers· lIeblllty to this bank on eccept.nces outstanding .. . . . . .. . .. . ....... . ... . ...... none Other auets (Including $none direct lease financing) .. . ...... . . . .................... .. 7#0 .56 TOTAL ASSETS . . .... ..... . . . . . . . ..... . . ............. . .. . .. . ............ .. . $13.193,527.99 LIABILITIES Demand depoSits Of IndividUals. pertnenhlps and corporations . . . .. ............... 2.99S.o0:Ul Time and savings ~Its Of IndividUals. pertnenhlps and corporations ............ ••195....64 DIpoIlts Of Un I... Stem Government .. .... .. . . .. . . . . . .... .. . .. .. ...... . ............ ".715A2 DIpoIItsOf St.tesand polltlCIIllUbdlvlSIonS ........ . . . .... . ... . .................. . .. _ _.13 o.po.ltsOffOrelgngovemmentsendOfflciellnstlMIonS ............. . . . ..... . ........... Depoelts Of commerclel benks ... . ......... . . ... . ... . ... . . " . ... .. . ........ .... .. ........ none Certified and Officers' dMCks. etc. . . . . . . . .... . . ... . . .. .. ............. . ...... .. ....... . 71.636.74 TOTAL DEPOSiTS .. . ........ · ..... · · ...... · ... . .. · ... .. 11.762.400.04 (e) Tot.1 demand cIepoIlts ..... . ......... . ............ 3.315.315.'" (b) Toteltlme end savingl ~Its ... ..... .. . .. . . . . . .. '.377.21"" Federel , .... purdI8Md and securltl. sold under egreem.nfS to,..,..Chfte ........ '. ....................... ... ........................ none LlNlllti. fOr bCII'rOW..s money .. .. . ... .. .... . .... . ..... .... ....... .. .... . ...... ...... ... _

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Mortoeoe IndebtwctI_ .............. . ... .... .. . ...................,; . .... . . . . . . . ... ..... none

Acc8ptance necutect by or fOr account Of this bank and outstanding .. .... . ... . ..... . •.. . 1...,llIt.... ..... . ... . ...................... . . . ..... . . . . . ... . : . .... .. ..•. .. . .. TOTAL LIABILITIES ... ....... . .. .... . . . . ...... . . . ... · ·· .. · . ·· .. . · . .. . .. . • . IZo'I,.......~· . MINORI.fY INTEREST IN CONSOLIDATEDSUaslOIARIES . . .. .. ... . ... .. . .. .... . .... none

CAPITAL ACCOUNTS notes end ct.bentur.. .. ......... : .... .. ... ... ... .. . . . . . . .. . . . .. .... . ....... . .. .. equity CIIplt.l ·totel ... .. ..... ..... . . .... . . ...................... . .. .. . ) ........ . . .. Prllftrred stock·total per v.lue ............ . . ....... . .. .. . . .............. .. .... ... . .. No. shares outstanding - __ . Common Stock·tote' per value . ...... .... . .... . .. . . ... ..... . .. . .. . .... . .. .... ... 100.000.00 No. shares authorized - 10.000 No. slleres OUtstanding - 10.000 Surplus .. . ................... . ......... .. . . ............. . .... ... .. ...... .. ... . . 3DO,OOD.. Undivided profits .. . .. .. . . ....................... .' . ........ . .. . ........ . . .. ...... . . ..75 Reserv. tor contingencies end oltltr cepltel reserves .. .......... . .. . ... .... ...... ... .none TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS ... . . . ...... . .. . .. .... . .. ...... .. ..... . ......... . ..... .. . . . .75 TOTAL l.IABILITIES. RESERVES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS . .. ...... . .... 11.1t3,527.99 MEMORANDA Average Of totel depOSits tor the 15 CIIlendar days ending with CllII ..... .' . .• . ...• •. • Average Of totelloens fOr the 15 CIIlendar days ending with I.Y" .......... Interest collected not earned on Inst.llment loans Included In tote, capital eccounts .. ... . Stand,?Yletten Of credit ... . ...... ..... .... , . ... ...... . . , ... .. ..... . .. . ... . .., ........... . . ~plt.1

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. I. Elea.- L. Freeland. Cashier. Of ttMi ebove-named bank _ _ _ dlclarelt\at tills """" Of conciUIon Is true.nd c:orrect ~ the . . lit my knowIedot..,cl beUef. . '. . • , . E1eInor L.


!ye 4

The

Miami Gazette member of the National Guard. Between August of 19'13 and July of 'this year, he was with the Warren County Welfare Department as a caseworker DI in the adult .' . program. The Warren County Council on Aging developed as an ad hoc committee of the Warren County C.A.C. in Febru~ry of 1972, with Dr. Charles Peckham, ass~tant administrator in 'charge of programs and social services at Otterbein Home, as chairman. Dr. Peckham's committee contacted state officials 'who informed ' the members that they could best serve the needs of the aged and obtain federal fwtds by forming a non-profit organization. The Warren County Council on Aging was incorpora ted in · 1973 and in September of last. year, officers were elected. The officers, ~hairman · Robert Roose; vice chairman Harriet Mercier; 'and 'secretary Robert Young, have been working with Linda Crooks, director of the Warren County Nutrition Pr9il'am, and Larry Powell, director of the Retired senior Volunteer . Program. When it became apparent that an 'executive director was also needed, the Council sought funds for creating that position. Under the Title Three government program, the Older Americans Act, funds are available , for such a director on a matching funds basis, with 75 percent of the fun~ funneled through the state and 25 percen~ locally.

AGING CITIZENS TO GET SPECIAL ATTENTION NOW • By Sandee Blazer; publicity director, . Warren County United Appeal Beginning July 15, Warren County's older citizens will be getting special attention as the new full time executive director for the Warren County Council on Aging, David Smith, opens offices at the United Methodist Church in Lebanon. , Efforts to better serve the needs of older persons in the county got a boost recently when the Board of Directors for the Warren County United Appeal voted to provide ,funds for the Council on Aging.

AGING CITIZENS TO GET Smith talks with members of the Council on Aging about ,wasy to better serve the older citizens of Warren County. IN back row are Council members Ruth E. Richardson. Vivian Voorhis and Harriet Mercier. In front row are Smith; Larry Powell. director of R.S. V.P.; Linda Crooks. director of the Warren County Nutrition Program; the Rev . Norman Haag. Council member; and Dr. Charles Peckham. who was instrumental in forming the Council which began as 'a small group 01 people interested in problems 01 the aging.

AGING ~ITIZENS TO GET Tbe'qew executive «Ul'ec~r lor the. Warren ~OlQlty Coup c•• on{i\glng, .., David Smith. stahdlDg~ ~meets with officers and past officers of the ~ouncll. Dr. Charles ~Peckham. first chalrmanj' Hal;riet Mercier. ,present vice chalrma~; Robert Roose. present chairman; and Bob Young. current secretary. Smith hopes to co-ordlnate activities for the aging population 01 Warren County and publicize the services offered.

Accepting his new position, Smith voiced optimism that ' all agencies could "work together and get going in one direction", as he noted that there has been no co-ordination of activities for older citizens previously. Smith, a Franklin High School graduate, received his B.A. in Political Science at Ohio State University in 1973 and served a short stint in the Army before becoming a .

TOWN SQUARE RESTAURANT Family Night Specials WEDNESDAY NIGHT ----------------------..--

MONDAY NIGHT All

All

Fried Chicken you can eat for

Fish

you can eat for

IN cons~dering ' -immediate financial needs for programs for ·the· aging and increasing needs as the federal funding for the programs decreas~, the Council decided to ask for help from the Warren County United Appeal which they learned will be forthcoming when the United Appeal begins the 1975 fiscal year in January. Presently, ' the Warren County Nutrition Program oPerates under Title VII with 10 percent of the funds being the local share. The program w~ developed to assure that older citizens had at least one hot meal a d8y and to provide fenowship for them. A noon meal is served five days a week at the Morrow United Methodist Church.' Currently, 15 people from the $outhern section .of the county are parti~patiDg there and another '11 ~ who are unable to travel to the church are being served the meal at their homes. It is hoped that the service can be extended to m«»:re people in not Umited t:O ei~ low income groups or only tb_ persons who would , not otherwise ~ve a hot meal each day, she exj)1atqed..Those who are interested U. fellowship, too, may:.'Pliobe her at 932-6301, . ~ number presently being used for the'cOuncn OI1,AgiDg offi~. Participants may dona~to the·program if they des~., " i. '. '.,' ' . . The Retired ~nior VoIJlil~ Program, cominonly . 'referr~ to as R.S.V.P., is fuDded on a 70,.30. basis the ' present time. Lam' PoWell, ·~tor, ·bas. reCnU~ 13 . persons for that PI"OJI'sm, which is for , ~:,.".1md over; and is ,hop~ ,to.get more,volunteets,:·(Nij1icm.rly older citi~...who woUld .ltke..to '~e as te8*-~ aides · this Fan. The program :wu. initia~ ' '. blcrease involvement of" older.I' citizens in cQWlty-, v.olunteers now are in ' departments af'O ' It~~'bein::H~]IIie:,.al!ldI··tbe~Q""~.;H~igblt8 ' -H ome in WaVll4!Sv:iIIe ~ unabltd~' feed .tbetlUf4!lYEIfJ,• ,planDed~ I ,

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Both dinners include choice of potato salad or vegetacie, roll & drink.

HO,URS: 5·9 P.•~. ~.Ii~

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Monday,

J~y , 15,

1974

Page' s '

The Miami Gazette

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Name Dr. Robert Atchley ' Scripps Foundation Director recently it has concerned itself with aging, particularly in relation to retirement and to the transportation of older persons. Scripps has received research funds from foundations, and from both state and local governments for the study of particular questions. Atchley becomes only the fourth director' in the foundation's history . Warren S, Thompson, who organized it in \922, be'aded it until his retirement In 1953., Pascal K. Whelpton, wh~ had joined Thompson in 1924, was director from 1953 until bis 9wn retirement in 1963. Cottrell has been its only other director. Born at San Antonio, Texas, Atchley was graduated from Springfield (Ohio) High School and received the Bachelor of Arts degree froin Miami in 1961 as a sociology major. He began graduate work during four

ROBERTe. ATCHLEY

Dr. Robert C. Atchley is the new director of the Scripps Foundation for Research in , Population Problems, a Miami University agency which has been known throughout the world for more than fifty years. His appointment carries with it the title of director of the foundation's Gerontology Center, which ' he helped establish two years ago. Graduate of Miami and member of its faculty since 1966, Atchley holds associate professorship in Miami's Department of Sociology-' Anthropology . As Scripps Foundation director he succeeds Dr. W. Fred Cottrell, who retired July 1 at 70. He'had been assistant direCtor under Cottrell since 1970. : In his >::~!lrs at Miami, Atchley has written ·ten· books and research monographs and more' than twenty:five papers and articles for professional journals. His latest book, "The Social Forees in Later Life," is a I~ding textbook in social ger~ntolo~. Another book, "(\ Sociology of Retirement," is to. be published this year. With Cottrell and Dr. Mildred Seltzer I another colleague In Miami's Department of Soclology-Ant,hropology, Atchley was instrumental in setting up a Gerontology Center within the Scripps FOlUldation as a focal point for Miami's effort& in research, public service and tralnJog in concerns of aging., ' . .'Ilie ScripPs Foundation was established in '1111, by the late E. W: Scripps; a BuUet COOiIty n_Uve, tor tbe ', study of popuIaUon probleml; It began operation at Mlami.in 1m .d in ita early yean directed its

of' ~

J. M, Stuart Electric Generating Station, one of the world's largest and most efficient. power plants, has been completed. Its , foUrth and final 'generating unit js now'iIi service, ~elping to supply the gro~g energy,needs of this area. '. , -: l..ocated along the Ohio River, at the Adams-B~ County line, this facility is owned jointly by DP&L and neighboring el~c utilities base4 in Cincinnati ~d 'ColumbUs•.It ~nts 8i1'mvCSttnent of $390 , . mi1ll6n and iB 'a'major,collk'

wed

was , taken Over by .the U.S. Bureau ~ the, Qmlil. WcirJd pomaJaUqn Ciuesti. h*ve IM!eIi studied 'IntenJively as interest . in 1 tbe~' ,bal , grown. S~ff

'.

Continued from Page 4 programs areeiiVfSloned, according to Council Director Smith. One of the associated tasks will be the recruitment of more members for the Council on Aging 'itself which can be comprised of 21 members. Noting communication problems as major in connection with recruiting members and advising ~lder citizens of the existence of programs, the Council also decided during ~eir meeting Wednesday to investigate the possibilities of having a toll free line for the Council's ,phone to better serve all the citizens of Warren County.'

Your 1974 supply of electricity is right on schedule.

Wort·for some

mUCh

Forces in Later Life," and several bookiength research reports. His prof~ssional memberships include the American Sociological Association, the Gerontological Society, the Population Association of America, the North Central Sociological Association, International Congress of Gerontology and the Society of the Sigma Xi.

Construction of the J. M, SlUart Generating Station llarlcd in 1966. Pour unita. totalliDJ 2.4 million kilowatta. have been placed in service,

United ,States and the lacton .aUecUng change.. ' Forecasts; 9f future growth became an .impor:tant part of yean unUI

introductory sociology. Other books and monographs by Atchley include "Ohio's Older People," produced with Cottrell and others for the Ohio Administration on Aging in 1971; "Using Population Data in Community Planning" and "Population Projections and Estimates for Local Areas," both published by the Scripps Foundation; "American Social Institutions." "Understanding American Society," "The Social

t,

attenti~ ,to inv~Uoq of the growtH of.'uie popwaUoa 01 the

the FoUIKIAUon"

years in the U.S. Marine Q)rps as a computer systems analyst at Marine Corps Headquarters in Washington, D.C. He received the M/lster of Arts degree in sociology from American University in Washington in 1965, about the time he was released from the Marine Corps as a lfirst lieutenant. Following a year of teaching at George Washington University, he returned to Miami on a joint appointment in the Department of SociologyAnthropology and the Scripps Foundation. He receivedl his Ph.D. degree from American in 1967 with a dissertatiOJ~ on "Women in Retirement." He has taught COUrsE!S in population problems, urban sociology, research methods, social stratification, soci~log'i~al -theory. t ileory building, social problem Ii and

- been,~e.d :~ . :~ ~~~, ~ :

What It ae... to you. For DP&L customers, this means we are on schedule with the additional generating capacity needed to ~ecp up with the steadily increasing demands for electric power. It means reasonable assurance that this aRa will not be subject "to "bl'ownoOuts" this summer when ~ loads are placed on electric facilities. , It means that our,long range plaQS and construction programs

are paying off ,in terms of con~ tinued reliable electric service for our customers. Some tIIiDp it does DOt meaD. It does not mean electricity is going to get cheaper. Unfortunately. the higher efficiency of our,newest generating facilities is more than offset by , cost increases in other areas beyond Qur control. It does'not mean we can sit back and relax. There's the summer of 1975 to think about. And the 'other years to come. So we must continue to plan and . build ..• an" find the financing to pay fat i~ all ' Otherwiac,"we ciouldn't be'

'.,oneAl in'~.~~ruiected " ~. " .\~power sUppi{~ ~rthe" ", " threc'ComriAn~. { .~tor', " .,,-. ~..... ~"./ 1 1' ~ .,J.; 'r~ ~~· '" !'

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Monday, July 15, 1974 '.

\\o'fl

Serving the Waynesville Area SER~

MORGAN'S TIRE and MUFFLER

TIRES - MUFFLERS - TAIL PIPES - SHOCKS BATTERIES - OIL - LUBRICATION HUNTER SPIN BALANCE also BUBBLE BALANCE

Cooper Bales Hay On Field Near Pekin Road. Cooper Drives Eugene White's Rig.

Hours - 9 to 6 Daily Closed Sundays

FLED AND FARM TIRE SERVICE

tile MIAMI GAZETTE

Phone 897-3496

6344 Corwin Road Waynesville. Ohio

J Iligbbarl

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"Let ..... It .... WIlJ-M'I III: __ dt.~ ,... ..w-wlud

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Foundation '

,unds!oProj~.. · A student"Originated ' ~roject titled . "Prairie . Restorati~ Experiment in Ohio" has received foundation support-fot o' a group of Miaml "University st~dents.

The National Science Foundation has awarded ~mi ' a grant for $12,370 for the ·pro'f~t· under direction of student Jay A. Leibovitz, who is student project dli-'ector, and Dr. ~er E. Wil,sQn, associate pror_r ' of botany at Miami, facults, advisor. Th~ grant rUns thr.ough' ,( , '''''J January, 19'15. : . Leil:KlVlIl2''~' a \ so.,homofei.lat: Mi;~I~· ~Il.)or:inB in 'SoC,OJ " Yij ", ' 'r \," ~) ,(t"1' .' ·.....AliluliJI' n' LexiDl~, Oblo; > jJ . • • t ~

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~onday,

, July 15,1974

".

The Miami GazeUe

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THANK YOU The family of Rod Pumphrey wish to thank the community of Waynesville for cards, flowers and words of kindness during the illness and dea th of Mr. Pumphrey.

AVON BILLS UNPAID? Vacation unthinkable? Don't be unnerved. Avon Representatives make extra money in their spare time. Pay those bills-take tha.t trip. Interested? Call: 89'1-2594 .

Help Wanf4ad· DREAMS biggerthan your paycheck? Want to establish that s~ond incll)me? If you hav.e 6-8 hourS per week, I'll shor yClIU boW. Call 897:-3425. EE6S'ZE6

SHV110~

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3ulddo4S le1uOI0:) uoueq·I1 ' u!I!W ·39Z,(

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LONG-tlOLUNCIIIIEAD.. '-'GOICY

Ad ,. ~--,.(; ' e,,, ·· REALTY

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PerIODll Toueb"

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GU1 Elder RUa Elder Doria Van BOrn Glenn Kana Bill

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48 at lUdg~e; ~ _ . tl.%5 mlnlmllm ebarge-over : : : ;:;.~ t eat. extra per strawberry plaUtI, ' ~ rots, · aaparagus tootI. A Carpenter, experienced, large selection ~ v...... year round, work prefer and flower plant.. He.... over 30, rough framing 1aastets~ . . salary open. Bowers Pole Bldg., Bellbrook. . . UTILITY BLDG. 10x12 ft, NOW OPEN good condition, gable roof. BRANDYS ODDS & ENDS Will trade for 2 or 3 loads of Used furniture, antiques dirt. Bob Chapman 897-27l2. and glassware. Located at the corner of South and Stewart, Harveysburg, Ohio. Open 9-6, 7 days a .. GERMAN SHEPARD week . dog, 4 year old male, good watchdog. Free to good home 897-6606. . MEMORIUM:

BELLY DANCING

.

ALUMINUM SIDING AND ROOFING DAL ELLIOTI' All leading brands-free estiinates. Bank financing available. Waynesville' 8977851. ·N BEAUTY SAl.O -MIAMI SQUA-I\E BEAUTY Salon, 140 S. Main St. Waynesville, Ohio ·897-3876. Hours Mon. 9-12; 'lUes; 9-12; Wed. 9-5; 'Thurs. ~; Fri. ~; Sat. 8-2. ' Full SerVice Beauty ~OD and.Boutique. Men styling by appointment ~. CAR DEALERL .

BEGINNER & ADVANCE CLASSES

'..,41818:'

. 887-1111 Irda'

=--:: -=

pd~~.St.=

- . TIIANK YOU.

. 897-3210'1 887-3210'1 . 897-2810 887-&186 ·887·7488 .

Pun", : -

.sDale ....Dakin' e.a.,beU ·s

cell"

1he Otd 1mZf'/i

"The BuaiDeu .ELDER IlEALTY . With a

ClASSIF'1ED ADS: . ~.ilir,_ · : . '1.15 mlnlmllm daarge ova" . . . .. . . ZS. " . . . 5 utra per _HOOKS' FARM ~

S,PleM] . , . . ,

III': UIT I61L. . . .Y 8T8Eft LEMHON 0lIl0 ·1 3. . . .1

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· "A mlddte-ol·tbe-ro:ader 11-:"11 man who leeS two aides to every laue and oeltbe!r one II Ids own."

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CARPETS BI-RITE CARPET . &: TILE, 140 S. Main St., Carpet, 0001"$, ceramic, ceilings, 897-5511 Waynesville 2225608, Dayton CEMENT WORK -' ROOF REPAIRS

STARTING

Please Cal 932-4265 Day & Evening Classes Offered

DRY CLEANERS PAINT ' " WALLP ' a DER' LYNN FIELDS,7956 CabaD ftr PI Waynesville' 1--~I:. W'ASHIN ' GTON ' SQU'ARE ' . DON~ ; .~ PAINT I: WALL- . or ·897-6055; Camfield ComLAUNDROMAT AND DRY PAPER 107 E. Mulberry St. pany Inc. 433--9912 01' CLEANERS,88 S. lMain ~l LebanOll, Ohio 132-2930. · 897-4i055 Waynesville, 897-5961-. LOAN" SAVINGS CO. .... SuPER MARKETS ' . FioRl8~ PEOPLES ·BuII...oING ELLIS SUPER VALU quaCEDAR ' CITY FLO'RIST ' WAN & SAVINGS CO lity and low prices open tlIl , " . '1 eek - t o Finest Flowers. Oifta, 123 Start sa~ tomolTQW." nine, 7 days~ . ,w ,~ E Mulberry Sll[Abanaa . Come to 11 S. Broadway; Be7-5001 ... · obto "2~U6.'· , Lebanon, Ohio, P~one 932- W·A'""~~ . r .'G'. .. . .:an..,.... GROCEIUI=S .' ~.u...a:...n. ~ ~& SHERWOOD$ .' IIARKE1\ PIlARMA~ ' .. S; Main·St. t

-vuor_

HUBERT SMITH" SON If you· have cis~m problems have it cleaned and re- ' paired now. ' We also do I

'. ,.-u ....

cement wort aU kinds. "featuriDI m_tl. cut . to LOVEI.ESS PHARMACY Speda]i.... · .. Block Ia~ aDd roof ' ardef," ~ . ...... Profeai..... PnecriptlGa . TVMLJ',8."VlCBS nwJL.~. tw. '. 7ft aaanMU Aft. .'LeIIa- ..w:eSS S.· IIaiD street, :BEATl'Y'S " Tv 1Ai..BS.... COLLISION REPAIR DOIl, .Oblo. __lNL. . W.,...,me "'~7VlI. -SERVlCI!S ' ztaltb. tI ·N.

SP~~G

VALLEY

AUTO- ·

INSURAN~ .· .

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. FRED -KIBBEY CIlEVRO- MOTIVE. COLLISION RE~ THE NATIONAL LIFE • .. ,~ING.IlEATlNG · tmI. .. PAIR - LET OLDSMOBILE "cus:· "Exper~ Body ~ .ACCIDENT INSURAN.~ W. W. ~VEY Ph........ Emeraeney " TV" .tomer eoosiderati~." 201 ~~t :rk~~~teed ' CO. (Grand ole Opry ~.,::~ St., troDlea, (J:T'.B),~ S.. Broadway for 'DeW can', W.n... .W guar..- . .: People)' FreetNapier 8g.t ; _._._.___ __.. _.. IDltaUatlGD, A...... .... 8nd 725 Columbus Ave ~fcJr ~.~t.ed·~US42l- 897-3111 SADDLERY . . ~ tan IDltaIIed . . . JIeIiid1t .used 'can; Lebuoa.· . · =e~tb~~all~. J~WELERS HORSE' ~ BUGGY ·. U~ TV... .~ ·0•• 5015. · '. -. . shop, EverYtbiDI for you ' ~ to Pu!Ut'. liardWMlREN ' CO~ :CIIR- W~ynesville, . -.' : UMODEL YOUR OLD - aDd your bone. Jim Ever- ware), II-_t. 11 aiD ~ • YBa.R,-: "(]aryader,.DQdg~ ' -C08M~"1(~ ,, jeWelry-remQUDtiDg gold . 1Ole, OWDer',46 N. Broad- pm. Ph · .,..,.,. _~..... ~mOutIL!' '·$18 W. ~ lD~~ _ ~at .. ·Me·, ,~, refinishing . jeWelry .y, iAblDOII, Ohio 45018........... . ,.... • 'RCA St·, .~,--J.:.. , ;

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COID~I..,.,tary,"""".,\(;~~. care "-). . . . dell", '. ~' . . ,. ". " ".,.,n. .' ,for .' a..-: ~ . .- q \

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The Miam i Gazette

Page 8

" A SON TOTALh

(The following column. is confidential.' That is, it Is IDrormation NOT to be' relayed to my IS-year-old son who would die of embara ssment if he knew Mo~ wrote it.-) Last week, my "baby" boy, who js now towering over me at almost six feet tall, brought a blossom into the house and qUif!tly put it in a cup of water and then, set it in my "kitchen corner" office. There was no doubt that it was meant for me but it was so unlike presentati.on~ of flowers in previous years--when he was four and he loudly proclaimed, "these are . for you, Mommy! ". There was no accompanying kiss because a teenage boy has given up kisising mom. The incident brought up a lot of thoughts about otherhood and the different stages the young "plow through", so quickly that it seems you've only blinked a couple times before the "baby" is ' setting up housekeeping with a female who will forever replace you in the line of affection. Having a son 15 is -----seeing him chew on a Tootsie Roll pop one minute an~ a cigar he's "just trying" the .next; -being asked to slow down in traffic so that the station wagon bebind can pass your car so that he can see the "neat sports car" that's behind that ;

. H~SLEjS BuGGYWHEEL ANTIQUES . Flftihlre (, Mis."lJa~olU (u.s CO".IN , OHIO

Sot. 8-12

HOURS: Mon., Wed., & Fri. 1-6 Or By Appointrii-e nt

HAY'S FURNITURE STRIPPING ~MITY

MAX & JUANEI TA HAY Owners

pROgs s ~Phone: 897-3563 76 F irst Street - Rear Corwin, Ohio 45068

!r~:::':':-:':':'::::::;;;'::ili::::::;:':'::::::i::::::::::::~:;,

:::: The Lttle Red Shed

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ANTIOUES

WAV::'~~:~:'E;HIO

:~:

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PHONE 187-6328

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:::: ~~ll

"I,it Wlynnvill,', Oth.r

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- Dealen We1con:~: ;: MON. BY CHANC E ~ :::: TUES. THRU SAT. 10.5'00 .;:: ~:~: OPEN SUNDA Y 1-5 P.M. ~~~~

Gen~ral Lin~

(jil l ~S1ii I

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Fin. Antique Sho,s

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CHINA - GLASS PRIMITIV ES

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FURNITU RE ACCESSO RIES

tIOX

,··u·,· STORE .... .... ....... -.. . .. ...,.. . ..

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~1JJ~lii -Hours _ -~.Sunday ;2·6:30

lew.. ...nll ... .n. .....

WAV"£ :£. OHIO

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om. TilMS by Appoin _t 011 a.T....,...... : 513 1197-6652 Shop 513 __ 2077 Residence

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WAYNESVILLE FURNITURE

~.~~. .~~4M~~~4M~~~

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I~AD"71 •• dTY • .DAft

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STATE

PIIONB

.----~------ ... ---. --;.----~

NECTAR SODAS

Air Conditio ned For Your Comfor t OPEN Sun.U- 6 Mon.-Thurs. 12-5 Fri., Sat 12-9

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. . . . . .. . . . ':.,.., W...... ''':.''''' -"T~""'''' ... c.tIr .. n...- .r\..:..... .:.....

.......... .,_ W ,S. .",. ',hD

"22 FLAVORS"

FEATU RING -

... ... .. .. .. ... ..

GIFT SHOP

~--

·ICE CREAM PARLOR

278 South Main Street

&

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-losing patience as you go from responsibilities (in most cases>; one store to another finding a suit youn,g enough to dr~am about what of he'll accept, since he really doesn't they 11 do and be, and not aware old same; to es ob~tacl. many want to buy one anyhow and you're the forcing him to have this one replica enou~~ to notice girls but n?t yet s9 e of the establishment for certain ~guded as to let them intener tant "impor other or sports Wlth occasions; -remembering how onfy a coupl~ things in life". . Being the mother of a IS-year-old of years ago, he was a "holy an ever-changing experience, is d boyfrien sister's terror" when was around and watc}png him riow frustrating and heartwarming. It's ; as he keep the boyfriend company being teased; being crticl~ conbeing and d; buffaloe being for g while sister finishes dressin ' fused. It's looking for toOls he'glef t the date; -hearing him - say he'll never laying around; trying to .tolerate marry one week and the next empty bottles and wrappers In his while your on vacation, hearing room until he cleans the place him say, "I'll never bring my himself; trying to convince him that he should hold open doors for family here."; sisters and me, it's trying to .his -having him seem to ignore sex out ho.w he 'gets mud clear figure his but buy secy posters to put on to his shorts but know.ing through . covered so is that bedroom wall s to ask since his fruitles it's why s wonder one that paper with all behavior boggles for . excuses painting iUs necessary; . trying to steer him in it's mind; the -hanging around when sister has will make him a .' . that ns directio and ing sunbath a girlfriend over good husband and father In' this pretending not to notice here; -shutting the door when .he's on world of changing "alues and the phone and never admitting that customs; and it's shedding a few tears when he hands you ' the store it was a girl who called him ' bag on your birthday ,' that he didh't ~ork to decision a al;>out -hearing for the C.I.A. so he can pilll a wrap because "you only' tear off James Bond and have girls and wrappings and throw them awa~" and finding ~ cologne that you'd luxuries galore; -simplifying the newscasts and wear, no matter what the.sce nt MY 'c;laughters are-no less loved always coming up with a solution for those problems that perplex the ~ut is there not · so~ething mexplainably special -about ·a officials no end;' -finding contraptions rigged up .mother-son relation~hip? . • ,. everywhere and being afraid he'll get electrocuted; -watchin'g him act like a man one minute and the next, 8S he takes out the garbage, hearing him make "little boy sounds" like an engine racing. Yes, 15 is a great age for guys. They're not yet shackled with adult

~ ** * * * * * * * * RE* STO Y NTR COU AIR LLF ~BE ....................

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UNCLAIMED FREIGHT

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LONG IN'SURANGE AGENCY 105 E. Mlillberr y Str..t, Lebanon


• Friday, July 19, 1974

Secoacl (1m postap ,.id VIII. 6

No. 26

I' W.,....... Ohio PRICE 10 Cents

United Appeal Co-Chairmen Favor' Local Solutions

A HarvesbUI girl, Karen Vetrecht. took grand champion steer at the Warren County Fair tbis past weekend. The steer is a Simmental Cbarlois Cross. Karen will be in the 8&h grade at Clinton-Massie. Kingman next year. I

United Appeal co-ehalrmen Jon Rockhold. left. Ell .... Duke rlPl. IooIl over campaign materials.

Jean Vonderhaar was chosen Fair Qneen 'l'hunday night. She is a 1174 graduate of Kings High School. Slie is congratulated bere by h.e r , mo&her. MR. Arre&a V~erb,~.

TWo men who share ,a philosphy about serving the needs of Warren County citizens will be sharing the re8PQnsibility , for leading the 1974 Warren County United Appeal campaign. Jon Rockhold, superintendent for Lebanon City Schools; and Eli LaDUke; personnel -director of the Process Controls Division at Cincinnati Milaci',on, co-chairmen, , both believe that local problems are best solved on the local level. The two leaders expressed the belief that United Appeal could "do the most good for the m~t people" as they accepted their new positions and began laying the groundwork for this year's campaign ·. this month. Their apPointment as co-chairmen was announced by Gerald' R~i.I, president of Ule Board. .of Directors for Warren COUDtY United Appeal. Rockhold, a resident of 930 McBurney Dr., in Lebanon, is beginning his fifth year as Lebanon's ..Su~~~~~t, ,,,;R~ Ul,...,~iIt as ,or tIu! in' last .fl.M:. ....~.. UA&l~~ Appeal ~': a" ' " of

01

bebanon Athletic Boosters. lie' and his wife, Basilda, have two sons, Brian and Eric. LaDuke, a Forest . ~ark resident, is personnel dir.ector at Milacron's SOuth Lebanon plant. He said that he considers serving as Warren County's United Appeal co-chairman as "an opportunity to make a contribution to the community in which he works." LaDuke is a coach and a member of the board of directors for Little League Baseball and with the Board of ,Governors Youth Softball; a member of the Continued on Page 3

Historic8I ~~iety -Xe~ia omC~-'\' President D. Rlcbard 'Ibomas is pleased to anno'WlCe that the Greene County Historical Society is now at its office in Xenia at the Annex of the Greene County Library at 220 East Churcb Street. , Mr. John Wallach •. Director of the _ Library, has offered the Society an office untU it caD rebuUd . Office boul's \rill -be weekdays, with the exception of ood8ys, from 9 to 12 a.m., and 1 to 3:30. It will retain its telephone number from ~ore ~ .tornadO. 312____ , , The sincere t6anki'-.n, the lJcQI , , Of~ '

exteJDded 10


Friday, July 19, 1974

The· Miam i Gazette

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Arm y Con yert s.. Tra s.h To Fue l

FLATI ERY Shall we examin e this word from two sources . The Diction ary and God's Holy word. We hear so much ' about this word I believe it would be good for u~ to underst and it more clearly. First of all, Mr . Webste r says flattery is "excess ive or insince re praise." Now you might say ii1' immedi ate defense that you db riot engage in this practic e, well we hope not. Looking into the Word of God we find in Prover bs 29:5 "A man that flattereth his neighbo r spreade th a net for his feet." In Psalms 78:36 "Never theless they did flatter Him with their mouth, and they lied unto Him with their tongues ." In Proverb s 24 :24 " He that saith unto the wicked, Thou art righteou s; Him shall the people curse, nations shall arhor him . " In Proverb s 26 :28 " A 1ying tongue haheth those that are afflicte d by it ; and a flatterin g mouth worketh ruin ." Now, may I ask, are you surprise d to find the Bible taking such a stand' upon insince re, or excessi ve praise? This practic e can be very dangero us because it can lead to insincer ity or lying . Now lets remem ber one thing at this point, I am not the one saying this , the Bible is my source for this and all

my writing s . Shall we continu e with more referen ces from the Bible? Proverb s 28 :23 says "He that rebuket h a man, afterwa rds shall find more favour than he that flattere th with the tongue. " The greatles son to be learned here. ~ to be sincere with your complim ents and praise. If you know that someone isn't doing the type of wor~ that they should be, don 't make it worse by giving underserv ed praise . If we lead someon e on by this method when we should be discour aging them we shall be held account able for it ~ God's work must be carried on in the fashion set down in His holy word . We are not to take it upon ourselv es to change the method or methods of spreadi ng the Gospel which we cannot find in the Bible. Through this life we must use the Bible as our roadma p or guide if we are to reach the destination every Christia n hopes to secure in the end, life eternal with Christ. May ~e search our hearts and minds before we give out complim ents and praise to be certain it is well deserve d. For me I had rather see a sermon than hear one any day. Serving till His Blessed Return Ohio Ernie Smith

US Army Recruiting ........ Waf*- ac.a. p Efto ...... 1'_ ....... ... (AII" 788 1Ahe_. . . . ZOW • .IIerry 8t

1).''''A t. ~""...~ ~ATE SP£CIAL

V

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1-> OF FEIWIG PAy . -THe ~J,OO A/JP ~7-S00 C.ASH PEOPLE YOU/Jb "1"0 ~ pO"U'I WHO ellJl.l~T I N 5Pt::CIAL. -rUH/JI CAL SKILLS roR 4 'IEARS!

The MIA MI GA ZET TE Publis hed Weekly at 55 South Main Sl WayneSVille, Ohio 45068 Se cond class postage paid at Waynes ville . OhiO

THE MIAMI GA~ETTE P.O. Box 325 . Waynes ville · Phone 897.592 1

lila McCl ure Sandee Blaze r Donna Huffm an Karen Gasa way _ Subsc ription -

Editor & Pu blisher Coritri bufing Editor ..... ' . Staff Ar tist Ad vertiSi ng Sales $3.00 Per Year

Army scientis ts are experim ehting with a process to convert trash' into fuel , reports local Army represe ntative Dale E Haag. ".The process involvI!s breakin g down the cellulose deposits in refuse, such as waste paper, tree trimmin gs , grass and industri al waste, into a glucose s~gar which can. be further pro<:essed into ethanol , a low emission fuel," explained SSG Haag . "Scient ists have predicte d that by the 1980's, it would be technically and practica lly possible to convert the was te ma'teria l to glucose on a very large scale." "This glucose could then be used to produce fuel to help power automo biles or convert ed to edible food product s." "It could also be used for the production of chemic als and plastics now being made from petroleum ." "Anoth er attracti ve feature about the process is that it would also help to reduce ug.ly trashpil es and keep the air frE!e of smoky incinera tor fires ,"

Arm y Of:~ers Rad iote lety pe Inst ruct ion .The 'Army is offeril~g young men and women an opportu nity to break into the aviation industry as radiotel etype operato rs, ' reports looal Army represe ntative SFC Jackie L. Smith. Radiote letype operato rs transmit highly importa nt weathe r and flight information from ground to flight crews. Radio operato rs use a radiotelephone to send and receive messag es . Teletyp ists operate teletype m<lchines to transmi t written messag es between ground personnel. Competition in thE! field is keen, SFC Smith pointted oul. The experie nce and quaHty of training a young person has receive d will have a direct bearing on his success in finding £~mploymenl. The Army offers: some of the finest instruct ion availab le for_ radiotel etype operato rs, he noted . During the 11 weeks of intensiv e ' training at the U.S. Army Signal School at Fort GOlrdon, Georgia , radiotel etype operato rs learn how to install, operate and maintai n field radiotel etypew riter sets and related equipm ent. Army operato rs ·I~rect antenna s, install power gener.a tors and make connections between equipm ent components. They also receive and process incoming teletype and tape relay messag es. Some operato rs serve as principal non-<!ommissioned officers of a compan y engaged in radio. operatio ns , he ·said . "This mana gement experie nce can be of tremendous value for those seeking super visory posi lions in the civi li an job m.arket s ." High school grad ua tes interes ted becoming . ra diotelet ype oin pera tors in the Arm y are also e.Ugible for a $1.500 -cash bonus upon successful comple tion of their training . Further inform~ltion is availab le from SFC ~mith at 932-7690.

Genntown

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-------------ED IIICIIF1ft"..B.TAX 8ERVICE-lN8 871 N MaiD St, W.JDeIVille

"·7281 E. C, )OJ·ID a SON somo SERVICE 898 S Main St, Wa;rnesvilJe' 897-4966

wA~vnLENAnON AL B~

Waynesville, Ohio 897-2065

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Th~ ' ~ian:u

Friday, July 19, 1974 . ,

GaZette

orService munity ganiza tions. commented, LaDuke "THe more we can do to meet our own local needs, the better off we will be!." The co-chairmen Clre expected to announce the division leaders next week.

Tur kels on Hel lds Smi th Cam paig n Ohio Attorney General Candidate George C. SMith announced today that Prosecuting Attorney Morris J . Turkelson will head Smith's campaign in Warren County. George Smi ~ h , 38, Prosecl.lting Attorney for Franklin County, won the Republican nomination for Ohio Attorney General in the May primary , Smith was " highly gratified that an indi vidual with the ability and reputation of Prosecutor Turkelson will serve, " "Turk " has been a resident of Warren County for thirty years , attended Waynesville Junior High and graduat ed from Lebanon High a sanding busy Doug Dill, Spring Valley, Collision and Repair was School. He was elected as Warren fender last week. The 1974 Mongomery Vocational graduat e who took County ProseCutor in November the No. 2 in the State in auto body painting' after clearing local and 1972, and is a partner in the law regional titles, said he would be content just to work for a while. "Maybe of Cranner and Turkelson. firm iri about 5 years I'll open my own shop" he said. George smith is presently serving his fourth year as Prosecuting Attorney for Frankli n Continued from Page I Cross; the Bes,sie Davis County. His experience includes 15 Warren County Area Pro- Community Center; the years in state, local .and county gress Council; and a lector Mound Builders Council of public service. Prosecutor Turkelson is active in and Lay Distributor for St. the Boy SCouts oi"Amenca; numero us civic and political Matthias Church. He and the Shawnee and Cincinnati organizations. He recently cihaired -his wife, Ginger, have a Councils of Camp Fire the local heart and fund drive. He daugliter~ Lisa, aqd a son, Girls; Doty House for presently is a membe r of the . Handicaped Children; the Warren County Republican ExeAlan. " The co-chairmen have Franklin WeHare Com- cutive Committee, and advisor to emphasized the advantages mittee; the Buckeye and the Young ~epub)jcan Club. He and his wife Carolyn have of United Appeal, noting Great River Councils of Girl children Glenn, Steven, USO four the ca; Ameri of that "92 cent of every dollar Scouts and Morris III, and reside Adam, more serve that ies given goes directly for facilit ati Avenue. Cincinn 224 " . than a thousand Warren at

services to the people This year, United Appeal will be serving a new agency, the Council on Aging of Warren County, as well as the Adult Activity Center; the American Red

County men and women; the Hollywood Community Center; the Salvation Army; Warren County Senior Citizens; and both the Lebanon and Mason Com-

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IF I HAVE JOINED . . . n, and of ecoBrande el Nathani is it rs, reforme the ranks of the Bastiat , von Mises, Hazlitt solely for the purpose of per- nomists rd, which best arRothba and suading them to leave people d her personal philosophy. alone. And now that the legislators ticulate ng the Goldwater camFollowi and the do-gooders have inflicted left the Republican she paign so many systems upon society that until joining the politics and Party have failed to 'cure even a single in 1972. On Party rian new Liberta evil-indeed, have resulted merely year, Kay that of 14th October in new agonies and needless ment of appoint the d accepte sufferin g-may they finally end LP in the for an chairm g foundin what they should never have the 25th, ber Novem on and Ohio, begun. May they reject all their was Party rian Liberta Ohio programs--which seek to restrain , accepted as an official state manipulate, and control all of affiliate of the national LP. In . humanlty--and try freedom Kathleen Estes (Harroff) was June, 1973 she was elected by LP n, born in Albion, Illinois, December members from Ohio, Michiga their as Indiana and y Kentuck dent indepen 9, 1930. She is an business-woman, residing in Bed- regional chairm an, repre~enting ve ford, Ohio. Long active in these states on the Executi ' Libetl nationa the of ttee Commi Republican campai gns in C~yahoParty. tarian tireless a ga County, she became of and dedi~ated champion or the , Kay is also ~a membe r istress, Toastm preSidential candidacy of Senator International ~ Goldwater'from 1960'to 1964. 'P arents with~ut Partner s' :(inter~ng thjs, periocl sl)e .di~9vered'. national), apd ,the " Marjorfe , the ethical works of Ayn Rand arid , ' Duncan parliam enl4tY Law. Club.

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OUR REFR'lGElATO'R IS WELL-STOCKED In order &0 retain tbelr freabDeu and therefore theil' eflectiv ene. many of our medicines must be stored muter refr~erated conditions. For example, certain types of suppositories would melt and become uaele.. if Uley were kept at replar temper ature.. In ¡a few instances sucb as small-p ox and polio vaeeinea it Is even neC'euary to keep medici nu .in the freeler compartment. Insulin fOI' diabetics, certain eye ointments and ~oluUons and some vttamiD s are a few otber examples of products that must be kept in a refrl.er ator. NaturaUy, we will perlodleaOJ cbeek to be sure tbat tbe exactly rl&'bt conditions are beln. maintained.

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Serving the Waynesville Area

MORGAN'S TIRE and MUFFLER SER.

G O O D /y E A II TIRES - MUFFLERS - TAIL PIPES - SHOCKS BATTERIES - Oll- LUBRI CATIO N HUNTE R SPIN BALAN CE also BUBB LE BALAN CE

Hours - 9 to 6 Daily Closed Sundays

,

FLED AND FAIM JIIE SEIVICE .' .Phone 897.-~~96

'i., .',n~vllie. 011,0 .'

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Friday, July 19, 1974

The Mianii Ga'Zetre

,Page:4

'-~Way.ne "Boua',~~ 'Me ets

EDNA L. BOWYER Following an official citation of appreci ation for her service s during 1973, ÂĽiss Edna L. Bowyer, W~ C9uDty Record er, was re-elecf.ed treasurer of the Internationa l AssOciation of Clerks, Record ers, Electio n Official s and Treasurers (IACREOT) at the annual ~eeting in Denver , ,Colo-., .' last week. Walter G. Halpin, of Elizabe th, N.J., preside nt of IACREOT, who also wu reelecte d, made the present ation, which read in part: " . . from the delegat es at the 1974 meeting , sineere tbanb and appreci ation for your devoted efforts on bebalf 01 tbi.s most suceeu ful coafere oce." Ilia Bowyer also receive d a cloct from the board. She DOW is startiDa bel- IeCODd term u

At the July meeting of the Wayne Local Board of Education, Mr. Harold Purkey 's, board membe r, resignation was accepte d with regret. Mr. Purkey is moving from the school district. The board of education will choose a candida te from interest ed individuals to replace Mr. , Purkey at the August meeting . Other items considered and approve d were: School lunch prices are to be increas ed to fourty-five cents for grades one through six, fifty cents for grades seven through twelve for the 1974-75 school term. Adult prices are to be set at a later date. Mr. Dennis Ling was employed as high school music director ; Mrs. Judy Finke as high school physical education instruct or and Mrs. Julia Frasure as .school

Martin Owngley 01 MartlnlvlUe trys lor a record in the garden Tractor ' puO at the Warren County Fair.

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Boar:d membe rs and adminis tra' tors. were ~pproved to attend the Warren County Admini strators " Workshop in August. The theme of the workshop will be "Teach er Reprais al. .. The 1975 fiscal year budget as present ed by the clerk wu approve d. 'lbe estimat ed operati ng budget for the year in general fund expenditures will be $1,231,255. Policy procedu res would not permit the board of educati on to approve a request for a leave of treasurer. ablence as .tated by Chris McClur e, elemen tary teacher . Ethiopi a will be the site of, Other items discuss ed with no Pro~t HOPE's newest program. Opening In the summe r of 1974, the ~ject HOPE , "ospital arid School of flealth ' . , Sciences 'i n the African ~tion ' will utilize more than 100 medical, dental, nursing and allied health personnel.

,i mmedia te action taken wer'e; the ~~sibillty of transportiDj~ the Ridgeville Church School Children. 'lbe law directs the local school district to coopera te in transporting church school childre n when conside red practica l. Emerge ncy repairs of the EiemtDary Gym Roof wet-e also considered and bids are to be ' request ed. The summer m ..ic p1"08I1am wu an item 01 dimuui on and the adminis tration wu directed to conduct a sutvey aDd evalwlt ion of the present program .

TOWN SQUARE RESTAURANT Family Night Specials ,WEDNESDAY NIGHT

MONDAY NIGHT

All

All

Fried Chicken you can eat for

Fish

you can eat for

Both dinners include choice of potato roll & drink. table, salad or vege . .

"O~RS:

5¡ 9 p~m.

Tel eph one Boa rd Meets Robert H. Snedak er, PresideDt of United Tel~ Company of Ohio, announ ced today that the regulat quarter ly meeting of the Board of Directon of the Company has been icbedul ed for ' Aqgust ,I, - , 1974. that this will be said er Snedak 0Ile of the mOlt importa nt and crucial meeting a in the history of the compan y. One of the key matters to be discuss ed will be the financial cbnditioo of the compan y in the Ught of the ever increas ing cost of doing business caused by inflation, skyrock eting interest

rates, and the financial impact of new wage contrac ts recently signed with the IBEW and CW A. Snedak er stated that be will not recomm end ' to the Board , of Directors paymen t of any divi- ' , denda to the parent, United Telecommunications, Inc., on the compan y's commo n stock. The compan y has not paid any dividends on its commo n stock since the middle of 1973. The compan y is awaitin g a PUCO decision on its rate cue which was filed in Decemb er 1972. in the case were Hea~s concluded in May of this year.


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Friday, ·July 19, 1974

Par ks Wil l Fea ture Art The Departm ent of Natural Resources <DNR) today announced the "arts in the parks" program will bring the music of the Appalachian Green Parks Project lo 19 Ohio slale parks lhis summe r. The program , being sponsored by DNR in conjunction with the Ohio Valley Summer Thealer at Ohio .University, began last summe r when the group toured state park campgrounds. "The folk music perform ances were enthusiastically received last year," said Natural Resources Director William B. Nye . "The combination of Appalachian cultu'r e, education and just plain fun makes the Green Parks concept appeali ng," Nye said. The format for this year's program s will be changed somewhat from last year when the shows consisted of a collection of folk songs followed by square dancing. The group, made up of Ohio University student s and area residents, will perform a "folk opera" this summe r. The folk opera, music with

dialogue, will consist of several segments, including ones on pioneer religion, the legend of Johnny Appleseed, coal mining and the Civil War . There will be folk dancing as well as lhe music, with audience participation encouraged . This year lhe Appalachian Green Parks Project will visit 19 state parks starting with Forked Run on Friday, June 21. There will be perform ances on Fridays and aturday s through August 31. The schedule after Forked Run includes Hocking Hills, June 28 ; Lake Hope, June 29; Rocky Fork, July 12; Shawnee, July 13; Wolf Run, July 19, Salt Fork, July 20; Pymatuning, July 26; Headlands Beach, July '1:1; Punderson, Aug . 2; West Branch, Aug. 3; Delaware, Aug. 9; Indian Lake, Aug . 10; Mohican, Aug. 16; Dillon, Aug . 17; Hueston Woods, Aug . 23; Cowan Lake, Aug. 24; Strouds Run, Aug. 30, and Burr Oak, Aug. 31. All shows will start at 8:30 p.m. except the one at Headlands Beach which will start at 4 p.m.

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be MlJSIC IN THE PARKS - Folk songfes ts such as this 0IIe wiD hian Appalac The r. somme featured at state parb through out Ohio this wOI Green Paru Project , a groop of student s from Ohio Unlven lty, , program parb" the In "arts the of part as parb state perform at 19 01 sponsor ed by the Departm ent of Natural Resourc es. ('Depar tment Nahltral Researc es photo)

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BEssie N. Henderson of 5516 Lytle Road, Waynesville, has been' retired from Federal service at the Supply Electronics Defense Center. A secreta ry in the Directo rate of Storage and Transpo rtation at DESC, Mrs. Henderson ended a 22-year Government c!areer. She began her Federal tenure with the Departm ent of Agriculture in Columbus in 1942 and served there until 1947. She resume d Federal employment when she joined the DESC installation in 1957.

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Gill igan App oint s Cra ig Governor John J . Gilligan announced today the appointment of Peter T. Craig of Blanches~.er as a membe r of the Ohio Soil and Water Conservation Commission representing the farm membe r of the commission. Craig, a 42-year-old Democ rat, succeeds Wayne D. Darr whose term expired. He will serve a

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four-year term and will be compen sated for expenses. A native of CinCinnati, Craig is a graduat e of Williams College and is current ly associated with S.B. Craig and Co. of Blanch ester. He is a membe r of the Audubon Sociey and Little Miami, Inc. Craig and his wife, Brenda, have three children. They live on Route 2, Blanchester.

AUCTION SUNDAY~

JULY 28, -1974

Startin g at 1 :30 P.M. .

Delbert Leis, Red Lion, Inspects his Duroe herd on display at the Warren County Fair.

BE·LLY DANCING BEGINNER & ADVANCE '1

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gas HOUSEHOLD GOODS: GE refriger ator with bottom freezer; 30" room range ; 21'" Motorola B&W portable TV, like new; 2 pc. living beds ' sUite; recliner chair; Jenny Lynn double bed; 2 maple twin maPI~ triple dresser with locking mirror, old; double dresser, old; leaf chest; cherry top desk; chrome dinette with 6 chairs; maple drop table; oak kitchen cupboar d; 1 & 2 door metal cabinets; GE up-right AM-FM sweeper; Blssel broom; 5 & 10 gal. aquariu ms; Motorola top end stereo; table radio; china doll; lamps with 'brass base; glass glass . tables; cedar chest; oak end table; antique wood-brBSS mirror' top round table.; bronze mantle clock-and horse; 20" eiectri~ t1anf assortm ent of dishes, some old; pots and pans; electric mixer.; many other i~ems not listed. . 1 face doll, old; some linens; towels;

fan.;:

r:.rIllS: Ca~h Q~y otSaIe.

CLAsSES STARTING

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Located at 104 S, Main St, Waynesville, Ohio

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932-4265 _- .

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Friday, July:19, 1974

'U!.T'S ~PLI'I' IT

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Hisey, Instructor

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COSHOCTON CANAL DAYS

IITIQUE SI8W 6 SILl LAKE PARK ~ PAVILION fjr......

AUG.16, 5PM-10PM 17,10AM-10PM 18, 10AM- 6PM

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MANAGERS: CHARLES MOMCHILOV JEROMESVIUI, OHIO BILL WOODRING SEVILLE, OHIO

Entries must be in -one week before the Festival. For general . information call Ron Kromemberger 897-7641.

Sauerkraut Festival

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For Food· Boths call Name Dottie Hawke. For Craft Booths get in touch with Telephone Capp Stubbs: Bill BFarinock will be in charge of the Flea Market, on clip the mailer . below and. send to Bill ' . Stu~bs C~ ~ - She(t" . 'bIHU)f.. boQth.' ___..~.. ,..AntiqlJ~ ~ ,So '}.M~ih ··St/. ·' · {1.1'·. '.:.l .. , w.aY~v.i1le Ohio 4506&/ , . i'

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-••• ,•• ......•.........................•...... ,....... The-Miami Gazette

Friday, July' 19, 1974

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OBITUARY ~ina

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G. Salisbury

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Nina G. Salisbury age 61 of 4628 ,Reameadow Dr. Kettering, O. and formally of West Virginia passed away Wednesday July 17 at Kettering Memorial Hosp_ She was a member of the South Charleston, West Virginia Baptist Church. Survived by 2 daughters Mrs. Deborah Smith of Kentucky and Mrs. Bar~ bara Shamblin of West Virginia, 2 sons Carl E. Salisburg Jr of Kettering with whom she resided and Ronald L. Salisburg. Her mother Mrs. Icy Meek of Lebanon and 1 sister Mrs. Freda Campbell of Lebanon and 4 grandson. Funeral services will be held Friday at 1:()() a.m. at the Stubbs~Conner Funeral Home in Waynesville with burial to follow at Miami Cemtery, Corwin, O.

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CLASSIFIED ADS:

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'1.Z5 minimum charge over Z5 words 5 ceats eUl'a per word. . 'I1IANK YOU" _ MEMORIUM: '1.Z5 minimum charge-over Z5 words 2. cents extra per word.

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Carpenter, experienced, year round, work prefer over 30, rough framing salary open. Bowers Pole Bldg., Bellbrook.

.. GERMAN SHEPARD dog, 4 year old male, good and Green House -.St. ~Rout8 watchdog. Free to good 48 at Ridgeville; Open ~~\ home 897-6606. garden seeds and Buppli_ onion setS and planta.~i ....---££-6-~-.Z-E-6- ---' strawberry plan", rh~ rots, asparagus roots. A large selection 01 v_e,," and flower plants. HJ'-ngiDi SM'd"O::> 'd3'~ ~OO .Daskets. -JI J 3uldd04S Il1l uOIO J HOOKS' FARM

The Sworl art Exhibit is now at the Franklin Ohio Library. "Trees " by Mary Ann Dye is one of the paintings on display ,

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AVON BILLS UNPAID'? Vacation unthinkable'? Don't be un~ nerved. Avon Represen~ tatives make extra money in their spare time. Pay those bills-take that trip, Interested'? Call: 897~2594.

uoueq'Il 'u!eW ·39U

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Help Wanted·

+ ++ Productivity of Ohio farmers has tripled since 1~52 even though Ohio's farm population has decreased from 519,000 to 371 ,000 in the past decade, reports the Ohio 'Farm Bureau Federation. Today one farm rker supplies food for 55 people,

WAYNESVILLE. . . b . ' d' 'S·HIIi.~ -'.. :. . - ~~in er an." :._. ~.w.y--:. -. .;.J

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DREAMS biggertban your paycheck? Want to establish that *ond income? U YOu _ hav.e .6-8 houri per week, I'll shor you hOw. Call 897~3425.

897 ' 29"'~ '~- ' . ~-', . ~' . '. ; -~'. ; ' -.

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• ALUMINUM SIDING-AND ROOFING DAL ELLIOTT All leading brands-free estimates. Bank financing available. Waynesville 8977851.

·BEAUTY SALON ' MiAMI SQUARE BEAUTY Salon, 140 S. Main St. Waynesville,Ohio ,897-3876. Hours Mon. 9-12; Tues~ ~12; Wed. 9-5; Thurs . ..,; Fri. IH; Sat. 8-2. - Full serVice Beauty Salon and Boutique. Menstylingbyannnintment only.

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ALERS ·

LYNN FIELDS,7956 cabal) PI. Waynesville; 1-885-M5S BI-RITE CARPET &: TILE, WASHINGTON SQUARE DON'S PAINT I: WALL- or 897-6055; Camfield Com. 140 S. Main St., Carpet, LAUNDROMAT AltID DRY PAPER 10'1 E. Mulberry St. pany Inc. 43S-9912 01' flool'$, ceramic, ceilings, CLEANERS,88 S. Main ~l Lebanon, Ohio 1S2-2930. 897-41055. _ 897-5511 Waynesville 222- Waynesville, 897-5961. LOAN" SAVINGS CO. -- -8UPER MARKETS ' ,__ 5608, Day top. FLOIWIT PEOPLES 'BUILDING EIJJS SUPER VALU qua.. c::~~:~':: CEDAR CITY FLORISr,!fAN 1:_ .SAVINGS lity aDd low pri~~ FiDestFlowen. GIfts, 123 Start savmg ~olT()W. DiDe~ 7 daY.II.~ ,w~,~_ HUBERT SMITH I: SON U E. Mulberry St., LebaDOll, · Come to 11 .S. Broadw~'y, art~ ..·, you have cistern problems Oblo ".11. Lebanon, Ohio, Plione IS2~ have it cleaned and re- GiWcBRocs _ 3876. :tii:ka~~~.t paired now. We also do SHERWOOD$ _ 11ARKET. _. _ ' Sped....'- ' _ ' ,_ cement work aD klDds. "featurlnl mea... cut to PIIARMA~ . • _ . Block layina aDd roof order," deIlftry _1Irviee. LOVEI.ESS PllARMACY, - TV SAI.I'.8 a 1WIir· PIMlDtfP. tal. 7G CIncIDDlU Alre. ·Leba· Pnfeaalaaal Pracrlptlaa 'BEA'I'l'Y'S -. COLLISION REPAIR nw... --....... service -33 S.· IbiD Street, n-. - Z,........ -_ :u DIID, .-- - , --...,... WaVJlMYUle ""!''IO'II. .SBR _ ~w.o._. ~ .'. n,; SPRING VALLEY AUTOINSUMN~ . - #. _ . . , . . , . ~. _.. . . COLLISION RE- THE ·NATIONAL .LIFE I:pJ.,tJIIBlNGa'lIBA..-o .. _1IrJI. . -. PAIR . . E~t Body I: .ACCIDENT INSURAN,C E W. W~ COVEY PhIlDN'W Emel'leae,: B1ecPaint Work . . Experl~~ CO. <Grand ole Opry 8Dd nibSt. 1rcJaIca, ( a • .B).-..... work. All wOrk ~teed·. People)-Fred Napier ag~t WaJl8Ville 'IDItal1atlGD, AD....- ... ~-4487. Located·on US·42t: . 897-3111 . • tan IDltaIIed ad JIebiiot, mile south Spring Valley_ JEWELERS SADDLERY · Used TV's. CGrwiQ, . 0.. ~ and 5 miles ..north of HORSE , ' ANI? BUGGY <Next to PuibJ'.· Rantwayn~C08 _ yille-, 11CS -REMODEL YOUR OLD ~,Ev~. for you ware), MoD.-8at12 aiD ~ • H ... n ME l'ewelry-remoun gold and your horse. Ever- pm,_ Pb '-81'1-3278, W~ - - - . -. . """6 1 n.....46 N Broad -... r ~you: are invited for a.. free sizing, refinishing jew~ !}Ole, vwuc '. : • F~ _ZeQ.itt:a • .RCA, complimentary COQlplexioa - repair.. Ston~ se~. ~!.:_~~ Ohio 45036. Ser-~ care" lesson designed just Davidsons Jewelers, Leba- ~~ ~. WATER SERVICE ' _' for - .you. . Call', :t~ an' non 932-3936. , REALESTATE- _ Holt's· Haulblg i ild . ~ater, .. , a~en~. "1m:Me- C2 - . ~ , ' · Ii.S;~. ~TY;~_S.~~ ~ servl~:e • . -~~ittrli ,: ....' rle ,Norman CGsmetlc ~tu·· . . ,,~~j . ~l,\Wa~~ "~""l _(",~lea",~~, . Bo~'.· 18~:'/~Z ';' ~.,:~ CARPETS

DRY CLEANERS

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. HISLE'S BUGGY'HEEL ANTIQUES Ii MisceliaeollS lUlls

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by Sondra Gordon Blazer

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HOURS : Mon •• Wed •• & Fri. 1-6

All was beauty here until you came and trod upon the fragile flower Of my love.

Or By Appolntriient

HAY'S FURNITURE STRIPPING AMITY PROCESS · Phone: 897.3563 MAX & JUANEITA HAY 76 Firat Street~Rear Owners Corwin, Ohio ~5068 'X................,;.•••;,.;,;,;,;.-.,•••••••••.••••••

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WAV::'~:~;:·;HIO PHONE 897-8321

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:~ MON. BY CHANCE : 1~:~ TUES. THRU SAT. 10-5:00

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THE MOMENT CAME by Sondra Gordon Blazer The moment came, but I So full of useless words to say, Filled the time wlith chatter. And too late I re~nlized ' How high a price I had to pay • For all I said that did not matter . . Gone that moment and your words of love.

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ALLOTTED TIME

CHINA - GLASS PRIMITIVES

by Sondra GordOtl Blazer Icame to you, Umniildful of my woman's place, ~t is waiting to be ~ked, I Know. Add yet.. as we . . Sit two 'a s one .' Beside a fireside's rosy,glow, . .or when you srlrlIe, r'.·' '. Two abes in arms, And make our family whole, I know Icame But just in time To one so shy, he could not know, . But for a 'wink Or word in time, A chance at love may come, then go.

FURNITURE ACCESSORIES

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WAVNESVllU . 0.110

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All is dying here . because your tongue profaned and withered what was once' the flower Of my love.

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Ott.- Time by ~t

All was innocence here dewy, fresh, blossomed new until the hour eyou defiled my love.

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'by Sondra Gofdoll ~liizet. Our table talk is'-llin£ted "<,:' ,,",' :'~' No, g~ipwill you' Jiear,' , . ~ ~r< I" ',: . ...' / . ADd 'f.a ther' ' '... ~:, l'.~ " .' 8 f unny? sto';,.; u,es ..

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UNCLAIMED FREIGHT

*~BELLFAIR * * * *COUNTRY * * * STOR· * *E*~ ICE CREAM PARLOR "2·2 FLAVORS" FEATURING -

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NECTAR SODAS

Air Conditioned For Your Comfort

WAYNESVILLE FURNITURE

OPEN

Fri.. Sat. 12-9

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• . 11- • • • • • U Know US LONGINSURANGEAGENCY

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105 E. ittulber!'1'Str..t, Leunon

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Tuesday August 6, 1974

S-:oDd class posaap paid at WI)'....... 01Ho

PRICE 10 Cents

Vol. 6 No. 32

Boar d Outl ines The Open ing of Scho ol

south The K"RONCH ENBER GER KIDS" opened a dODut shop at 86-88 Ron Mrs. and Mr. of thildren seven Main Street. Wayncs villc.'nh ol. The which Shop" Donut M's and R's th~ operate and Kronen berger own of opens every Friday. Saturda y and Sunday andcarr ys a comple te line Melinda Rob. Rich. donuts. Left to right in photo are Ron. Roger. MicheUe and Marie Kronen berger.

The 1974-75 school year will open with a general teachers meeting at 9: 00 a.m., Monday, August 26. Clases for students will begin Tuesday, August 27th. Eleme ntary School will begin at¡ 8:45 a.m. and dismiss at 3~20 p.m. High School and junior high will begin at 7:50 a.m. and dismiss at 2:20 p.m. The sc hool buses will operate on approximately the same time schedule as in the past. Paren ts are requested to call the administration office if they have specific concerning questions . b:l~r~~on_iD their area. and proCti1Tic~~

Dell ard Grad uates From CSU, Fres no Bachelor's degrees were conferred on 3,303 seniors and maste r's degrees on 561 gradu ate students during the 63rd annual commencement ceremonies of California state University, Fresno (Wednesday, June 5) .

The degrees were con. ferred by CSUF Presid ent Dr. Norman A. Baxte r following the presentation of the gradu ates by the deans of the University's ten Schools and Dr. Charles E. Swanson, vice presid ent for acade mic affairs. Graduating from Waynesville, Frede rick Michael Dellard, RR ' 1, 5900 Chenoweth Road, B.A. ./

Continued on Page 2

Waynesville auto will sell Ohio State Lottery 'ficket& at this location on North treet startin g August 13. BW Hussey was notified last week th~t he was accepted as ali official agent for the lottery.


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The Miami Gazette ·

Tuesday·, August 6,

Continued from Page 1

"Humility" Mr. Webster tells us that humility is "The state or quality of being hUD)ble of mind or spirit" or "acts of self abasement." I truely believe the necessary qualities of a True Christian are humility and humbleness. although we need strength in certain circumstances. In Philippians 2: 3 we read "Let nothing be done through strife or vain glory; but in lowliness of mind let each esteem other better than themselves." No matter how high we may be chosen to work in God's army we should never allow our selfishness to hinder us from being humble in His sight. God forbid. that we should ever reach a level in His service where we think we have all the answers. When we reach the point to where we have nothing to learn. we will just be starting to learn. Before makir.g any decision or beginning any new program we should first seek God's guidance and blessing. if we expect results. Shall we remember that in the Book of Proverbs 16: 18 we read that "Pride goeth before destruction and an haughty spirit before a fall." From the Book of Proverbs once again in 3:56. we read. "Trust in the Lord with all thine heart; and lean not unto thine

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grams wur be .abbut th~ same as in the past with no major changes being made . this year. In extra-curricular .activities an expanded girls sports program' is being' considered which would include; basketball, track, volleyball and softball. own understanding." 6- "In all thy Recommendation o:f a ways acknowledge Him. and He committee assigned to shall ~t thy paths." With these studying student fees at promises why should we attempt to t· be' g . do His will without first seeking His Pbresenth IS 1n ~~nstr1detired blessings? God knows our y e adm lIDS a on. weakness and He also knows our However, fees are expected strength and talents. All we need to to be about the same as, last do is study. pray and offer our- year. selves as the living sacrafice which Lunch rooms will be in the Apostle Paul spoke of then we operation August 17 with can be used to great advantage lunch charges for grades toward building His kingdom. As· one through six 45 cents· Christians we should never turn grades seven' thrlOUgh away an opportunity to speak up twelve, 50 cents. Adult for God. The Church can only grow· ill . through our individual efforts prICes w be estabbsbed at through God's guidance and a later date. blessings. Shall we all remember There have been no major that there are two families on earth changes in building lOver today. 1 God's children. 2. Satans last year. All buildings have children. There can be found no in been cleaned and several between in God's Holy word. In the classrooms have been reBook Of Joshua 24: 15 this painted. statement can be found. "Choose Six staff members have you this day who":, ye .will serve; resigned from the system. Joshua answered In this manner Th D lla Ha "As for me and my house. we will ey are; e gemeserve the Lord. Shall we take the yer, Alex Brunton, Te.ITY same stand as Joshua and en- Wallace, Uoyd Blevms, deavor to serve the risen saviour high school and Christine Jesus Christ. ' McClure and Gail Pack, Serving Till He returns Elementary school. Ohio Ernie Smith Mrs. Lutie Irelan, kindergarten teacher n!tired

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Lila McClure ...... . ... -Editor & 'PUblisher Sandee Blazer ....... Contributing Editor Donna Huffman ........ . ... . . Staff Artist Karen Gasaway ... .. . .. Advertising Sales Subscription - $3.00 Per Year

:Genniown u.1ted Ch.rdt of Christ .

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at the end Of the school teachers employed '1'ttOGtfAM/ ~ date ar~; Judy F'~e, ~ gll"ls phYSIcal education; Blood Pressure Screen... Dennis Ling, music direcing held at Warren County Fair July 17, 18, 19, and 20 ~C1I.. ~ tor; other candidates to fill 1974. ' ~_~ • o~ the remaining positions IJIjj have been screened and will Total number blood pres'be recommended for empsures taken: 456; total loyment at hte next regular number normal blood pres';'' ,t-I ". board meeting. sures: 402; High Blood Mr. Vernon Polly ~s pressure identified: Referbeen assigned the '/high red to Local Physicans: 10; school principal position Known hypertensives under Mr. Polly has been ~l high doctor's care: 10; Followschool biology teacher in up Re-checks planned by the Wayne Local School Warren County Health system for seventeen years . Dept.: 23; referred to out of Wayne Locla sch04[)1 ancounty health depts. and ticipates about 1565 chilphysicians: 11; Total: 54. dren for the school te!rm of 1974-75. A decrease of about twenty children from last year. Parents of childrel[l who have not attended Wayne Local previously are asked to register them AugUst 19-23 from 9:00 a.m. - 3:00 The MIAMI GAZETTE p.m. Published Weekly at Kindergarten and.' first 55 South Main Sl grade pupils entering for Waynesville, Ohio 45068 the first time mus* presnet Second class postage paid at Waynesville. Ohio birth certifi~tei.. and ,a THE MIAMI GAZETTE doctor's record of tbC basic P.o. BOI 325. WaynelvlRe • Phone 197·59121

Fair Pressure results 'Released

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The

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Sto(~k

Offers

The Dayton Power and Light Company. annolUnced that it has filed a registration statement with the Securities and Exchange Commission relating to its proposed offeing to the public of two million additional shares of common stock. Net proceeds will b~~ used to reduce short-term indebtedness incurred in connection with the Company's construction program. The offering, which will be underwritten by a group headed by Morgan Stanley and Co. Incorporated, is expected to be made on August 22, 1974.

DON'T SETTLE FOR LESS STAY HEALTHY OfleIlUma In 01ll' dHin to cat carDen we take ebaDces &bat we probabi,. woald not take otherwise. In lOme UaIDp 70a

We ......eat that 70U coualt 10ur phJwle.... If 10U suspect aD IUD... aDd &bat 10U UIeD do euc&l, what he to do. If be ..lvea wrlUen JftKripUOD have U filled at once. Ealo1 pod heaI&b---4oa't AWe for Ie-.

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LOVELESS "

Pat and Lowie Lander have returned from a weeks camping at Camp Hook .

Pat Landers practices diving for the Three Centureis Swim Club meetwith Blanchester Thursday afternoon atthe club at 6:30 p.m. The Waynesville ..team has lost both its opening meets and both of its coaches but still seems to hay'~ 'J)lenty of illdependent spirit. ··

ASCS Gives Contractor A~sistance F or April 3 Tornado Storm tin the aftermath of the tractors using special eApril ·3rd tornado, farmers quipment, material purfound that very little aid chased for restoration of was available to them. systems, structures, etc. tricken farmers spent and Applications for Federal are planning to spend assistance must be made thousands of dollars of their through the Agricultural own money to restoring Stabilization and Conpermanent fences and re- servation Service, 777 moving debris from farm- Cc;>lumbus Avenue, Lebaland. non, Ohio 45036. Phone No. The U. S. Department of 932-1175. Agriculture' is going to August 15, 1974 is the financially assist farmers deadline on the April 3rd .by sharing the costs to tornado for filing an applireplace their fence a~d cation for those who have remove debris from farm- already started repiacing land. The Disaster Relief fence : or · removing debris . Act of 1974 providetJ the from farmland a.nd Seplegislation for this aid to tember 30, 1974 is the farmers. . deadline for those who have Any farmer who has or is not started. replacing . fence or re. . moving debris from farland excluding woodland$ ,may .: ~ be eligible for Federal Lottery Drawmg assistance. . . Cost-s~~ng at State Fair shall be limited to · such, ....... ',.' :. ~~ . costs incurred which ' at e ' . .···Y ~ . ~;\ , d bo th bleb' :' :":.Deputy State Auditor Thomas I!;. over an a ve ose w Ferguson said today .that O~o ~s. could reasonably be ex- lirst bl~ lottery prize drawing ~ted to be borne 1>1. .~~; "\tOu1d'i)ei Mld in Columbus August producer. This mean.~ that . 29 " t t~;;Ohio State Fair. the use of normal farm . In making the announceme~t labor . (family .'a nd birecn~ · '('l'ue8a8),.)' ':at., a luncheon of ~e norm~ farm .equipm"tlt~· ~~n ~t8~ Club (at the Mastl~lc fuel, etc., are ot considered Temple, Mill " Main Sts;), ~ligible' costs . .EligttlJe cOsts Ferg~n ~splayed a replica of the

woul~Hnclude 'sucb.itetr$·,a8 ··:.:8~te \!arrant that will 'be Used to

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Della Hagemeyer moved to Florida.

Mike Anderson and Mark Engle are attending Camp Philmont in New Mexico.

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Guy Elder . . .8/11..." Rita Elder 8/11.." Doris Van HOrn . 8/11·1110 GIeDDKuna 8/11"Bill P u r k e , 8 I 1 1 · ' . .8uaan CampbeU . ..... Dale DakiD 8/11·TtlI,

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105 E. Mulberry street, Lebanon

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and Mrs. Edwin Zorn, 4550 Princeton Rd. , Hamilton, attended a Citizenship Short Course at the National 4·H Center. During the summer more than 6,000 teenage 4·H members from 42 states will attend .

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-------------------Connie Zorn, daughter tOf Mr.

winners of pri~ ·to $1·million. .

:';'<'.~,.: -fanglnt from".

con- ·. ·

The cubs of Waym~sville are attending camp Hook Day Camp this week.

PHARMACY·F~'

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Maria Alford has returned from a stay at Kettering Memorial Hospital. Dee Alford and her daughter Rosemary and Marianne are visiting from Baltimore, Maryland.

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Mrs. Dale Landers parents, Mr. and Mrs .. W. J . Fisher, Bloomington Illinois are visiting her.

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away with &bIs and not niter too much of a penalt,.. But when It IDvol.ea tile liatu of ,.our health. Ihorlcate Cl&Il be !DOn thaD daD-

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Denny Yeary. who onee sang with the Lamb Family Singers of Wayne8vlll,e worked as an announcer on WPFB and lists organizations Uke the atonements, Coy Cooks Premiers, and Billy Wallserd. Returned In Splendor to Warren County slng!ng with the Blackwood singers at the Warren County Fair. Here he autographs their albun for waiting youngsters. Although the shows cast had -dinner at 1776 Inn in Waynesville, he slipped away for a family dinner In Middletown Iwth his parents Mr. and Mrs. James Yeary, his wife and children Lisa 8 and Jeff 4. Wire on the Road, so much of the year." he said, We have now for tbe Cow Palace In Mitchell, Iowa.

DIANE HISEY

3k~!I!rc~ : '" {#uJIkr 9JJ1fD/Ijf

WAYNESVILLE AUTO PHONE 897-4036

ALWAYS A GOOD SELECTION OF FINE USED CARS & TRUCKS Now Offers You A Chance To Become A Millionaire

~

We sell tickets -

.. Slmendinger, . M.D. of Warren .' - ~r~ SimeDding~r 'County Health Departm'ent recent· ly explained the body's reaction to says "Cool it". , severe ~d prolonged beat. Dr. Slmenc1lftger began, "It is necessa· Each year many Americans. die ry for the body to keep an inside from summer heat and too much temperature of 98.6 ·d.rees. H sun. Those most affected are the th~re is a breakdown in ~e body's elderly, small ChUdren, chronic cooling mecbanism and' we are 'invalids and of course, the sun pr~ucing more intenral beat than bather - the "all day, one-(jay bather." . , ',' ., our "air conditioning" can bandle, we may be in 'trouble. . Realizing what the summer's Dr. Simendinger continued : heatand sun could have in'stdre for "Excessive beat may 'affect the members of his community, R. E . body in a variety of ways, wbich may result inf conditions known as Celebrate Folk . heat cramps, heat exhaustion, or heat (sun)stroke. It · is vitally Craft at Fair imlKlrtant that members ' of our The Ohio Folk Festival, a ' community recognize 'and adfour-day celebration of mini~ter treatment to a neighbor Ohio's cultural traditions, pos.sibly suffering from excessive heat." will feature continuous The Accident Prevention and craftcraft and food demonstrations -on tlle lawn of Product Safety Unit of the Ohio tlle ArtS and Crafts Building Department' of Health, in coduring tlle 1974 State Fair. operation with Dr. Simendinger has prepared the following guideVisitors will haye- tlle lines to aid in recognition and opportunity to see a fac- treatment of : simile of a homestead under Heat Cramps: Symptoms : Secoostruction, including a vere muscle cramps and pain barn and a log cabin. (especially in calf of leg and SBA Disaster "One of tlle most in- abdomen), faintness, dizziness, -- possibly heavy sweating. teresting demonstrations," Loans Available Treatment: Exert firm pressure according to State fair G-M Frank D.'Ray, Director of Vic Lucas, "should be tlle on ,cramping muscles apd. giv~ tlle columbus District Of- auto body repair exhibit. victim sip of salt water .O teIW)()D fice of tlle U. S. Small Such work is now con- salt per glass of wa ter) , '~alf g~ass 15 minutes for an hour. Business Administration sidered ,a 20tll Century art every Heat Exhaustion: Symptoms: (SBA) today annoullced form and has developed into Heavy sweating, tired, weak, pale, that SBA Disaster Loan a real handcraft." clammy skin, nauseate(l. Information Centers are Lucas pointed out that tlle Treatment: Move to cooler open in Lebanon and exhibitor will be de- environment, bed rest, salty water, Franklin City Halls one day monstratin~ tlle skill of auto seek medic;al help if vomiting or each week.. . body repair work on a 1935 for severe 'cases. Heat Stroke: Symptoms: high SBA Disaster personnel model pick-up truck. . will be in Lebanon City hall Participants in tlle Folk body temperature; skin hot, red, on Wednesdays and! , in Festival are Ohioans from dry ; pulse pounding and full ; Franklin City Hall on cities, suburbs, small towns sweating mechanism blocked. Treatment: Heat stroke is a Tuesdays until tlle Sep- and rural areas who will be severe medical emergency tember 9 deadline for demonstrating c-r afts and summon physican or get patie. t ~o applica tions. preparing food and making hospital. Until medical , ''help Ray said that tlle City music from 10:00 a.m. to arrives, move victim tQ ,cooler Managers of botll Franklin 7:00 p.m. each of the four , area, sponge bare ' skin with. cold and Lebanon will also have days. water. SBA disaster loan inforUnless you have time, patience, The '74 State air, A mation available ' to ' re- Family-A-Fair, opens its and protection, you could join the gates on Thursday, Aug. 22, ever-increasing numbers of sidents. and continues through "burned" sumbathers. Severe sun~urns result every summer for 2. many Ohioans. Sunburns, heat cramps, heat exhaustion, and heat stroke can be prevented, Remember the following Summer Heat Tips and plan your activities accordingly. 1. Drink plenty of water and use , more salt (unless on a salt-restricted diet). 2. slow dowJ1, - treat yourself .. gently during hot summer days. 2. Slow down. - treat yoUrself gently during hot summer days. ( At .JONES GARAGE) 3. Vary your environment· get out of the heat'at least a few hours . each day - if not at home - then a • Complete 'Sody & w~rk cc:»al store, restaur~t, etc. -4. 'Know yoUr skin type and the amount, of sun you can safely ' 1Iarldle the fihll'd8y 8llow bo more . than l()'20,mIDutes - gradually add • Insural1lC8 Work ,Welcome

, NEW

Waynes"ille Body Shop 264 N. Main Paint

• Free E.mmates

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; ......'-~.: :~.

• 15 Yr. Experien~

Licensed SaIesAgent On sale startinl AUlust 13, 1974, at Noon and will be on sale daily from then on. 9-7 Dally Elcept Wed. &Sat.

Sat 9-4 BUY WHAT WAYNESVILLE SELLS

Closed Wed.

t -''If»HON£,891·3521

Open. Till 8 p...,. OurlRi AUlust , . ,~turdays 9 • 4,

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.j .• ~eburnqig, J' fa. Rei~~ libel ., ,:. aDd'choosei.be.~tdb~king-oi' , suntan 'product fop' yoU: i r . 6i ' Dres for:· ~ ,bOt·'.umm.,r '

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,DaytOit::'Power' and Light .customers are 'again being offen,-d the opportunity to even out electric and gas bills by. using the level billing plan, . according to ~ob Kyvik, Xenia District Manager. More than 100,000 DP&L customers now use the plan. The service was started in 1965. The customer pays the same amount, September through July, based on the averag-e monthly usage of services. The above chart shows how the average DP&L bill varies from month to month. hE~ bar represents what the average level billing would be each month, or in this case, api>roximately $30 . . Kyvik said ' that the plan was designed for the budget-minded customer who wants to avoid high

payments in mid-winter due to gas heating, or in summer because of air-conditioning. It could come in handy during this period of inflation, he said. Notices concerning level billing are being sent with the August DP&Lbill, which contain the custom.e r's monthly level billing amount. This amount may be adjusted from time to time to indica te increases or decreases in consumption or fuel adjustment charges. Meters are read each month . At the end of the ll-month period, a credit or an extra charge is added to the August bill, if the total estimated level billing payments do not reflect actual usage.

State Fair Tractor

carrying on a family tradition, Cousins David Hisey and Elaine Voorhis won the six county 4-H Safety Speaking Contest at Extension Auditorium, Dayton Oho, last week. Contestants from Butler, Montgomery Darke, Clermont, Hamilton and Warren County competed. Judges were Connie Lockwood and Ed Brubaker. oth regional winners were from Warren county David Hisey Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. 'Ben Hisey Waynesville, and Elaine Voorhis is the daughter oJ Mr. and Mrs. AI Voorhis, Mason. Mrs. Hisey and Mrs. Voorhis are sisters. Their parents Mr. and Mrs. Elmo Wilson, Lebanon served as 4-H Club advisors lor many years.

Pull Set

UT Board Votes No Dividend The Board of Directors of the United Telephone Company of Ohio, at their August 1 meeting, voted not to declare a dividend on the firm's common stock. The Company has not paid any dividends on its common stock since the end of the second quarter, 1973.

The Directors reviewed tbe financial condition of the Company in the light of the increased cost of capital, the financial impact of new wage contracts recently negotiated with the Communications Workers of America (CWA) and the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers <IBEW) , and the ever increasing costs of equipment and supplies to the Company. Robert H. Snedaker, President of United of Ohio, announced after ' the meeting that although the Company financial condition was discouraging, he was optimisitc that an early Public, Utilities Commission of Ohio (PUCO) decision on the Company's rate case, filed in 1972, would stabilize the Company's financial conditon and permit the Company to continue its service improvement program,

More than $13,500 will be up for grabs in the 1974 Sta te Fair Tractor Pull set for Fri., Aug. 30, and Sat., Aug. 31, at 10:00 a.m. at the East Grandstand. Two tracks will be operating simultaneously this year to provide a fast-paced, exciting tractor pull for both pullers and spectators. - The prize money will be distributed to the first 15 places in each of eight

classes with the winners in each class picking up a check for $500. The State Fair Garden Tractor Pull is set for Sat., Aug. 24 at 9:00 a.m., also in the East Grandstand. each of six classes will be worth $400 with payment made through the first 10 places, for a total purse of United Telephone Company of $2,400. Ohio presently provides telephone The world's largest 12service to over 344. ,000 homes and day fair opens on Thurs., businesses throughout the state. Aug. 22.

Weavers Super Valu In Yellow Springs received the attention of several pickets protesting the sale of non-union lettuce, grapes, and wine last Weavers owner was busy resting after purchasing a couple of Iholll-UIIiI011" 4-H steers at pretty fair prices at the Green county Fair, Pickets soon left.

The R's and M'SO ' DON,UT SHOP 86 and 88 ·S-. Main St• . Waynesville Now Open Fr\..r~t :. Sun •. " ,

: ..

,-EDNA L. aOWYER

Monthly Report

WARREN COUNTY RECORDER "

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,July-74

Deeds

452+

Mor~ag~

. Amt Of Mortgages

Mortpg~ ~eased

382+

$14,ao',l, 735.76

'an

, "MiScellaneous' Ffuancing:'State~4l!nts Soldiers Discbarg4~

122+ 280

+Total r«ofcbgs -

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17 9S6

July-73 418+ 391+ $9,956,066.27

291

124+ 281

June-74 392+ 281+ $6,320,386.90

182

229+

16

243 14·

933

902

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Page 6

Tuesday, August 6, 1974

The Miami Gazette

Antioch will present "The Seven :R ooms" Within 4 weeks, Antioch Area Theatre, Cory Street, Yellow Springs Ohio, will present 'The Seven Rooms" by Zohra Greenhalgh a 5th year Psychology in theatre major at Antioch College. She also directs the play. Ben Rowe a 5th year Antioch,psychology student from Cincinnati plays Azrael (angel of Death). Heather Ture portrays Theresa. The play has a cast of nine characters and is well underway under MS.

Greenhalgh's direction and will reach polishe,Q perfection September 4, 5, and 6 when it will be given at 8: 30 each evening. Antiochs actors are tough! During the rehursal, I watched, Ben Rowe accidently received a blow to the head that might have sent a standard football player out of the game for a while. In true tradition of the theater, Rowe kept right on with reharsal. After graduation Ms. Greenhalgh plans to teach in the California Free Schools in Los Angeles area. At present she is very much the writer-direclor with a good and able cast and an interesting script developing a play that must be her best yet. (Preview and photo by Lila McClure)

Picturing It LeieR It Is!

Cameras, Grants Aid Miami Photography '

Michael Kuzma, assistant professor professor of photography at Miami University, Oxford, 0., instructs a student on the use of an enlarger. The university's photography program benefits from Eastman Kodak Company's Educational Aid Program.

(Eastman Kodak photo)

A valuable collection of 35 mm cameras valued at more than $150,000 has been given to Miami University by Charles Messer, Cincinnati construction executive, and is beimg used in photography education . In addition uDl'estricted direct grants from Eastman Kodak Co. have been used by the university to purchase display cases for the cameras, sponsor photo e)(hibitions featuring the colledion and obtain photo-processing materials and equipment. Part of the money is also set aside for

grants to outstanding photography students. The Camera collection consists of 120 basic and rare Leica camera bodies as well as 175 lenses and other accessories manufactured by Leitz-Wetzlar for 'its 'Leica' cameras. The ¡amount of the ' grants to Miami was determined by the number of its alumni employed at Kodak within five years of graduation. Students at Miami are able to take as many as 30 credit hours in photography, according to Michael M. Kuzma, assistant

proc~sing

an~

pril'\ti!l~ I . ar~

important parts of the program which is in Miami's department of industrial education. The courses attract not only students who want to know how to take and process photos, but students who want guidance in the application of pho,togf ~hY i toward other courses ~ '~(~',

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Archers Return Many of the world's finest marksmen with bow and arrow will be among more than 200 contestants in the national archery tournament on Miami University's Cook Field here August 6-9, Archers 'of world reputation - men, women, children in several categories of competition - actually will be warming up Sunday and taking part in club matches Monday afternoon. But the 90th National Target Archery Tournament of the National Archery Association opens with colorful formal ceremonies at 9 a.m . Tuesday, and the four-day competition for national titles will start right after the ceremonies. ,

Prelimi';~ schedules list club matches at I p.m. ~~day; six arrows of practice at 9:30 a.m. Tuesday and Wednesday and at 9 a.m. Thursday and Friday, with competition beginning apprOll:hilately haU an hour after the start of practice. Each cbamplonshlps ts determined on a basts of toUl cumulative scores.

professor in charge of photography education. They learn not only the art of picturelaking but the technical elements of photography as well. Courses in color

Probable standouts In the 90th annual Natlon:al Targe. Archery Tournament of the National Archery Assoclailion 'AUgDst 6-9 on Miami University's Cook Field Include (from the left) John William,S and Doreen Wilber, Olympic champions, each also former national champions: Ruth Rowe, 1972 wo~en's national


Tuesday, August 6, 1974

The Mi.a mi Gazette

& • " jll ._ . '. _ •

Obituaries Charles T. E llis

Ethel May Henderson

Ethel May Henderson age

Charles T. Ellis age 90 of Old State t. 73 Waynesville .passed away Thursday July 25 at Kettering Memorial Hospital. He was a retired farmer and a birthrite quaker. He is survivied by 2 sons Roy T, Ellis of Melbourne, Fla. and C. Erwin Ellis of Waynesville. 1 grandson Charles. Ellis of Melbourne Fla and 2 grat grandsons. And 1 sister Mrs. Irma O'Neall of Jacksonville, Fla. funeral services were held Saturday at the Stubbs-Conner funeral home Waynesville Rev. L. L. Young officiated burial followed at Miami Cemetery.

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• .••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••.•••• ~_~.• •• W If . CLASSIFIED ADS: ' . ~.;.• . ~ Rowena 0 e .1.Z5mlnlm. . . . . . .eov.. ~" ." Mrs. Rowena Wolfe of Lebanon, Mrs. Lura Harrison of Lebanon Mrs. Valeria Adams of Oregonia Mrs. · Stella Florea of Blanchester 1 brother Lewis Bowman of lBlanchester. Funeral services were held 2 p.m. Saturday July T/ at the Conner Funeral home in Waynesville Rev. Fred McKnight officiated. B:urial followed at Edwardsville Cemetery in Edwardsville, Ohio. '

65 of 3189 Washington Mill. 5355

Rd Bellbrook and formally of Waynesville passed away Saturday July 27 at her residnece. She is survived by 8 daughters Mrs. Phyllis Tarvin of Mason, Miss Mary Margaret Henderson of Bellbrook, Mrs. Merna Hunter of Xenia, Mrs. Charlotte Johnson of Washington C. H., Miss Sharon Henderson of Bellbrook, Mrs. Carol Hayslip of Xenia, Mrs. Nancy Wolfe of Xenia, Mrs. Janice carter of Waynesville. 6 sons Charles of Bellbrook, Jerry of Xenia, Jesse of Spring Valley, Vernon of Dayton, Steve of Columbus richard of Xenia. Her mother Mrs. MaryF. Scott of Mt. Orab, 1 brother Loren Scott of Mt. Orab 0 . 2 sisters Mrs.. Olive Franner of Miamisburg, Mrs. Miriam Hudget of Xenia. 55 grandchildren & 3 great grandchildren. Funeral services were held TUesday at the Waynesville United Methodist Church Rev. L. L. Young officiated. Interment followed at Miami Cemetery. Funeral Stubbs-Conner home was in charge of the arrangements.

Page 7

Z5 warda 5 eeata eDl'a per word. TIIANK YOU 6 MEMORIUM: . tl.Z5 mlnlm.m eharge-over Z5 words Z. eeuta extra per

PERK Starts U. S. Senate candidate Ralph Perk will start a statewidE! radio advertising campaign on Monday , August 5th. The primary purpose of the radio campaign is name recognition according to Communications Director James Foster.

Irma Taylor Irma Taylor age 77 of Maple St. Harveysburg, O. passed away Wednesday at Grandview Hosp. in Dayton. She was a member of the Jonahs Run Baptist church and the Massie Grange in Harveysburg. She is survivied by her husband Clint. 1 son Willard B. Taylor of Xenia 1 granddaughter Mrs. Nancy Lee Newsome of Xenia and 1 grat Grandson Jeffrey Carroll Newsome. 4 sisters

kOOKS' FARM MARkB"-

and Green House -;St..~w 48 at Ridgeville; ~ ~\ garden seeds and IuPPDWI onion setS and -.~ word. strawberry plantl~ rIl~ rots, asparagus i'ootI. ,. Unfurnished apt. Two bed- large selection ~ rooms, stove, refrigerator, 8nd flower plantl. Ba'n gidi disposal, carpet, private )askets~ . . . entrance, children wel~ come. No pets. WaynesHelp Wflntefl ville. 435-2359. DREAMS biggertban yOUr paycheck? Want to ,~ta~ Ush that ~ond income? U

. "Mr. Perk has an outstanding record, spanning over twenty years of continuous public service in elected office," Foster said. " However, that is not 2lS well known outside the Cleveland area as we would like ti to be. We are running straight forward direct ads to make people familiar with the name Ralph Perk and his excellent riecord ," Foster said the 60 second radio advertisements will be run on 29 stations in 13 markets and cost

v.....

Radio Ads approximately $8,000 per week. "One of the strongest aspects of our campaign," Foster said, "is Ralph Perk's experience. He served as a councilman and introduced the first air and water pollution control legislation in the country . He served as an auditor and reduced the budget while giving better service. When he became Mayor of Cleveland, he balanced the budget and reduced crime, These are why voters have always returned Ralph Perk to office and these are what we say in the radio ads . The theme of the ads are "He thnks like you do". "He really does, too, " Foster added, "he is not a wealthy man, he has always worked for the people. WE hope that's what hte voters of Ohio will remember from the ads."

yoU bav.e 6-8 houri per week, I'll shcr you bOw. Call

..

897~3425.

AVON BILLS UNPAID? Vacation unthinkable? Don't be unnerved. Avon Representatives make extra money in their spare time. Pay those bills-take that trip. Interested? Call: 897-2594.

THANK YOU I wish to thank my many friends for their cards, flowers, visits and prayers while I was in the hospital. Vera Benfer

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PAlNT6WAlLPAPD u.. ft&J . . BI-RITE CARPET" TILE, WASHINGTON SQP'ARE DON-S PAINT I: W~· ROOFING 140 S. Main St., carpet, LAUNDROMAT AN]O DRY PAPER 10'1 E. Mulberry Sl DAL ELLIOTI'· cis fll\ft.a, ceramic, ' ceilings, Ql Lebanon, Ohio " ' ' ' . , All leading br~.free ¥va ~ W ynesvill 222- CLEANERS,88 S. Main ., estitna~. Bank financing 89'1-5511 e Wa~, 89'1"'1. LOAN 68AVINGSCO. available. Waynesville 89'1- ~t3iiiNTWORK. FLORI81' . .. PEOPLES :BUlLDING DRYCLEANERS

"wUMlNUM SIDING AND

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Salon, 140 S. Main St. you hav~ ~.,. JB'Oblema . ObI, .~1'. I Lebanon, Ohio, Pbooe" WA~~& Waynesville, Ohio -89'1-387~. have it cleaned aDd re- GROCEBIB8 . .. 3878. • Main'St. "'.,~...... Hours Mon. 9-12; Toes: 9-12; . paired DOW. ' We aIIo~ I SBERWc:»O~ . IIA~, -::- .. - PitAaMAcms Wed. 9-5; Thurs.. ... ; Fri. cement wen .' aU • .."f...~ . ......., ~t ... LOVEI.F.SS PllARKACY H; Sal B-2. ' Full ser\ri~ Block Ia~ aDd roal order, diIha'y . ......·PrcII. . . ., PIaeriptIaD , TV Beauty SalOllaDd Boutique. nDIir. .,., at till. 7ft aJldnnatl Aft. Leba· .-vice .sa S. IIaID . . . . . -: . . . .. TV' Men styling by appointment COLLISION R~P~IR DOII, . ~ .....1M'.- . W.,...me .,~.,..,.. . ~. 17 :N• .oalv.. ·CARDEALiiS SPRING VALLEY AUTO- · . . . . . .. . . . . _, . ... . FRED KIBBEY CJIEVRO.. ' MOTM!l CO~ION BE-: THE ·NATIONAL .LIFE 1:~1NG.llBAtiNO . IrIS.. . ' . . .... .'

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LET OLDSMOBILE "eus- .P~: . "~ Body I: ,ACCIDENT INSUI~~)V. ·W~ COVEY ~ .tamer ~_". ,'' '1 Paint Work , • ExperleDCed CO. <Orand ole Oprj Ud . . .tbil17'l.1PIftb .... S... BrOadwaj.. i.. ... ean ~.' AU • • ~teed:: People)' Fred Napier . .~t Wa,...vm.·""'~ ' . Ud 721 Ave'lGr - .t e..~ted·OIl ~ a l' ..Ill~111 · : . 'SADDLERY . . .uaed . ~. ~DOII.· .· :::: ,s:utbmt.~th~ JEWE~RS HORSE ' AND BUGGY IOU. :. " " '. , . '. , ,. .. . . Ibop Eva'JthlnI '01' JOP wARRBN OOtJNT:Y :CJIR.. . W.~,~.' , ' . ." REMODELYOUIl OLD Ud' bane..Jim EverY8Q!R.'" ''Qa.,..•.~ .' , ~~ jewelry-rem~tinI, . gold . . ' :...... N. ~ ~th." , . W. MaID are ~fe41Gr • tree. . ald~. refi~~ ~ 0bI0 . . . . Sl j . ~ ' ''_l. ,...,~ ' ~., , Stoae .' '~. : ; ., . t . ' . . . . . deil...-._ . )Iit 'DaVldloal JeweIerIl, ,.

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service. cistern and cleaned, Box 1893 4Z N, Genntown. 932-1166.

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~CII.OTOR8."B- , YOU, . ' Call ':,for ' 'an: · DOIl~. tler-1dIa,oan,I'raiD.,qrd," appoiD"-' .....~" IIe- . . . . · ~'..."':t~!.· ~~..· ~ 7. rle·' "OI'IDU' ~ $II•.' .,99~;Cf~2.1 ,· i'

WATER SERVICE Holt's HauUng and ",aw

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Subscribe To The

MIAMI GAZETTE Only $3.00 A Y"ar

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Page·S .

BOB & SUE GILBERT

The Western College campus. most of which is shown In the above aerial photo taken from the Goodyear Company's blimp Mayflower . is currently closed to visitors and undergoing construction and rehabilitation before going into use as a division of Mia mi University this fall. The Western campus drive east portion is at left center. with Alexander Dining Hall. Clawson Hall. and Thom son residence hall left of center. At the lower left is the new Hoyt Library. while in the center are McKee Hall. Boyd Science

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(Oxford Press staff photo) lOX 375

, 513897-6652 Shop Telephone: 513'298-20n Residence

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HOURS: Mon., Wed. , & Fri. 1-6

Sot. 8-12

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HAY'S FURNITURE STRIPPING AMITY PROCESS MAX & JUAN EIT A HAY Owners

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HISLE'S BUGGYWHEEL ANTIQUES ,..uhllre , MisuUlllllOUS lu.s

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Family Night Specials

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OHIO 45068

CHINA - GLASS PRIMITIVES

Hall. Kumler Chapel and Alumnae Hall; In the upper right, beyond the tennis courts, is a portion of the pictur~sque beechw~s. while at the lower right are historic Peabody Hall, Sawyer gymnasium. a . portion of the power plant (with stack). and the exit drive and (center bottom) the. duck pond. At the top left can be seen the Miami University rldin~: stable tracks and a portion of Route 73. --

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70 N. MAIN ST. WAYNESVILLE,

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Both di~lOe~s include choice of potato salad or vegetable, roll. &..,drink. :

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AUgust 20,1974

~.. ella poslIp JIIId It ~. . . OWD

Vul. 6

Pri~

No. 34

io cents.

Waynesville Historical Society Has New Logo • • > .1

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foundationj .the .pbin. representing our ricb heritage; the familiar · square sign noting past and . pte-. sent, for care of one without considration of ~ other makes efforts at both preservation and progress lninglessj and the. book light representing eduon and knowledge withwhich we caDilot mpt to bUild better orrows on the foon- " ons of yesterday. bile we are dedicated to preservation ' "r· the· I>ry of the Waynes\(ille l nad the education Oil its ~nry . in uie riCh tage 80 abundant in lle Township, we also ! to be infiuencial in ~ rolled ' growth of our ltiful area. ciety membership VB steadly and it is most lI'ding to have the KlI't of so many insted citizens. Even gh many will not be to be among the ting members, their al and monetary supare most encouraging. ness to say, ' working lbers can never be lu ately praised in ·any nizatio~ . ~~~ ....... ".~. , ...... ''''T VUII.:all, ~mlur,-veDOran-; ·::;teph-ens, Steve, Dawn, Farley, Tinar Flint, Wampler, Vickie. REPEAL YEAR ROUND DST · Darieenf Hardin, Tim: Hicky, Jeff~ 7E - MRS. MA1RY. JOAN "For the farmer, having the SUD Huffman.," Rebecca, Lamb, CASSIDY - Atkins; Sherry, Stating it saved neither energy . ¥thonYf Lamb, Edward~ .LU~: · Banas, Mat:ia, Bromag1en, Colieen, nor money and created many in- rise later in the morning has Sonja~ Price, William~ Ray, Vickie, Campbell, Deborah, . Conley, . conveniences and hazards, 'cielayed his "Oft d8:y, thus comRiChards, Jack, ' Rigney; Tr~, Colleen, Creekmore, Mark, Dakin, Congressman William H. Harsha ~ his diily ta'bc)n long after · Rosen~Rona1d; Sherwood~ Quintm, Jeremy, Elliott, Cal'l~lyn, Hall, soday urged the repeal of year- supportive businesSes )lave ceased their operations for ' the day_It Stapleton, ·James: Todd, Paul. Debra, Hannah, Andrew, Huff- round Daylight Saving Time. "Every aspect of the business . ~ymon.d; Rajg,s \, ~ayne:;Rice, .7J) -l\lk. JAMF..s CONWAY - man, Vernon, Lamb, Dana, Miller, In testimony before the Com'J~Mie; ao.rk,~ RandaU-:,' ~, . t\llil~y, 'D~yld: Baker:' Brad; Greg, Morley, Michael, Osborne, merceandFinanceSubc!ommiUee community has also faced new "Llsa.; 'S pencer,,,ammy;Spltlnc!lJe, . Bht.~elY, ~eor,e: . Bradley, Tim, Overbee, Charles, Peters, of the House Interstate and problems," he said. Harsha cited 'Dana;.. Wat~s,. '~mas: ' White;' Edward:~mpbeU,l>oM~~ .Carter, Diane, Peters, Margaret, Purkey, Foreign Coml1lerce Committee, the additional fuel consump(ion M~todie. I '.~ " ' ' : :, •. , . . . . ·.Do!ln~~ Ch~ra:yhol~'es, Shara; Rhonda, Rains, Stev~n, Ramby, Harsha stressed that his ·,primary (and costs) in the morning, "ef· '6C -; ¥rsS CLARA>WALDROUP Wjlli~~ Frl""" (;her*t ·Hass, Donald, Seidl, Ma,rk. Sheehan, concern is the ' "serious in- fectively counterbalancing any . =-:-:Adams,14ark; '~rry, ~berlYi . H.o rs,man: I~rooks; Christine, Smead, 'qhris, Snoddy, conveniencing .of young children possible savings accu~ulated JB~wn;: Ter.; ' ,.upn~lI, }J4lke; LarrYl Juli~, Vanderpool; ~Jeff, Vlnt, throughout the nalion" w~ must from the added hour of daylight in :".B~rke;· · ~Us8~~ , ~ffman, ~Te~" Marla. 'walk to school or walt for busses in the evening. It "Certainly, we must make every 'De~r~: :Coni~" ~~i SA - MR: "~ , Q~y~~~:- the ~ly mo~i~ darkness. ': ~Y'i. . 'ruUa; ' . AY.,cock, WiJlI~m·,. ~I~lrlnJ. , ~e, · ' . .:'trnfortunatelJ, were elfort -to -CODIet'V~ our natloll', ._.n'''&,'''''j Blythe, .SCOtt; not iIOfOWldect,and WWI",,,,,, energysuWti~," he oooclucled." , ". Boufn~, .Jerry". . , " kill~ Or . : 'llowever dQJiIIllt ·

. S. e.-. 1, Dlau, UI:GII,- Durlll8, Randy: Carter,. Allen; Car-ter, Paul~ Coffman, Aaron: Cook, Resia~ Edwards, Dean: Edwards, Melissa; GoQcb, ~IT)': ~d, Derwin. Howard GleM· Isaacil ' ca.ndy;' Kronenbeig~r; ' Robert; ': Liyingl$ton, Rhobda: Mer~.,r, 'Daniel; 'Parso... ; R.andy;! ~attOn,

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BOB & SUE Glll~ERT

The Western College campus. most of which is shown in tbe above aerial photo taken from the Goodyear Company's blimp Mayflower. is currently closed to visitors and undergoing construction and rehabilitation before going into use as a division of Miami University this fall. The Western campus drive east portion is at left center. with Alexander Dining Hall. Clawson Hall. and Thomson residence hall left of center. At the lower left is the new Hoyt Library . while in the center are McKee Hall. Boyd Science

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70 N. MAIN ST. ·WAYNESVILLE, OHIO 45068

CHI~~

- Gl~~ . PRIMI11ves

Hall. Kumler Chapel and Alumnae Hall; in the upper right. beyond the tennis courts. a portion of the pictur~sque beechwOOcls. while at the lower right are hi~,toric Peabody Hall. Sawyer gymnasium. a . portion of the power pUant (with stack), and tlie exit drive and (center bottom) tbe duck pond. At the top left can be seen the Miami University rldinl~ stable tracks and a ~rtion of Route 73. -

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(Oxford Press staff

, FURNITURE ·

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HOURS : Mon., Wed •• & Fri. 1-6 Qr By AppOIntment

Sol. 8-12

HAY'S FURNITURE STRIPPING AMITY PROCESS MAX & JUAHEITA HAY Owners

~ 7 DAYS·" ~.IC

Phone: 897·3563 76 F irsl Slreel. Reor Corwin. Ohio 45068

HISLE'S BUGGYWHEEL ANTIQUES flndlilre , MisceUacous lullS

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CO"WIN. OHIO

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TOWN SQUARE RESTAURAN·T·

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AUgust 20. 1974

h:oIMI ella,.,..... .... II·~.,..,. . OhIo VIII. 6

Pri~

No. 34

io centa.

Wayne8vi1le Historical Society Has New Logo :. . ,,"\ ~

fOundation;' .~ .p bin, repreaentingour ricb beri· tag~; the famiUar· square sign. noting past jlIld . pre-. sent, for care of one without considration of ·the other lnakes . efforts at both preservation and progress meaningless; and the bOok and light ~presenting edu-

cation and knowledge with- . out which we eunot. attempt to bUild better p.o.'i:xxK aaa, ~yne~., 0b.104eOeB The. Waynes.v.ille ~tori-

cal ~iety will ho~d i.ts first ~~a1. summer,PlCDlC

tomorrOWS on the

fouD-

dations of yesterday. While we' are dedicated to

the ' ~8tioo · ·· ur' · the· hi$tory of Ute Wa~e

Sun- area nad ~ educa~on 01,1"8 .. 1 .p.m., at citizenry in the riCh Fo~¥ctent. AU·mem~J : ~~e . so abundant in· ~l~, ~ 'm~tedr) -WaYne Township, we also ~~ .~~ lnvib!d.,~ hope t9.~ ~uencialln'~. a~; ·. enJby ·· a .~ . cpntroHed" gr~ of' our alte~ : and . learn mtX'e beautiful.area. . Scott; ·IAmb. ~ abou~: the. Society ~ iti . Society membership ..1,...'''.1116..... · eafol; l.eye.: Vincent: ~ throop. inf~ ~ grows steadly and it is moat Jennif~:Samples, Conni~ versation~' Bring ·your own ~ to have the ~l.tt"'"V, Tom: S'neU. Cindy; ;: . ' i>iJ,i. -Tawny, Taylor. Billy: Woods. Todd; picnic and a dessert Which supPort of 80 many inwill be auctioned off at.-our terested citizens. Even :f:d~arda'. ~J ..,..,. Vicki, Fox. Wrilbt( Arlene. . desSert auction during the tbougIi many will not be " Me1!sS~" '.~ . , '~~f ,Garrett. ~ -:- MRS. CHE~n HARTCOUI'Be of the· picnic. able to be among the ~iniiV~~bilileJl:: JrJpjEWt~~ .\Laiiir~~ , Patrici8o\~; 8¢Qttt HarrIaon • . SQCK - Akers. RodntIY, Ballard. ," Terela,-.Hit_k,' Tracy, Hisey. JOyee,.. Barber. BeVer1y, Bishop. At this time we ~troduce working members, their neJlDbin: ~~w~~.' . H~Uy.,.~.lioni..nd.wotth. 'Norma~ 1'oI>y, aark, Stefaniel Francisco. our ·new logo which at- moral and monetary supN.jthjjr:J118j~CI: "'......... 0:.,.....0...1• .,... 'tioward. ·.Bi~dU~yt 'KjUsley. Kal"e&, Tim. 'Grice. Paul. GI'1I11S. Cindy. tempts to incorporate the port are mosl'1 encouraging. .: N~ey. Lande,r , Jobh: Mc{)oDldd, ·Micbae~ Jones. Mike, Jones~ Tamara. S9cietys goals Wrapped in Needless to say, ' working . DtI!!b'Or!il~ """".....,....i ~licbe~: ·R8IJl~y .McFarlan4. ~naJ Pettit. Sharon; . Karman. cary, Kidd. Natalie. tbe,cirlce of infinity ~ the meinbers can never be ' . By,,: Sizelove•. ~atTY.I, Smitb. Breodr, Ki~by, Shell... Kr?lle~berger. tril~ites, symbolizing the adequately praised in any 'StapeltOn. R~D:' Sta~f. · Ma~; Wahsum. barrell. Roger. Lamb. No~n. McKalip, Waynesville areas very organizatioJ;l. day,

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.7A ~ ·MR. ·JEAAY HENSON -A~k. '-Lutbett ~. Kurtr ..' ...: Ad~n 'Hmid" ADdet1lOD / BIshop. Mark, . ~opas. Rickr . ,·.· Stl~~~,i : Bi~ir ... · b~8rl:'· B,oribS; , Qeei'~~s ~e~. ·· ~a,~~il! Duncan. . Ri'bdr:. '•. Allen:' . Ca~t~"t '9 wm : ~~rley_, Tina; ~lint . 'pj ~ ', par~,H8+. TimrHicky. Jeff; ~a~ ~~~,f~a~~:· . '~b~cca, Lamb. .. ~tbOO)', · Larilb.~ ,Edwardt Lutz.

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Janet. Polly. 'Greg.. Powell, Cit ~~rine. Prewi.t~. ' Tjlmmie • -m er •. Randy. Sdl~ ••Paul, . So11.,;. DebOra~. S~ens. Sieve • w~ir1ple~, Vickie. ." ~ 7E - MRS. MAR~,>_ ~OA~ CASSIDY - Atkin.. , ~berry, ~tatlng it saved neither energy Banas. Mat:ia. BromageD. Colleen. nor money and created many in. 'la_C•. ~~ s9rJ~;IPri~~,'V~lli~in~ Ray, Vickie~ Campbell, Deborah" Conley • . conv eniences and hazards. ',i{'::.0 '... ::{~ 'il:ioiiehlbJiJiii' ; ;~1i~9b!er.t~ ,"" ~ns.t .;~a~ ..t'Rigne)'; ~, Colleen, 'Creekmore. Mark; Dakin. Congressman William H. Harsha ) ~l; RonaI~ ~pod~ Quintin, Jeremy. Elliott. Carolyn. Hall. Soday urged the repeal of year'DlUHel:: ;;'"R,a"Jn~:' ·a ..'....... ~!PJIliAiiin· ' . -James: Paul. Debra. HallfUlh. AndJrew. Huff- round Daylight saving Time. . . AY - man. Vernon. Lamb. Dlma. Miller. In testimony before the €pmBrad; Greg. Morley. Michael. Oaoorne. merce.and Finance ~ttee KPI'nu~v. Ti~. Overbee. CharI4!8. Peten. of , the Hous~, 'I nterstate and C8t1er. Diane, Peters, Margal'il!t, Purkey • . Foreign Com~~ Committee. pijiei'~:yhCJ~!m:~,~' S~arjl; Rhonda. Rains. Stev~ll. Jlamby. Harsha stressed tbat .bis .primary ~HaU •. Donald. Seidl. M,r,.;1 Sheehan. concern Is the "perious in; Christine. Sm~a;' ' ~i8. Snoddy. convJ~niencil;tg .of youilg chUdren ·Jul~a. · Vanderpool~ . JefJ\ Vint. tbi'oughout' the ~lion" ,who must MariQ. . w~lk to schoOl .o r waiffor bUsses in . 8I\~:.-: MR. the ' dartftela. ,,MJ@.1I~Il;:;~fltl(,,;:'Y.lme~: '~iCbc~. niYi f~ ,were ~'~\'i<~i"";~~'· t~irial.ef::lliU•• i'clWj ~;i~$fcI~i~ ~....... ··r cftn~'. were . ~ •••W.'IIPaIO ,~~~~!J..:

. ~ .,,_. 88=-.MtSs

HARSHA URGES . REPEAL OF YEAR ROUND DST · "For tbe farmer. haYmI the sun rise later in the inorDinl has delayed tus .W'oJ'k day: thus com~ hls 'd aDytabbis long after supPortive ~U8inesies ...ve ceued . their operatiOns for' the day." 'fE-very aspect of· the buaiDeu community has also faced new Problems." be said. Harsha cited tbe additional fuel 'coaaumptioD (and Costs) in the .morning. ~<ef­ fectively counterbalancinl any pt?ssible .avings accuplula\ec. from tbe added bour of dayligbt iIltbe eveniQg." "CertaJnly, 'f.~ mlmt make ever.j . etfort ·Jo ~~ ~~ ~~.

energy

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YOUNG PROMOTED

"A W9RD ABOUT BOASTING'tl": Mr. Webster says to boast ~ Matthew 6:24 we are told," No man

bragging, to talk, especially about oneself, with too much pride and satisfaction, to be vainly proud, to glory in having (something). In Psalms 44:8 we read, "In God we boast all the day long, and praise Thy·name forever . Selah." Surely God is the one who should receive all the praise, 'honor and glory for any work dOIl~'orrtlie earth for His kingd!l(Il. Shall we remember in Psalml94 : 4B we are told," and all the worrers of iniquity boast themselves ." God wants and needs humble men, women boys and girls in His service. God· wants and needs people who are willing to shake loose from the worldly . influences and be either cold or hot in their services to Him . In Rev . 3:15B and 16 we read, "I would thou wert cold or hot." 16-s0 then because thou art lukewarm, and neither cold or hot, I will spue thee out of my mouth ." In the book of

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can serve two masters : for either he will hate the one, and love the other; or else he will hold to one, and despise the other. Ye cannot serve God and mammon (riches>. It certainly makes it plain and easy to understand that the Christian must be totally committed, humble in His service, prayerfully obedient to His commands, always seekinb to do more, never being satisfied with our past achievements. We have no time to rest upon our laurels (glossyleaved everygreens or fame), for no matter want we do or attempt to do, we could never come close to repaying Him for His great sacrifice at calvary . May we each day pray earnestly for God's guidance, as we endeavor to serve him ·in Spirit and in Truth. In obedience to His command Ohio Ernie Smith

DRESS FOR SPILL .

Protective equipment beyond ment protects against weather and that required by law is important road cOl)ditions such as mud, rain , to motorcycle safety , Frederick A. sand or oil buildup, ' and offers Vierow , aCting director of the Ohio additional protection in the event Department of Highway Safety, of a crash or spill . advised today . "Wearing proper g·ear from "Ohio law requires the cyclist to wear a helmet, goggles (or use a helmet to shoes helps reduce the windshield) and to equip the cycle severity of injuries," he said. Vierow's message came as part with mirror . headlight and of the Ohio Department of High taillights," Vierow said . The highw ay safply official way Safety's continu ing "Lights suggested cyclists use the ad- On I " motorcycle safE'ty campaign , ditional protection of heavy jacket ('o-sponsored by the Ohio Motorand trousers , sturdy shoes or boots cycle Dealers Association and the and gloves . He said such equip- Ohio Motorcycle Association. The ,Arm y needs more young people 10 its technical skills areas a nd is offering them cash bonuses as an incentive to learn these skill s, re po rts loc al Army representative Sfc . .Jackie Smith . "Young men and women looking for interesting , well-paying jobs in areas s uch as electronics. mechanics and communications can pick up $1,500 to $2,500 in cash when they enlist under this new bonus option ." "The amount of the bonus

depends upon which of the 25 skills Ihey select. The bonus enlistment is for four years a nd offers the sa me educational, medical and housing benefit s available to anyone entering the Army ." Sfc Jackie Smith said that in order to qualify for the bonus enlistees must have a high school diploma or equivalent and be able to pass a series of aptitude examinations . Most of the skills are open to both men and women, he added .

The MIAMI GAZETTE Published Weekly at 55 South Main Sl Waynesville, Ohio 45068 Second class postage paid at Waynesville. Ohio

THE MIAMI GAZETTE P.O. BOl 325, Waynesville - Phone 897-59~1

Ula McClure ........... Editor & Publisher Sandee Blazer ....... Contributifll Editor Donna Huffman ... .. . . '.. . . . _. Staff Artist Karen Gasaway .... . .. . Advertisin. Sales Subsc~iption - $3.00 Per Year

Brad Young, Generaf ,1l'raffic Supervisor, Budgets and S:pecial Projects, for the United T~IE!pbone Company of Ohio, has been named General Commercial SupeJ['visorOperations for the firm. Young assumes the position formerly held by Clarence Eaton who . w~~ recently appOinted General Commercial Manager. Young started his car4~er in telephony in 1963 with ilie Bell System, joining United of Jl'lorida in 1966. He became Warren Division Traffic Manag,er ' for United of Ohio in May, 19fI9, and joined the firm's General Office staff the following year as General Force Administrator . He was ' appointed General rrraffic Supervisor, Budgets and Special Projects in January of this year.

IRS EXAM DATE Persons who are neither CPA's nor accredited altorneys may represent clients befor'e the Internal Revenue Service if they take a Special Enrollment Examination. The appropriate application must be submitted by August 31. The examination will ~e' given September 23 and 24 at 8:30 a .m . for applicants l!ving in southern Ohio. :, The application, accompBmiedby a $25 fee payable to the lRS; should be mailed to the Directol', Audit Division, Internal Revenue Ser.vice, Washington , .D.C. , 20224, Attention: CP:A:C..: M.:sEK Anyone needing application or more informaUon ~bout· .u,~ .: examination should , co)\tact the PubliC Affairs Officer, ' J4?yze~ ,... F riason , at (513) 684-2424 or mad IOquiry to P .O. Box 1818, Cincinnati , Ohio 45201..

Genntown' ~ '. United Church of Christ

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HIGHWAY USE TAX DUE Owners of large trucks, truckIractors, or buses in Ohio are required to file a Federal highway , use lax return , Form :2290 , by September 3. "The tax generally applies to single unit trucks weighing 13,000 pounds or more, to truck-tractors weighing 5,500 pounds 'or more, to trucks of 9,000 or more pounds equipped for use in combinations, and \0 buses with a gross weight oC more lhan 26,000 pound~," said Donald Bergherm , IRS. Acting -District Director . Revenue from the highway use tax program .assists states in financing the Interstate Highway System, but the tax is imposed on these vehicles using any public highways, city streets, state roads and interstate roadways. "The tax year for the highway use tax begins July 1 Bnd runs through the following JUl1le 30. For vehicles placed in service after July, Forms 2290 must be filed with 'the IRS Service Center SEning the vehicle owners by the last day of "he month following, the mon~ a vehicle is used on a .publlc highWay for the first time," iJr. ·~ added, ..--

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BILL HAINES · . ~". 10 AM SUNDAY SCHOOL "

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HOME FEDERAL,

36 BRQADWAY,~BAl'lON


THE MIAl'41 GAZETTE

Mr. and . Mrs. Lester Gayheart visited his,mother and dad Mr. and Mlrs. Ellis Gayheart in Dayton, Sunday. They had Coho Salmon for dinner. '

THE PRESCRIPTION WAS READY AND WAITING There are preseriptlou mecUclDes tbat are prepared by as way In advauce 01 recelviDc a caU lor them. This is padieularly true 01 lOme muUl-lqredieDt presenptioas that are wriiteD bJ dermatolopta. Because • dermatolOlbt will pretlClrlbe &he IllUDe balle mMIeaUoD preserjp&lOD Quite olteD, we wUI COIQPOuud a 11IIIleleDt supply to bat lor a uonul "nod of Ume.

Mr. and Mrs. Haines ' Craig attended a lDirthday party for R. J . Brown in Troy last week.

FreQueDUy, these PftIC\ripUOIIII tab • 10111' time to make aud In &bII way oar catomer wUl Dot have to walt lor It to be made up from scrateh. We try to work eloeely with all phniclaas to brilll' you a profeuloual pbumaey tervic:e.

The Spring Valley grange met in Bellbrook UISt week for 1st and 2nd degrees. They will give the 3rd and 4th degrees this week at Spring Valley.

·"A QUAT. iiAHY PEO"" ~ft 11.

with. their pr.... IpUO... IIeaWa ..... .. .... . phanaac7 pn8a6ta. We COIIIIIIer &JaIl ..... . . prlYilep aud • da&)'. ,May we JNt ~... .. I laIDIb phanDaeJ'f" . '

EASTER SEAL Forty-one youngsters participated in the summer speech clinic conducted by the Warren County Committee of the Ohio Easter Seal Society for t:wo months this summer. Marcy Wakeman, speech therapist, conducted the classes at four locations Clearcreek Elementary School , Mason Heights E lementary School , Lucile Berry Middle ~~~:: : and Morrow E:lementary

WAYN~

TWP. FIRE AND RESCUE RUNS FOR JULy .

.

DATE ,July-a J,uly ~ July f Jul~. ~

NATURE OF RUN Overdose . . Maternity.' '. ~ Chest pain~

"lllneSs

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"~ "July. ,,. " GallJ)la~der

HOSPITAL Clinton Middletown Kettering Kettering St.Elizebeth .. Kettering .

. " ~July 6,. , . elIest ·Pain.s . Children from nine different ,,_. : ',July-,6_ . Heat,Sttoke ': Ket~ring school systems participated in the - ,;July · 'Broken collar .bone ,Kettering Clinic . . . , July 10 Brojcen .~e. 'Springboro Clinic The speech clinic ' is operated July 11 Structure' Fire .. 1 with funds derived from the local , July. t~ Empba~ma : " . ~ton Easter Se~l Committee's treasury ., JUly..t3 _:, Auto accident.' . , ' ·Mid~towJl '" made possible through donations t1> ~ J:u1y:' ': .N , e"ous . B. reakdow(i., • !tetterJbg' .: the annual telethon and the • < donatiQ~ made, for East:er Seals. It ~ . JulyI7 ., St6veFire .. · . ... f!: •.• .t. ,~, : '~.,y' , " , , 1 • -lr.t!L · , .' is '9ne 'of many services 'of the "local '. ~ JuIy.'ll'7~, hacerated, Fot ehead>· ~ '~int\ ~d~ , .committee whi~ oPeralles a rental July., 17:". Fall,At Hol;te,' /' . ':', t ~et~Hng :.. 'service, ,'offering . crutches Jw)' 11 ' ' B~ck InjurY . ., .' , ,Kette)jng, .. wheelchairs and other ite~s fo; July 19 ,. ,' Auto Accident ~/Middletown those who need them. 'The local July 20:: ..Auto 'AceldeJ;lt Fir.st Aid:' group also assists in tlie purchase 'July 24 ,Head Cut ,Kettering , 0(- braces and special shoes for , July 'J:I . Tires on Fire those persons whose financial !

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A new Planned Parenthood Clinic will meet at the First Presbyterian Church, Main and Fifth Streets, Franklin, Ohio 45005. It meets the first Thursday of every month at 9:00 a. m.

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situation makes it impossible for them to buy these items a!; needed, -'J uly' Auto, Accident 'Clinton The Easter Seal facilities in the July 29' Gr as& Fire . nation serve the needs 'of more Ketteril1g July 29 ' : Heurt Attack than 300,000 disabled children and July 'sO ' " Difficult Breathing " Kettering adults , The Easter 'Seal Society is the world's largest voluntary health agency offering direkt \-,\ow -to'~ ~ ~·~6uO..it1 treatment services to the handicapped of all ages, wheth.e r they For information con- Cleveland 897-6336. be born with birth . defects or cerning membership Our next meeting will be crippled in so~e way as the result please write the Waynes: held on the third Wednes- of illness or accident. vill~ Historical . Society, day of September at the Further information about. the P.O. Box ' ·332 or P.O. Box Mary ~. Cook Library - 8 local agency may be obtained by 177, "aynesville, Ohio p.m. The .prQgram will be phoning the local chairman, the 4~, or phone our mem- announced at a later date. Rev, Ron Foulk, at Lebanon Methodist Church, 9~~-3273; tbe bership secretat:Y, . Betty executive secretary, . Melva ' Rosencrans, at 932-2327; or the publicity director, Sandee Blazer, . (. ' . ~ I. . ' . 746-6558. ,

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'Welcome To What -

Gospel Meeting

Where --

3rd ST. CHURCH Of CHRIST Waynesville, Ohio'

When -

Aug. 23rd Friday

24th

Saturday

. '7:':'30 P.M.:

Sund~y,

August ,25

10:00, ·A.M. & 6:30 P.M. Speaker - dERNARD BOLTON Valdasta. Georcia

U LO~G INSU

E AGENCY

105~. M ulberl'J "Street.

Lebanon


.WAY~'~SVf t.ie ·· :Gle.N\e,..l TA R'f .. ~OOk\ .

. Osborne, ~as, Pressley, Roger; - 'R'TriGotpb, Robin, Riclwda, RUby, Simpl$Oll, Bill, Webb, ~le, Wella, Jim. 8B -

MR. ALFRED OSBORN -

Brook, Tony, Brunton, karen, Campbell, Jeff, Carter, Jeff, C~, ' Dana, Cornett, Jody, Cox. Kimberly. Deters, Rebecca, Foley, .~, Halton, Jo Ann, JobDIon, Bjrop.. Littler, Marc, Maloney, SbeDy, Marriott, Lori, Matter. netJorab Meeker, Jennifer, MiraDcia, KeVin, Montag, Catherine, Montag, Christine, Os~ ~ DO"-"er Jolm

Powell, , 1ik~:'I1u~-;:

ftoI!bins,

.Robert:

Danny, Russell, Gerald, Rye, Matt, Wahsum, Diane, Whipp, Margie. 8C - MR. JAMES PHILPOT Adams, Terry, Alexander, Joey, Bennett. Tert, Berry, Tony, BqckIand, Rlcbard, Couch, Zetlal, ~,

Mike, Greene, Donald,

Hawkins, Alex, Howard, Jeff, Isaacs, Robyn, Jones, Brian, Joyce, Wendell, Lamb, Larry, Lynch, Greg, Morley, Ricky, p.~le, Patricia, Randolph, Brenda, Rieble, Brenda, Sbafer, Sheila, Sharp, Keith, Shelton, Kelly, St. John, Rod, Tbompeon, Ccmde, TownseDd, Leslie, Turner, Mike, VInIoo, Jeni, Walters, Carol,

Waltz, Cheryl, Wendling, Joan. 8'Q - MR. BILL VANDERPOOL -Arnold, Terri, Atkins, Elizabeth, Bixby, David, Brannock, Pbillip, Burke, Brian, Clark, Roberta, Coffman, Gary, Elliott, Marcus, Euelman, Mary, Fritts, Suaan, Furnu, Pam, Gates, Charles, Gibbs, Pbilip, Gorsucb, Hope, Grice, Katby, Hibberd, Rob, Kronenberger, Richard, Lamb, Tracy, Madl8on, Kim, MOI'g8D, Darla, Purkey, Kim, Roark, Sherry, Robbins, Barry, Rye, Robert, Schmidt, Lisa, 8hinlde, Doug, Spencer, Mike, West, Dermis, White, Don. lAC - MR. GUY DYKES Andres, Robert, Carmack, Gary, Esselman, Larry, Gilles, Rebecca,

Griffith, Greg, Hollandsworth, Danny, Hollandsworth, Wanda, Howard, Scott, Malicote, James.

~SS(~~M6tJJS .

. MISs

:ELLtOTT, Kindergarten A.M., Rrrt. 111;.Amburgy, Darren; BaUat'd.; TImolJly ; Brower, Jamie; I:'ryant, Mark; Campbell, Hariill; CeSsna, Jill; Drake, Corbin; Earnhart, Timothy; Evans, DaWn; .F lan·n ery, Melissa; Johnson, ~ca; Lewis, Brian; Miller, Freddy; Miller, Teddy; N.ppler, Amy; Parka, Robert'; Rice, .Christel; Robison, Debra; . Shiv.,.ey, Melea; Smith, W~lter; Stiles, Scott; Wentzel, Lori; Winkler, JeffreY;' MISS ELLIOTT, Kindergarten

McFarland, Harold; MinriarCl, Danny ; 'MontgomeQr, Berljllmin; Ro~khold ; Batbar~ ;. Stalin per, Angella ; 'StroO,!, ' 'Vikki; . Tl:lcker,' . John; Wentzel, Brent; Ihhe, Kevin. MRS. RIClIARDS, Grade 1, RID. 116: Arthur, Tracy; Bachtel; Tina; Briggs. Roger: Coffman, Mark; Cole, Christopher; Dr"ke, Illillie; . Fairchild, Kednetb; ~a"'kins, Usa; Hoffer; William; Howard; Brian; Hussey, Pam; John,son, Lucy;. l.arch, Gayle; Montag, John; : ~of84ln ; ' ~y.; osbqrne,' Thomas i ' .R.ndolplJ, . . l!4iie; .

Rohrba~,

P.M. Rm. 111: Akers, Debbie; Ames, Micbel~; Cook, ·' Toni; Harrison, Pamela; Horner, Michele; Jackson, .Travis; Lucai, Michelle; McKinney, Stephen; M~, Robyn; Neeley, Melissa; Praeter, Daphne; Purkey, Will i

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AJr0rd; Ronald;

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Ande.-.on, Cindy.; , l<amb;. JoM; .. Marr ~tt, ; ~Lsa; .

MRS. .SH~J;,l. ·: Gr~de- I, Bryant', ..Ric)ial'd; •.-·Burnett, Meeier, ~ Jolin· Miller, Lonnie' , U5: N1~; Ro~fi Ball; R,dne}':;.,., ~~ ; -carter; ~~; . Cof(- . Price, 'Kim; Purkey, . Kurt; c Riee~ BiJbop, ~i Buckle, M.~~~ : man, ~ke; Coleman, JeUi ~k, .~ryl; Rlcha~, Bbbbie ;' ~,

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Davidson, ~~lisslf; ~a.rnhart ,- ~lan.; . f owler, Anne; Gi~8on, Kelli' Tow~send, Rae ¥arie; Richard;' Hockett, ' Roby; . Hor- Y~er, Lisa. . ' ~ Reedy, Rodney; Ree~, Carl; Lori: tergUsdh, Wanda; Hairab, MRS. PALKO, Grade Rice, Phillip; Rogers, Russell; Steven; Hillud, 'Sandra;' JoItmson', sem~~ David; liorton, ' 'James; Dennis; Klltdoll,· . Ronald; Iso'n, Tracy; Jobnson, Lewis; Brooks, EUa Mae; Sbaffer, JerrY; Swartzel, Sharon; ' Tbacker, Benjamin.; 1bompeon, Lainhart. 'Michele; 1.01, ,rraey; Kj.n'g', Cjndy; ~Lamb, Tim; . Meece, ' UllllRClll Eric; ' Ward, Shannon; Woods; Meelier, J'a,nes; Mills, T.om; , PauL ~ Sandy, "Maynlir'd; Scherbauer, ..,."'U,-. MISS ·SCOTT, . Kindergarten Douglas; Sm'IUi, Paul; Sta)pleton,·. A.M. RID .. 113:' Abner, Chery!; Kathertne; Wallace,.JOey: Wbite Adams. Ja~k; Boyer, Kathy; Leisa·. ' ,.,' " . Brown, ~*-,; pauidy, Tini; MISS . F.ulQ~E!t" C1ark,~; Ditmyer, DeboraIi; Rm.. 217: Bennett, Evan", Melilsa; Frasure, DaVid; ~~, Heather; ·Hedcer.~; j~, Bobby; ~, Br1a~; Kldct, Kelly; Mayne, Edmond; Kirby, '_ a"h : Qeiiiriilril8.j Cbime~e; Miller, . Jeffrey; Angelie" Morgan, . Andrew;' Panon, Jennifer; RaSnake. Robert";' SDiitb, Marlt; stapletOn, Jerald; Van- Jerry; ..Y0lJ1IW!I1": nuy~;' Katby;' Woollard, '-"oy; Adams; .sbeft YoUng, Todd; 'Wl18oD, Miclutel. MRs. INGRAM, Prlm~ I.A. BurI;(ett, ~Ketne; ~~~1J!I~ffi P1DJte~!t.IW.:~~~liIi't~~~rrb;I,g~" ~...17.j~iI!~:;:8.tt.I~ ~,t~1.V. ~~ipC_.~ Rm. 109: Biggs, Tim'; Biiis, Caqidy, Michael; Tonya;. Hollandsworth, ' Linda; CraYct8ft; Tetra; r t .. ,_.~_ · Johnson, Leon; JohDaon, Tammy; Fry, ' ' Dah~; Haas,. Howard, Mike; Lawless, ' Ro~,ronya;Smith,NaUum; Mann, Carla; Miller, D~; Wright, .Randy . MRS. . .SEWELL, mtermediate P~tteraon, Rebecca; 'Pfuokey, :-' :;Uiell~()n~i" ·~,'.,av' ..,... I.A., R,m. 101: Baker; ~; D~wayne; Rasnake, Deaode; ' Smith, Kenneth; Spitznogle, 08Ie; . Victoria; ~orlau',~'Manu... : ~,: sauer, David; Biggs, Tammy; Hollandsworth, .Steve; JoImaon, Stoneburner, Lisa; ' Vair, Vance; " · ~RS. ~GGS~ :' Gf8de "$ ~ Ran.. 110: .Benton, Dean; ~umgardner, " Danny; King, Sonja; Ri!!hards, Wickline, Ty; Younker:, ·Bryan. MRS. DAVIS, Grade 2, Rm·... 214: DiaQe; Carter,. Diane; Casada, '. lOS "'B'rotIllf!!l'Il1~ Jaydene; Wright, Carla. MRS .. REBER, L.D. C1asa, Rm. Abner, Jerry; Bailey, Rodney; Ti'oy; Cook, Robbie; Cornett; Lee; Penny'; 205: 'Flannery, Monta; Lowe, Ball, Tamlithe; Brothers, :Ban4y; Eakins, Cathy; Elliott, Douglas; Freete, Terri; F Y,r.- ·is''.thY1~~. Kenny ; Parker , Gene; Wilcher, Carter, Steve; Craycraft, Ty; Dils, Flannery, Gr'e g; Fry.l Diane; Garrison, Raymond; .,' Glntei-lcb, ~ Trisha; Duncan, Skip; Dunbam, Hatton, Colleen; 'Johnson, Slf'v~; Hatfield, Faye; ' Jones', .' 'Rob1D. MRS. BENTON, Grade . l, Rm. Richard; Fergusori, Larry:; Flinn~ Amanda; Jones, Greg; ' Kidd, ' .' Janna; Karman, Thomas; ,JOrJ>y; . 112: Agee, Bryan; Bevins, James; Julie; Frederick, Robert; Greer, John; Kjrby, Roger; Lamb, ~ D.le; K1eaki. Scott; ·Kruerr....ROse ~'i.:; Mc~d, Bolling, Teresa; CateS, Kevin; ScoU; Haltom, Gail; Kendall, .Pauline; ' Limder, ·Scott; Ma~e~ Mary; Coffman, Eric; DUnham, Julie; Tina; Lander, Dawn;, Messinger, Angela; Miller, Anthony; ,..n,lard, Randy; McIntOsh, Keith; .~e«e, ' Eldridge, Tina; George, Jamie; Debra; Propps, Derey; ROhrback, Tammy; Oiborne, Jerf; P11:1f1irn.~r, ~~; .. MilIer,: Donnie; "PattOn, Hadley, Melissa; ~t(ield, . Cyn- Jeanne; Smith, Todd; Taylor, dAryl; Rice, Rodney; Riddle, Troy; Bamby,Mike; Bathweg,. thia; Kurtz, David; Lamb, Julie; Weeks, Lisa; Wood, Ran- Lynn; Satterfield, Tina; SChmidt, .KrisUna; Robf11~8, ~ey.; WlUte, · Chip; Smith, ·RhoSCbel; . Ward, Joey; WlIson ; E!r:ic; . WUlst~d, Darrell; Livingston, Tim; dall. MRS: HODSON, Grade 2, Rm. David; Wardlow, Alan; Wolfe, C1~de. . ' ...... ' McKinney, Michael; Myers, .l.uls.~, l'~ANCISCo, GrJlde 5, Jimmy; Powell, RebeCca; Roeder, 212: Amburgy, Rodney; Boober, MaUhew; Young, David. MRS. SLONE. GradeS,.~.l07: ,ROl.' '210: 'A1len, C~;. 8e'Dton, Olaf; Satterfield, ~ri; Trimble, Curtis; Brown, Randall; Caldwell, Mary; Wilson, Lynne; Wiseman, Cliffor~; ' Farley, Jarome; 'Fox, Begley, Allen; Blythe, ~ Laura; . Doll; Boggs,.Steve; Bolling, MIry; . Matthew; Wolfe, Mark. Shirleen; Freeman, Clerald; Buckle, A11i~; BurrieQ. ~da; ~er, ~tJly; .. Campbell, ~; . c1ark', , Mark; MRS. EDWARDS, Grade 1, Rm. Freeze, Jay; Frye, Holly; Hall, Casada, Ste,v en; 'Dra~e~, Setbi Ch8Wn, 114: Adcock, Lukus; Brewer, Machelle; Hoffer, Tim; Kronen- Ev.ans, Charles; ~ers, .ramea; -. cottman, 'Lisa i Coot.,- Wayne; ' . pet~~ . . Samuel; Brower, Christian; _ berger, Mar}e; Lamb, Joey; F,'inke; Jennt; 'Fritts, Patty';'. Dil~,- . Casada, Jerry; Conner, Tonya; ' Livjngst.on, ,Linda; . Maloy, Fuston, .Jolin; .Green; Cbar~; ~: r~u~.on, · ".Irull~.i Dyer, Julie; ' Finke, Abby; Reb~cca; McKinney, ' Peter; Hess, Mi~e; )lol1an,.Gail; HubbeD; Garrison, . "'U~&:"''''I;I Gbearirig, Benja~in; ' Gibson, Merril, William; Ramby, Shari;. Phillip':Jac~t1,}~toy, ~U," .;U~8JI~ ;" KI~, f Nlallitote, Crystal; Hatton, Tracey; Lamb, Roeder, Tonya; Scherbauer; ~eIi_; ' Lamb, QOna1~ ;- ~,. ' .··McKaliit,Jetf· James; Littler, Greg; Long, Lois; Chris; Sharp, Darla; Woods, Da~id;~! ~; ~..M~;..," .. !~; . Stephen; Parton t cRO~; : P.at- '. F..atl;' MilbY, Ronnie; )Jontag, ' Jennifer; Kimberly; Smith, Kennetl~. . Morgan, James; . Patrick, . MRS. VAN NUYS, Grade 2, Hm. tenon, M8Ivin; Peter., . Dante!; ·. .' carl, ~ri\ile)', ', Angela; C"ristina; 'Shaffer, . . Angela; 213: Bevins, ; . Scot~, ;' SimplOn, Amy;' Slone, JoDathan; Brooks, Tim, Brown,.DolUlla, ~, Rl¥J.!Iida; .SUbIPlOl_;o: -.,.~.,I!!lI'i.Jl'?""~(claliUir. WickiiDe, Bradley; Cook, Robin" Dean, Crutebf'I8ld, Jell, ElCIridp. . MRS. FARLEY, Grade I, Rm. Greg, Fersuaoia, Gary.: f'Ilrot. 117: Bachtel,' ~; Baney, Fowler, :Martlil,' rr.. . "'I~~'

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UNCLAIMED FREIGHT

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Tn.; Crawford, Qoaa1d; .. . ., Jtmft; ·__ ."J~;l~, .. · ~:. Greer: "aai ' ~n,

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"''''''"",q.; Leye's; ~p~bi; Longacr.e,' -Bryan;. ~ynch,' Tammy;' MadtsQn j ,BillY,; 1'!fa!lQ, Steve,; , Mc~nney, ' Bryan; . 'O sborne, K;enneth; , 'Pearson, Patricia i Rice, Mlrcus; ~ctlards, r.llk.e; ,Shelton, 'I)'acy; Shutts, P~~; ,Sizelove, Kaitm; Smith, Eileen.. ' , :MRS:: PJ!:RRY, Grade 5, Rm. ,208: Arrlold, Scott; Benson, Starr; . Campbell, Craig; Dakin, Anita; oQdds, Bjl1y; Elder; Lisa; EUiott, .Victor; Gadd, Mike; tordon, ~~dine,; Hisle, Bryan; ,Jo~, 'Penny; . J6i-d9n, Jennifer; King, Angelic i. :KuFai,,_Todd; ' LiMb, . DeAnna; LIurlb;" Kelly ; Lewis; Trevis; M8liCOat; Robbiej' Mayne, Tracy; McFarland, Tooy; Meeker, J~; . Nelson, Je~if~ : ' foweU, ::(elinlfet:; Rathweg', Kevin; R b"lns, Paul; Rusb, Janet; , Sb~fP., Darrell; Smead, ~ej Smit~, LiSa; Woods, Darrell. MflS~ V~DERPOOL, Grade' 5, ijDi. .:209:'. AdamS, Greg; A~k; , Katrtna' Begley, Steve; Brlgg8., ' J dy'; " JeU; Cassidy, Patrick; COf)fman,

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The old· sayin'g is "the mail must go through". Ever since (the PoI\' Office's change three years ago from a totally government office to a quasi-independent organization, the bewildered AhtericaD taxpayer has been wondering just what it has to go throUgh to get ,d ecent . mail service in this country. • Instead of the promised efficiency, economy and speedy delivery, ~~. ~ '"}YJ~':"~;1r. American taxpayers who still subsidize a good bit of the operations" have received just the opposite. The Postal Service has upped the price of air and first class mail; decreased service for the same; experienced the first drop in volume of first class mail !lince the Depression; and anticipated it will be operating in the red to the tune of million by the end of next June. On top of that, the Postal Service haSbeglDl hinting that It may seek another three cent hike in first class rates next year. Before anything of the sort goes through, it is quite evident that there will have to be some changes made; other:wise, the fledgling Postal Service will certainly surpass its predecessor, the Post Office Department, in waste arid obsolescence. Hearings are now underway in the House on ways to correct the many and costly pro.blems fa~ing the Postal Service. -' Studies so far reveal that the mechanization process so gloriously heralded as the aDswer to slow delivery isn't working. Nothing has yet been developed to beat the system used in Ben FrankUn's days for sorting mail, better known as pigeonholing. Yet, the Postal Service keeps trying, but its efforts and our money have been wasted on machines which are still in the trial and err,o r stage. Moreover, a recent GOvernment Accounting Office study reveals that there is a serious gap between theory and practice in mechanizing the mails. The machines, when they worked, oould not handle aU types of mail and rejected about 20 percent of the selected pieces fed into it. Rejected mail is then delayed and contributes to increased costs since it must be handled a second time by conventional sorters. Not only do some of the,letters go through twice the proessing to reach their destination; they also often go twice the distance or more just to be processed. Consider the letter with an actual destination of only a few miles. Often, it is carted many Umes that distance just to get bogged down 'in a mechanIZed collection center for processing. In fact, one study revealed that ' a piece of mail goes through apprOximately 47 processing steps, each one capable of delaying mail. ' , Ooe of the most disturbing aspects of this whole Pos't al Service debacle is that with'all its government money and increased rates for all classes of mail,' it i~ losing money and falling 'far behind private . ~P,etit01'fi, partlcularly in the bulk mailing process, The Postal SeiVice.is buildingra billion-dollar' parcel sorting network in an effort'to check its losses to competitors. This new system will still drop packages at least a foot - so ,t he threat of damage stiU remains - and it is still slower than private systems. Nothing like tossing a billion doUars into an obsolete and inefficient system to catch· up with your taxpaying competitors ! What makes this most infuriating is that the, Postal Service has so many. advantages OVeJI pri~8te competitors I can't possibly see how it ma~ges to lose so much money. The co.m petition is aU in its favor. Unlike private enterprise, the POSUlJ Service pays no property tax which is a large component of overhead. ~t has even been expanding into peddling materials such as tape, twine and shipping 'bags for mailing purposes and has begun to sell other less postal oriented wares such as albums, souvenir cards, wali prints and copy machines. States lose the sales tax on these items which must be charged by competitors in private enterprise and the Postal Service saves any advertising costs with its free door to door deliveries. Yet, these same private entrepeneurs are forced to-pay taxes which go to the Postal Service to provide competition against them , That hardly seems fair. ~t's time all this window dressing be eliminated and some first class, first rate mail service rendered. The taxpayers don't have tbe money to subsidize a grossly mismanaged, incredibly i'nefficient system which obviously isn't getting the mail through on time .

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N~rsery

Schoo Regislralion August'. 27·28 9:30 'to 11:30 .{,'_\... ~ I

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Tuesday, August. 20; 1974 ~

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MIAMI WOMAN PROMOTED

Another view of Oxford and the Miami and Western Colleg.. campuses as seen in June from the Goodyear Company's dirigible, Maynower. In ~he foregr~und is Oak Streetand In lower center the site of the former Vet Village. Atthe center is the "South Quad," and left of center, the Center ror the Performing Arts, Hiestand

Mason Grads On Dean's List The University of Cincinnati announced to Wm . Mason High School principal Paul Remke that eight former Mason students have achieved the honor of making the Dean's List at U.C. Michael Gibson, Dennis Gill, . Angela Passalacqua, Steven Perkins, Deborah Seale, Darrel

Sims, Paul Smith and Marcia Walker earned a grade point average of 3.4 or above as full-time ' undergraduate students. U.C. Registrar John B. Goering extended his congratulations for the "Commendable Academic Achievements" of the students.

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Obituary

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Ohio taxpayers who own aircraft mu~ me a s~ial - Fed~~ ~x ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ return , Form 4638, by September 3. CLASSIFIED ADS: "The Form 4638 should include ,1.%5 mlnlmam eharge over Help Wa~t~. : Goldie K. Bernard, age 85 the $25 annual fee for each aircraft, Z5 words 5 cents extra per of the QuakeI' Heiglits plus the tax of 3112 cents for each HOOKS' FARM ~ Nursing Home passed away pound of maximum certified DREAMS biggertban your word. and Green Houae -;St. . . .. mANKyoulc Monday'at the home. She is takeoff weight for turbine powered paycbeck? Want to (!!Stab48 at Ridg~; Opeq .MEMORIUM: survived by her husband aircraft, and'2cents for each pound Usb that ~ODd incoD~e? U (If maximum certified takeoff you bav.e .6-8 bourS per Willfam B. - Bernard, 3 weight over 2,500 pounds for other week, I'll shor you bOw.. ,1.25 minimum cbarge-over garden seeds and ~ 25 words Z. cents ex..... per onion setS and pufn~ daugbters Mrs. Jack (Sue) aircraft," according to Donald E . Call 897:"'3425. word. . strawberry plantl, ~ Delp of Carlisle, Penn., Bergherm, Acting IRS District FOR SALE rots, asparagus ~. ., Mrs. Edward <Beulah) Dire<;tor for southern Ohio. large selectioa.of McEnaney of Wayzata, The tax year for the Use Tax 3 pc bedroom, 15 ft fiber and flower plantl~ Minn., Mrs. Carl (Betty) begins July 1 and runs through glass boat removabll:! top, AVON 1laskets~ . '. Cook of Waynesville; 4 June 30. If the first taxable use by 45 br cbrysler enginle and BILLS UNPAID'? Vacation sons, Wallace M. Bernard. an aircraft occurs after July 31, the tilt truded electric start, unthinkable'? Don't be un$5 Reward nerved. Avon Represenand ~lv:yn L. Bernard, both tax blised on weight is propor- 1962 Rambler Pbone 897-791'1 Will be paid for one old tatives make extra money of West Carrollton, Cbarles tionately reduced . These tax revenues are used for in their spare time. Pay picture of our brick house W. Bernard of Kettering, construction and improvement of those bills-take that trip. at243 W. High St. opposite and Robert L_ Bernard' of public airports and air control FOR SALE the Ca tholic CHurch find Waynesville; 1 sister, Mrs. facilities . Blue couch and chair Interested'? Call: 897-2594. formerly owned by halls, Edna Buhrnian of Xenia, 0; "Fo·r ms 4638 and additional $35.00 kitchen table, 4 maddens, bye frazier, sadie 21 . grandchildren and 18 information on the aircraft use tax chairs $15.00 Swivel chairConner, Wm . Zell, and great grandchildren. Fun~ are available at the Cincinnati IRS make offer. Phone 897-4566. Lose welgbi with · Mew Samuel Rogers. Jane and ral 's ervices' at 2 .p.m. District office," he said.

Goldie K. Bernard

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Shape. Tablets and Hydra George Walker, P.O. Box Water PUIs at Loveless 301 Waynesville, Ohio. Pbarlnacy. phone 897--6946.

I want to express sincere thanks to my friends, and FOR SALE neighbors 'for the prayers, Sears Automatic Kenvisits, cards, and flow '. ! rs more wahser and dryer. while I was in Miami Valley $30.00 for the pair. Phone and since reHOspital 897-7826. . turning home. . Virgil Colston

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nRYCLEANE:RS PAlNTlcWALi.PAPER 1.ln-RITE CARPET & TILE, WASHINGTON SQUARE DON'S PAINT " WALL140 S. Main St., Carpet, LAUNDROMAT AND DRY PAPER 10'1 E. Mulberry St. ooo55 rs l' .cewra~c, · mcellings, CLEANERS,88 S. Main ~t. Lebanon, Ohio 832-Z930. . 897 - 1 aynesv e 222- Waynesville, 897-51.1. 5608, Daytob. . . PHARMACIES' CE,MENT W.~RK ~ . . ' . FLORIST . . LOVEl.ESS" PHARMACY ROOF REPAIRS . CEDAR CITY IrLORIST, Prolesaicmal PreacripUoD' 'HUB ' :E" RT' SMITH :' ., .L SON U FiDest FlOWers • GlftBL-t....' 121 service S3 S ' Main' Street, 'y ou Iulve "iOiaGri ' ~teIns .E • •uIberry SL,. ~DOD, WayJ8Ville eru,..,.. . .'

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LYNN FIELDS,7956 Caball PI. Waynesville; 1-885-54$3 or 897-6055; Camfield Company Inc. 433-9912 or 897-6055. ~. - S(rp~R MARKETS ' '. ElJ.1S SUPER VALU qua-:lily and low prices opeD·tiD nine, 1 daYB~ • .,week, ~. 197-$101. ·'

·.:....-...m -; . .. ~' " i'& "'" Ohio "2116. . . '" .a.T~~~e, · Ohio .891·3816. J "'ye ·· lt :~.~oecl aDd '-re- ' . GaOcERms · . . . · '. ' . WA~ :KARKI:r H~~~n.9-12;rues:~~.; .. palred: ! ~•. ·W. also do ; SllERWOOD$ .·JIIARKET, . P~VMBING.IIEA!"G · .aMaha,"·__ uat ,Wed. H, 1,burs. N,Fri. ~~t...WGrk _·aU kiDda. "I turiJiI til cut to .W. W. COVEY Ph_:_J~... . '. . . .. , . ' '. :.'" ; ,Sat. 8-2:' Full ' SerVi~ ' BloCk 1-~"yiDg. I ~. ,.,~ . .. , , , . : : , BvlCe 8Dd R_tIIiI In·. PiIIb -St., Speci.)..... .' :sea~ly.~~J.1an~I'.BOO~que. · ~~._:'*' i!lt . 7ft aadDDltl Ave. ·LtIba:. ~a~' '''''~' ' . TVSAI.I!8li8BRVlCBI W,

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SADDLERY . .' . : .... ... . .. . . .. _..- . . ~Y· .· -". s.,RJNG 'VA4EY A~ '" . INSURANCE . . . HORSE , : ~. BUGGY BEA'ftTS , TV . FRED MO~ CO~19N RE~ THE .NATIONAL .LIFE Ie . shop, EV~ far you ,. SERVI~, . . . . . 17 N~: ,:~ ':PAIR: 'fExpert- ~ Ie .ACCIDENT INSlJRANCE and your ~~, -Jlm Ever- ~J' ~ . .. . .tAmer ' ~'" .1 . PalDt !ork~:': _.~~ .cO. <Grand ole <>PrY 1Ole,. ~.~ • N. 8nIad- 1m• . ~ . W9fk" ~ ·~Ort guarpteec;l:; People)' Freel NaPIer . . .t way, 1Mw...., Oblo . . . WATER SERVICE :COIlbIialbUilt,AVe·'~~. ~::.~~:• . ~ I: .Jrl~111 . .' . . . Pbaae . . .. Holt's Haulbig and water service, cistern and .~ .. "' 5 ' ....1I~0i~ . JEWELEB..'J :· ~AN.~~GfJCO.

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. ,.~am·1 . ~n!~el'~jf :" il~~~ ·''l6~ .~'' ~enia:.i~' n·· K~~~~h '~~~, ~a)idldates .to.. de~ lIt diforJ!lah Parlf tirive, B.A, Susan &(r~~ tt, , eomm,encement. exer'Ci.~ ~s . Park driv~, M.Ed., Sarah "~n cJimaxipg . the sumpler , quarter Beam, .m Sl1!ith ,avenue M,Ed. Friday (August · 23) at S p. . in ."Wllilam ~Yl Bei'g~n i 14M HoweD M!Dett .Hall. . . .. ' , r~~'i M. .Envir .~8,. Ri~hard Byron . ~ker for th"e' co~~em~n~ Denny, '91)6" Wenrick drive, B.Ed. will 'be ,:,ohn D. Yeck, KaytOO . Lyn~ Susa~ Th9m~n Jleater bu~ine88 executive anCi civic 432 MOhic~n drive; ·8.s:Ed. Rodney " , leader, a 1934 graduate! of . ~ami. Gene ~uhn, 16Cr1 Weat LovellP'd, He ' is a partner" in the Yeck J3.S. Marky J. OlSon,' 10343 Fields, President. . Brothers Group of Dayton, which Ertel, M.Ed .. We felt confusion about the day . provides a number of , ~eting c.rllale~Vernon . D VeSt" 91;)1 ' and days to come and began ' to and advertising services to West Central avenue, M.Ed. think strongly about this man Ford manufacturers, Fra~klin. 9allas Wayne ' who bad been catapulted to the In the lnfor~aJ comDl~ments An~, 4426 T(Idd road"JJ.S.Ed: position we once considered TOPS for tbe aumm~, fall and winter <;lal')' D,aJe fa nter bury, .85'12 ~ .in.this Jand - the PresIdency. quarten, Miami has rio academi~ . Pauline .ro'a d, B.~.~d : - ra),eJta processlo~. Caps an~ ' ,gowns are Miller' CasUe', 233 Millard drive;, We remin~ ourselves that our not worn. Attendance is o~onal" B.S.Ed. E(hvard Davis, 608,4 government is a three branch and th9se who wish may ,come -Decker road, . B.S:1I:d, Claire C: system and realized that Ute very back for the formal com- , HaU, 110 Arlington M.S~ \ events of the week substantiate Ita mencement'in June.. :' DonaJd'Lee Hill, 3810 Shaker greatness. Spei~l features of the 'In(ol'QlaJ B.A-Pamela Sue Haugh~ 7854 commencements include the op-- la~,. B.S. Ed,., Linda Steingerwald • We watched Gerald Ford come portunUy for graduates to sit with . lfefllJl~' ~79 Vjllage drive I, ME(t ' forth and thou8itt, "He looks Uke their families, instead 'of in-a cl811 ' FrAPcer.Jan~ Hunt Jameson, 22M ' an ordinary man ; not a group, and the Sugg~tlOD ~t North ', State RQute 741, RR 1, President", and then wondered if each graduate Invite, a favorite B" . Marilyn that may .be his greatest asaet - professor who will be iae~tifiedby ' GebM," being one .of the people. mihiatur~ diploma., .",..,vlnrG We ~ to him and thought, a Japel Dower and a "He briIIgs us no great prorru.es, identlfiCllUOI! ba"udge,di'd·lai~1I.1~1I4i'~~i~iai4i~jlIb; bUt he tanda befi with"" r 'ibeJist of ~ "~I!OCIjai!'"

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Even we who are accustomed to rapid ~es, uncertainty, and fears about our country's stability were wrung out emotionally last week as we watched the events happen on our tpJevislons and discussed tbe problems that plagued 'the nation with friends. ~e ~ .,81!. we beard about more and more misuse of government poiitioo. We felt bitterness as we heard about aJIegect "milk deaJa" and we wondered If the high cost of milk 'may have caused one child to 10 hungry. We felt apprehension as we beard ~t the President might resign ~d coosidered the impact on out government and our very livel. We were taut as we w'8ited 'fqr the hours unto 9 p.m., and 'tbe sad' alb , for ore ,our us 'help, . 401 for·'.l~e-:.t;.a~!@!O,r~~~~P!i'~~"':~"'~MrW~.1I 'PrSdent's address. , . fOf no'....t... '. :;aii_ _ .We wa&ebed • former president b~ty ian't ~~ ~?' ~ , .' Nixon mate what wAf uncIoa!Udly the most ini~t ~ of bIiJ career 8nd ~ ~t ~ ~bOw mucb lle\ Juht :. matureil sin~ , b~• •

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press". " that We felt sorroW ,, . the fampy of, this man ancJ renenibered, be wu . the also a buabaDd,and a fa~. tJuD nOt! all signs a GOOD Olle, as Wen ..

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hear, aDd one 1?Y'.one,.ihose goldln Apt. 3; B.s. Ed. words became tarnisbed witb Smith 8IM'A'-tin else. pot ,lmoirJiIg I Waf to Willi.. repetition. Remnanta of love ..for you that I bad hid deep inside ~y North Sands'a';ii!nUi!! ljnr.iINilUUr~ heart were'ripped away, and now I .. " . can say, "It's over," but not With Kay Wilson ~toR, • ~y measure of pride. I'd rather' terrace D, B.S.Ed:. ' . have left it deep Inside, than thrOw. i~ to the winds. But if' I am wiser' now, why do i feel that I have I~t, not gained?

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HAY'S FURNITURE STRIPPING ~ P'!2.£ESS 'P'h_e: 897-3563 MAX & JUANEITA HAY 76 First Street-Rear Owners Corwin, Ohio 45068

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Tuesday, September 3, 1974

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VIII. 6 No. 36

10 cents

Farm Bureau To Meet At 1776 Inn Seeks Course Ideas , Community Education Coordinator Andrew Churko said Tuesday that area residents who want new courses for the fall term of Community Education should suggest them now. "Arts and Crafts is a new course for Community Education this year and we want to have First A!d, Mens Tailoring, and Chair Caning," he said. "We want to have the Communities· ideas for new courses, now, while we are in the process of programming this term," he added. "Persons with suggestions co~ld call the . school. "

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The Warren County Farm a-eau Inc. will hold its Annual Meeting on Saturday, September 29, 1974, at the "1776 Inii" on St Rt 42 in Waynesville. Dinner will begin at 7:00 p.m. followed by the business meeting and a speaker. Items of bUSiness are : to eleCt trustees to the F"arrn Bureau board, to act upon proposed policy resolutions for the fiscal year of 1975, to report on the year's program of activities, a youth report on youth schools, and to transact such other business as may properly come before the meeting. Glenn Pirtle, Director of Field Services for Ohio Farm Bureau Federation, will give an interesting and educational presentation to the members at the meeting . . Anyone interested in obtaining tickets for this dinner meeting may do so by calling the Warren County Farm Bureau, Office at 831-(1972. The cost of the dinner is $2.50 pet: pe.11SOn:

" . ',.. . . "The-Humane Association of'WarreD'County is seeking donations ' of used books or recOrdS for a sale Saturday, Oct;' 5, at The Patio at ~e r~ of the Village' Ice tj ~

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During the yeriod of August . 18 through Augu!jt·. , ~4, 1974. the following food service operations were re~rted · satisfactory on routine' inspections: Hans and Fritz (Mason); R and M DQnut Shop (Waynesville); 'Shirley's Pizza (Waynesville); Cream Delight (WaYllesville) ; Tamarack Hills Swim Club (Clearcreek Township); Dine Bar Cafe (Franklin>. One food service operation was found satisfactory at the time of the first reinspection : Mary's Pizza (Lebanon >. No food service oeprations were reported unsatisfactory on reinspection last week.

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Cream Parlor, s. B~oadway

in downtown Lebanon. If you have any books or records . to tionate, the association" req1,lests ,you bring them to the animal shelter, 211 Mark~y Rd., west of Lebanon, or call the

shelter, 932-4940, Mrs. Elaine Young, 932-3601, or Mrs. Judy Sena, 932-7938, and items will be piCked

up.

Don't Kill A Kid The Ins. Local Independent The most accident-prone scboolAgents AssO<!. has opened a public agel'S are kindergarten 8tud~nts, serVice campaign to publicize whose rate is twice that of. all September as "Don't Kill A Kid pupils. With school bells · ringing aga.in, motorists are cautioned to M9nth" in Ohio. Martin Milner, co-star of TV's be ,' parlic~ly , 'careful near ADAM l2, along with 13-year old ~~ls and playgrounds, especialKenley Vispi, participat€ic:l 'in this . ly ' I~ '~ early pre-<layligbt bourS. statewide safety cam~kick.:orf Jocl~~~~ weather not only ~ld recently in C;olumbus. creates ad«:qtional driving hazards A massive volunteer ~~paign for the ' motorists, · but may bas been launched by the·, Ohio <,eDC~le 'youths to skip nornial ASsociation of Insurance Agents to ~f~tY'.preca\ltiCb. . reduce school area accidents in. Tb~ Ohio cooperation,:witb ,,~ ~eot · 'surance IiJl.leotlf."",lloonRlnated'tJ.e ~ .Highway " ,safety;:'> :uie: 'Obto · DePartmeri~ ! Of ·r.·~tlon; the ~emor'8 Hrr8i~\~SMeW' ~ CQm- ' " the State' JUgJl"'Ay; ,P.liltOl~ .c~[))...It."Qjbfttte.:!~ ~~~~ ;o! Chiefs of ~~~, ~~.' ~l' ~~.~~ .. 'Sta~.1 ~~~+'.c:a~itiOn ~nrts AsSocla,tiqn. ," '~" · · ·her. "D.on~t A'IC:nl~~~Ul; -,;. . '.~, ,_, ,.'" \),~, . t'· an'~u~.~\ ..- .... , II' t.• '....\!·:rl'~,.. • ..8'. . ,.

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THE MIAMI 'GAZET'fE

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For OHI O BONUS

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A "VETE RANS ROUND UP" is in the making by the ohio Vietnam Sept. 23rd 7:30 p.m., 1st Veteran s Bonus Commi ssion, Directo r John W. Bush announ ced today. "A special and intensiv e drive 'Is being launche d all over the United PrO meetin g will be at the are States and around the world," he said, "to reach Ohioans who hgh School Gym memtheir riled haven't and Bonus s Veteran m eligible for the Ohio Vi~tna bershi p drive' is Sept. 15th claims. " thru Oct. 15. Bush said that he intends to write persona l letters to comma nding Anyone neighb ors friend, help. officers at military installa tions around the world asking their paren ts may join. grand ts This would supplem ent the assistan ce he hopes to get from all elemen of Waynesville is effort. "All of the news media, plus veteran s organiz ations in this all-out are "there to craft N~ht ed, me continu he wleco "We know that in spite of all our publicit y", to Vietnam in served and old and actually young 23, have msut Sept. still veteran s who think they displa ys, Many en. bonus." betwe ObiQ in qualify for the d Bush emphas ized that every bona fide Ohio residen t who service lots of intere st, lestm· part served on active duty in the United States, in Vietnam, in any other somet hing new to fill your ' sable compen the during s location of ation of the world, or in any combin leisure time," said . Mrs. periocJ of the bonus August 5, 1964 to July 1, 1973, is eligible to apply. Carl Boohe r presid ent of lthe 28, nyone who served in Vietnam only, between the dates of Februa ry . PrO. . 1961 and August 5, 1964 is also eligible "Althou gh original estimat es indicate d nearly 500,000 veteran s were eligible " , Bush said, "just over half this figure have applied and nearly Girl Scout Troop 1142 (Junior s) le." 110,000 of those ifled in the first days after applica tions were availab start troop meeting s on Sept. will ce Bush pointed out that veteran s who file for the educati onal assistan 10, 1974. Our troop will have time bonus have the option to change ot a cash bonus, or vice versa, any s each Tuesda y afterno on. meeting prior to actually using educati onal entitlem ent or cashing a bonus Sixth grade girls come at 2:3() and check. 5 :00 p.m. Fourth and Fifth is . stay till "We hope", he added, "this drive will reach every Ohio veteran who come at 3:30 and stay ' girls grade eligible to apply while he have a full staff operati ng." All 4th, 5th and 6tIJ p.m. 5:00 till in Directo r Bush anticipa tes full cooperation from all sectors are welcom e. girls grade s publicizing this drive to encoura ge eligible Ohio Vietnam Era veteran Our troop meetmg s are he1d in to send in applica tions. ' baseme ;llt . of St. MIUY'S the . Episcop al church, tb;e gr$y ~hurcb at the corner -of Miami &Ad 3rd Street. Inc Moves Littl e Helen GI'088- Leader'. Wanda . .

Miami,

To .Amb erley Village

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Cherrybolmes, t:o-Iead . er.

At its regular moatbly meeting Commi ttee, chaired by Boan;I member Glenn Thompson, a guide 011 ' August 14th, the Executi ve Board ~ . Little . 1Qami, IDe. was approve d which .incllldes approve d moving the LMI office to re-affir matioa of the ~, the French House in Amberl ey goals and objectiv es, and llI'uctU re Vdlqe, It subwb 01 CinclnDaU. of LMI. Tbe ~~ of .~ . 'lbe new ~fices will,be located in: -total l. mileS 01. tbe liWe MWnl u . Freacll Park. owned by the part 01 the Natiou, J ' Wild aod' ' iPIJ~~ " CincinDati Park Board. the Nature Scenic Riven System remains the county . area coaserv ancy bas recenUy es-. 'major gOal of LMI. Sections of the parti*~ h"WI.lra ':'Fftp ,' ~l/ .. in tablishe d an office in the building River ' ill . Cfark Co. lind · StateLo~. DOt have 's o. C ' LiWe Hamllto n-Clerm ont Don Hopkins, Preside nt of W~rr~ qountyr,W~IYIit~,·· Miami, Inc., said althoug h the yet beeJr'mcluded into the Nationa l al ' Bank Lebano n potentia l for volunte er System , althougli they are part of ville Nation esville;' OJUo, Wayn 345 . BOx support , reduce office expense s, the Ohio Scenic River system al '~ a d Nation reviewe Fiat working 45068; The Board also and develop closer next the West for 541 y LMI environ fund Count other to . l n with proposa of Warre relation ships men.t al organiz ations in the lower three years and recomm ended that Pike, Morro w t Ohio 45152. a fund raising commit tee should be River area. Board the establis hed to begin this project as At the same time, of idea the pursue soon as possible. agreed to Monthly meeting s will continu4! establis hing an upper River office to monitor that portion of the to be held in the Lebano n area. In River, and to . strength en the addition, as recomm ended in 'the Middle Council (Warre n County) to Plannin g Report, each Council will continue to support the imp- assume a greater responsibilitity, lementa tion of the preserv ation in the effort to preserv e the River, program for this section of the based upon greater particip ation River. In a report by the Plannin g, by the membe rship as volunte ers,'

been .

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The MIAMI GAZETTE Published Weekly at 55 South Main Sl Waynesville, OhiCl 45068 Second class postage paid at Waynesville, Ohio

THE MIAMI GAZETTE P.O. 801325 , W.,IIe.v ille· Phone 197-592 1

Lila McClure ...... .... -Edito r & Publis her Sandee Blazer ....... Contri butiRl :Edttor Donna Huffman .... . . . .. . .... Staff Artist Karen Gasaway . ... .... Adver tisin. Sales Subscription - $3.00 Per Year

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THE MIAMI GAZET TE

Party For Kolb A Get Acquai nted Dinner for support ers in behalf of Stanley E. Kolb, candid ate for ' St;ate Repres entativ e for ,the 73rd. District , will be held at the 1-75 and 122 Holiday Inn on Wednesdlay, Septem ber the 11th at 7:00 PJI1. The fundrai ser dinner will be a kickoff for the Kolb campai gn . Tickets for the dinner will be $25.00 per person . Herbert Swiger, Frankli n City Council man and Kolb's camp~lign coordin ator, stated "the informa l gath-ering will be for local supporters to get acquain ted and to discuss the campai gn with Kolb. "We will naturaU y have olther rallies which wilJ be for the !purpose of drawing crowds , but our

campai gn financin g is based on local financia l support , and thus we are asking local support ers to finance the campai gn," Swiger stressed . Swiger also announ ced, "Kolb will have a press confere nce at 6:30 P.M. prior to the dinner. Kolb will have press confe: ences regular ly during the balance of the campaign . Kolb feels a candida te must be willing to discuss campai gn issues during house-t o-house campai gning, but also must answer questio ns that may be widely publiciz ed." Reserva tions for the dinner may be made by contact ing Herb Swiger at 746-2660 or Dale Deardo ff , at 932-4720 .

Welf ure Distr ibute d

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Sate Auditor Joseph T. Fergu- Preble, $6,692.98 ; Putnam , $7,376.son's office announ ced today the 63 ; Richlan d, $5,942.35 ; Ross .distribu tion of $3,394,393.741 in $8,694.83; Sandusk y, $8,882.39; welfare assistan ce mone yto Ohio's Scioto, $52,893.63; Seneca , $7,155.28 . 88 countie s. Shelby, $1 ,081.48 ; Stark, $36,147.Just over half of the distirbu tion, or $1,855,908.15, went to all of the 96; Summit , $166,696.10; Trumbu ll, countie s to , hel~ ~over .the gelneral $99,402.01; Tuscara was, $21 ,350.21; Van Wert, CneOElls 0tyf Union, $8,000.65; reli.ef andlf 8; War.pu $3,903.1 Ions, Vinton, $1,919.26; theIr we are opera gton, on Washin Fer(~us E. 37; $19,827. Thomas , ren Auditor State $3,803.89; Wayne, $3,978.10; Wilderived solely from state revenue . liams, $4,563.9!Y, Wood, $3,660.74; Ferguso n said the remain der of Wayndot, $2,209.25. the distribUtion, $1,538,485.59, went to 66 countie s for theit admini stration and purchas e of family and childre n ;:servic es.Such · 're'venu e ~meS. from ~th federal aDd s~~

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Meet8 The Women 's Club of the Home '", of Associ ation' Builde rs Metrop olitan Dayton will have ~', special "FolBld ers Day" program at their Septem ber meeting . It is the 25th anniver sary of the club and all past-pre sidents will be \ honored . Attendi ng will be Mrs. Frank E . Stratton of Hermit age, Tenn., who is the Nation a: Preside nt of the Nation al Associa tion of Home Builde rs Women 's Auxilia ry: and Mrs. Allen Paul of Cincinn ati, Ohio, area VicePreside nt. The meeting will be held September l2at the Miami Valley Golf Club. Social hour will begin at ll: 15, with luncheo n served at 12 :00. A special program will follow. All past membe rs and guests are welcom e to attend .

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. DIStrib utions of, welfare as_sistance money to ' othe, countie s include d: AQen, $10,413.42; A~ms, $16,295.37; Ashland , $~,II88. 56; 'Ashtab ula, $7,551.69; Athens, $8,807.03; Belmon t, $2,917.94; Brown, $5,526.S7 ; Butler, $199.674.05; Carroll, $2,446.44; Champa ign, $9,J)70.30; Clark, $32,301.86; Clelrmo nt, $6,201.65; Clinton , $47,351.90; Columb iana, $10,037.26; ' ('.oshocton, $5,465.66; Crawfo rd, $6,378.81; CUyahoga, $310,569 .75; Darke, $4,434.98; Defianc e, $1,.370.05; Delawa re, $4,361.46; Erie, ,$6,868.83; Fairfiel d, $4,244.18; Fayette , $3,726.85; Frankli n, $224,737.04; Fulton, $5,368.17 . (JIeauga, $28,972.31; .Gallia, $20,680.57; Greene , $28,380.37; Guernsey., $5,570.08; Hancok c, $10;368.12; Hardin, $2,661.94; Har$2,873.41; Henry, $920.22; Hlgh.land, $11,306.75; Hocking , $4,055.02; Holmes , $10,559.12; 92. $16,115. Huron, Jackson , $18,829.42; Je.fferson, $22,95~. 87; ~ox, $1,3,614.02; Lake, $47,876.39; Lawren ce, $UI,478.08; Licki~! ~i548.~;' Logan, $2,176.10; ";l~r~jn .. $41,348;35; Lucas, _,938. 31; ' Ma<tison, $14,202.05; Mahoni ng, . $53,899:09; ~~riion , $3,864.90; , ·:M.e'ilipa, " $«;,036.57; Meigs, $8,W:05; "Merce i j $5,624..' 25; ' Miani1, $5,875.,95; Monroe ; '$3S;422.Q5; . Mon~om.ery" .$247,684, Morrow , 'Moi'gan, ' ' $35,321'.89;'

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Supt., Box 306, WaY~0ne, "Ohio !. 45068, ph~ne 897«1, for ,8 heariJIS to appeal the deCision. The policy contains an outline of the hearing. procedure., , Each school and the bOard of education' administrative office has a copy ,of the complete policy which ·may be reviewed by any interested - - -_ ., party. - ,,

Eligibility determinationls ae made on a family basis, that is, all the children in the same Ifamily attending schools under' the jurisdiction of the same school food authority are to receive the same benefits, Free Meals and Free ,ilk or Reduced Price Lunches. Children from families whose income is at or below the levels shown are eligible for free lunches , and lee milk or for reduced price lunches; In addition, families not . 'Peeling these criteria b~lt with oUter oDusual expenses due to unusually high medical expenses, shelter costS,in excess of 30 percent of income, special . edUcation expenses due to the ' mental physical condition f a chOd, ,and. disaster or casualty l08ses are urged to apply.

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Tuesday, September 3, 1974

. ,From The Green County Historical Society September 9,1974, at 7:30 p.m., in Bellbrook (location not yet known) A membership meeting will be held joinUy with theBellbrook Historical Society. This coming season while we are without rooftree, so to speak, we plan to meet in one town in Greene County a month. The Board oITrustees will be working out the details . This will get us into all the different localities, and perhaps give the opportunity to members in a particular section to attend a meeting in his or her own home town . The Bellbrook meeting is being arranged by David Luttrell with the President: Mrs. Berryhill. Our last membership meeting was held in the auditorium of Christ Episcopal Church. President Thomas turned the meeting over to Arthur Curlett and his Planning Committee, and as the members spoke of their hopes, either fO~ rebuilding on our property at Detroll, Church and King Streets, or moving further out to allow better parking, etc., the Planning Committee will be considering every angle and every wish of the members, and look into all the sites suggested. As it stands now, ilis our understanding that the veri. sites will be put to a vote, by ballot, of the membenhip. Ballots will be mailed out, you will receive notice and all the data the Planning Commission has, so that your 'vote can be inte~igenUy cast. Please remember that this will be the only time and the only way in which you will have a voice as to the reestablishment of the Society. The Meeting on Monday night, June 24th, was your chance to be 'hear4. Your ' vote will be your last chance. We WI8~ ~to again thank Christ Episcopal .church and its Rector, James- Hart, ·fpr the use of their facilities. Mrs. Walter Layne and dau.ghter B~rbara, again hostessed the refreshment. time, with Mary Smith helping to serv:e. Grapes, strawberies, crackers, cheese and coffee were the order of the evening and as always a lot of stimulating conv~rsatibn took place . . At last! !.! a roof over our administrative heads! The Executive . Board yo"ted to accept the very kind offer of Mr. Wallach and the Greene County Distric~ Libraries, of an office, rent-free! And now we are nicely ~t 220 East C~urch Street. Have a large, roomy office, good andJresh air, and all ,of our' equipment is in working order with '~~C!epl:lOD at ~e .tvlb l)'~~rs. The el~tric typewriter is still at on ;Betsy 'Huber, bless her, has loaned us her "Ul-lUlli~ : Our deep thanlts to Mr. Wallach and , . ' n~ber is .bur same old"one '. ,We are closed On Mondays,

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August 30, 1974 Barbara Adams, and Sara Coniey teachers at Waynesville High School, Waynesville, attended the Vocational Home Economics Teachers' Conference at the Sheraton Hotel in Columbus August 20-22. The conference is' heidi annually for . the purwse of providing current information to teachers in all major areas of Vocational Home Ec~nOmlCs ~ ~hil4il development; foods a'nd nutrition; clothing and ~xtlles, family Uving, COllsumer educatlon,.and housing and home f~hings. TIt~ conference has gained a reputation for its outstanding programs each yeaJ,'. This year the major emphasis of the conference was on up-grading nutrition education. "You Can" set the theme for the t.hree day session. Experts in th4! area of nutrition education Wer4! featured on the program. -Dr. Howard Appledorf, Assistant Professor, University of Florida, spoke on the "Relevancy of . Nu'trition Education"; Mrs. Emma )Kregenow, Director of Food Service, Berea City Schools presented h.ar ideas on "Nutrition Education Today"; Dr. Sarah H. S~ort, Associate Professor of Nutrition, Syracu!I University spoke to "You Too Can B A Nutrition Inn~vator", and Miss Lee Ebro, Assistant Professor School oJ Allied Medicine, Ohio State University presented the "Aesthetic Value of F!>Cld." Also ' featured on the~ program were Dr. Jess Lair, author aQd educator, University of Montana, "Why Did I. Feel So Alone?" and .D r. Sidney Simon, author and educ,ator, Indiana University, "V,alue, ·Clarifica",on,." ~dditional highlighln of Ute conference was the introduction of ~ new OHl9 DUAL ROLE VOC"TIO~AL HOME ECONOMICS . .CURIRICULUM 'GlJIPE :,: : ~. showin!t of the pll,dtl.meclia. P~tatioll featu~ the. ()Id~ ~rtment of Education, "Margi~ of Excel}~~c;:e" ;~ncl a · preview of a new : 'soaR ' Q~~a" ~ televist,on series,

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. teOnard; S~41ron/Lin(la This W8S3 on~-famUy· show with Joan ( . ! ! ! She 'built the Sidewaik )i'eSt1vaJ . All the returnS are not in yet, but'sbe' \ • .' $QcietY. And remember, this was ~.t suPJ)OSed,to , . ' 6tit simply our w,ay' of saying .' . Hel~o~ World,. w~ ~re atUilivlp'g and going great, here in Xenia." Joan . '. added . coQsi4e~~ly to our list of Crafters; she ha(i a c8niope; a .con~i~ ste,nd f ~~~ ~'ie us 20 percent of its take, and Saved us all that ~o~k: .~, c~l9~llPd ~Ing,~oe>d on our own; she had two streets . ro~ off:.:f.Wl~ ! tp our ~ayor. al\d 'o ur Police epartment; the new . ct>.verag~ .whlc~ ~e.,attended. tp on 'her own wasmarvelous; and Lang Chevro,let ~~v~ us the poster/! fo.r~il!.tribution throughout the County. It .kept th~ Soc;lety befo~ the people, it brought people into Xenia (from as far away as ~~tralla! ) .Ana one of the real money-makers of the day ~ere the tile~ fro.m the C;ourthouse roof, donated by our County Commissioners an~ bricks from,the.west wall of the Glossinger Center. Th~ Heirloom Shop under such,capable hands as Joey Thomas, J()8Dne and Barbara Layne, Leslie Tb.omas, Mary Smith, Linda Baxter and Betsy Huber was. . ~ost :sticcessf~. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Bricker contributed their hand~ork in lovely wooden pieces with beautiful tiles, ~h~ch were ~rfectly I.ovely. Many people sent in articles for sale, b~t we ~~~ ashamed to say we don't have all the names. We hope we can get the hst later .on and let you kn9w. We offer·our deep gratitude to all who helped In making this a success. Members whp participated in the Craftni~ were: Leonard and Mark Baxter, thel.th Virgioiajle~ent; Judy .a nd Dick franklin worked the forge and anvil, made llnd sold hor~st\Qe nail r~gs; Carolyn McCabe wove and spun 00 her beautiful loom and ,wheel (next y'ear she hopes to have a sheep to Share)! !; ~za~th Richards" with strong .support from dave, Susanqa and Vlrgmia, had her breath-taking arrangements of dried ' Oowers' Margaret Snively had herbees-w~x candles which she made' Christei Lott m~d~ lye. soap; and Dottie Limbach and JuI,ie Overton: sold Old ChilJ.icoth~, · ~d AU~. Our . At,nbassactors , of Goodwill' ~ere c~tivl!-ting - Near)y aIt of .the s:nfmlbers ot our Board were on hadn to welcome people. We can't name them beca.,,* ,we- didn'['get to see evety~~' Blit qur pr~OUDdest u..~ to yOu a11: 'Aild the' News Media " ~wa, su~rb. ~e~beJ;'S alid crafters on TV and. the Radio and -tn:all .~ al'~ newspaIM:1'S for two weeks, IUs this iMili,ijcity that has helped us 'so very m,:,ch ~h the·yean and w~ are truly grateful to each alldall of YOU. LYes, XENIA LIVES! '.:. : , ' -.

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. THE MIAMI GAZETTE "

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Ohio Lieutenant governor John W. Brown ill pictured as be presents Country Music Super~tar Johnny Cash with an Honorary Lieutenant Governor's Commission in recognition of the singer's contribution toward the preservation of the American image throughout the world. During the ceremonies,' whlcb took palee at tbe Ohio State Fair in Columbus in the midst of a performance of the Johnny Casb Show, Lieutenant Governor Brown said, "it Is thrOMgh tbe man and bis mule that the people of the world have come to 'l~v~ obony Cash and bave learned to love Americans that much more .. Johnny Cash bas nobly carried on in the American tradition." -

derect through 'various cntnpaign committees. . Ferguson said he turned over hIS information to the secretary ·of state's office for inveStigntion. "One committee apparently was created only for the purpose of buying radio advertising time since it. reported ollily one contribution and one expenditure, both on the same day," li'erguson said. "Apparently my IDpponent wanted to create the impression that he had many volunteers working in his campaign." Ferguson said his opponent's campaign receipts and expenditures reJM?l't to the' secretary of state's office showed eig:ht transfers of funds from .the Tracy for state Auditor Committee, including the one. mentioned above to the Volunteer Workers (or Tracy Committee. . The Democratic candidate for election to Auditor of State said "My opponent pledged 1:0 comply f~Uy with Ohio's new .c~mpaign fmance law which proh~blts more . than one campaign c(lmmlttee. Yet at times he operate(l ·througll as many as ;five commfttees." Ferguson als(i noted tha.t While , . one r«lgls. tere!1lo~~yist c(lntrib\1~ $50 to hIS campaign, . over 13 per cent of the camp~iSJ! cQ~trjbutions .f

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office;'! Ferguson uiCl. . " license' plate"reven~s to 'help the Ferguson ci~ and ~~estioned state's 1,054 '~ocaJ'tax di'!.,-triCbi PflY; usch other Irregularlbes and . for needed road improvements. details in his opponent's caQ'lpaign It was the ·second of foilr such " report as: . advances mac;te by the ' B~eau + A missmg Montgomery Tracy each year; and brought 'total 1974 for ~uditor Committee statement disbursements near the $100 showinf $1,024.80 in ·contributioll$. million mark with an estimated $50; + Failure to itemi~e separately million in 'state-collected f~!I'still personal expenditures as required to be distributed. . by Section 3517.10 (J) of the hio Assistant State Registar James REvised Code. Garry explained that ,97 cents of + listing of proceeds of $3,239.21 each dollar an Ohio' motorist pays as having been received on April for license plates is sUQSequently 11, 1974 when the fund raising' , returned by the state to his or her events were held on April 11 and 14. home taxing district- where it is ~ther, his report'showed he had used to ' maintai'D' the- s~t8· and ...· . , collected only $1;100 by April 11 for ' roads. 'Gan;y I\8fQI' eve-iy , 0hlb: the events. county, city and township·receives . "I believe my opponent should a Shae of total Uceilse plate first read up on the campaign revenues commensurate with 'its financing . law before' tossing number of registered vehicles. around accusdations against other (lJ-16:-74-) persons, Ferguson',added . . ,_ • • • • '_ . Ii ......... _ . . . . . _ . . . . __ .. _ . ' . ' I . , , . _ ."" , J'i ' . . ~ • \. . ,'. . ." . "1 "

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Tu(!8day, September 3, 1974

Obituary Steve Smith ' Steve Smith age 51 of 555 W. High St. Waynesville, O. passed away Thursday Aug. 22 at Kettering Memorial Hospital after a short illness. He was born February 22, 1923 in Knox County Kentucky to Archie and Anna Jane Smith who preceeqed him in death. He was at the present employed at Frigidaire Div. of G. M. in Dayton. A Qlember of the Waynesville First Church of God, and a veteran of WWII. He is survived by his wife Ada, 3 ,daughters, Mrs. Pauletta McCarren of Oregonia, Mrs. Claudette Reedy of Waynesville, and miss lisa Gail Smith at home. 3 sons Micnael Kent Smith of Dayton Glenn Smith of payton and Daniel Smith at Home. 5 sisters Mrs. Dellia Vanbelt, Mrs. Mollie Mills, Mrs. Gracie Ownes all of Ken~9' Mrs. DaiSy Racicot Of Mason and ' Mrs. ',1 Lerul ' J~w9rek _,of . cincinnati;· ,7 :',brotbers .Reuban , smitl) Of ' Rhode . Island,

_

THE MIAMI GAZE:TTE "

",ere held Monday Aug. 26 at the Stubbs-Corner funeral home in Waynesville wi~h. R.ev. Ger~ld Vaught I want to express my offlclatmg. Burial followed sincere thanks to my at ~iami Cemetery. in friends for their prayers, Corwm. visits, cards and flowers during my stay in the School Menu hospital. They meant so 1!2 pint of choc. or white milk with much to me. Ruth Edwards each class A lunch. Monday : Labor Day. Sept. 3, Tuesday : Onion steak sandwich, pickles, potato chips, TRY-OUTS cup of orange juice , homemade Bellbrook Eaglettes. Jr. butter fruit cookie. and sr. Drum and Baton Sept. 4, Wednesday : hot dog sandwich, buttered mashed pota- Corps. Obio State Chamtoes, choice of sauerkraut or apple pions. Openings for twirlers, drummers, rifles and sauce, cookie. Sept. 5, Thursday: meat loaf silks. Tuesday, Sept. 10 at manhalten sandwich, buttered 6:30 p.m. Bellbrook High peas, sliced tomatoes, vanilla School Gymansium. For wafers. more information contact Sept. 6, Friday : half and half Vicki Cochran 294-6~H)5 sandiwch, peanut butter or chicken home, 433-0024- studio. salad sandwiches, green beans with bacon, warm apple crisp.

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CLASSIFIED ADS·: ,1.25 ml-Im. . 'dlarle over 15. worU 5 eell" edn per word.

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Waynesville P.T.O. Of~ n _ ficers 1974-75: Pres.-Paula ~ Booher; 1st V.P. - Barbara S~ Hofacker; 2ns V.P. - Paul ~~ ~ Schwamberger; 3rd V.P.- (I:J Sally Lander; Sec. - Gladys' f.) : , v.uJV ~ Kleski; Treas. -Carrie ,- - V Bayes; Advisors-Billie "an. ~ ~ -(;(,.4,~t Jones and Carol Hatton. fr'

P.T.O. Schedtile of events for 1974-75: Sept. 23

.Oct. 28

Craft ' Night-P.T.O. Mem.bersbip Drive. Open House-all .schools-din-

·Nov.25

Waynesville Follies

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Jan. 'Z7

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correctional institutions conc~ned whilh photos, books and'magUtnes that they are anowed to' have' and ru1es about putting picttules : on ' . ~, walls. Inmates are not allowed to put pictures on walls of their cells tor the simple reason that it makes.jt difficu1t for guards to check·.the . cells Jo be sure n9 one is hi,dJng anything behind the pictures. But. even other things c8uae.. probl~ms . Inmates are not allowed to bave cash in their cellS' fok' ' ~ahy reasons- it could cause fI~t$, robberi'e s, etc. and the fiUriates who work around the :instituUon just might bribe somebody-for instance, a delivery milO , ", ;.., ~ inmates, are allowed to have photograpt) albums. W~l, o~~ day an Associate SUlperitttlen~lent looking', through , an '~ ~Ionglng iIi,maCe

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"Here is John. And there are ~nn ,.nd Jane. AIm tias go't a ne'w' BOok;: tt Is the Flnt Book. Ann must keep it nice and clean. John mUlt not tear tbe boo,l£. But he ~ay see how fast h,e can learn." This first lesson from McGuffey's First Reader, written in Oxford in 1836. a'p pears above the reading .chUdren in the E.,.est Bruce Haswell sculpture 'which has been newly floodlighted on the ~e8t courtyard of McGuffey Han on the Miami University campus. The McGuffey statue, which also Includes a bust of the famed nineteen~h century educator. was dedicated in 1941. 'fourteen years after the'National Federation of McGuffey Societies became a reaUty, largely due to the local leadership of Dean Harvey C. Minnich and Dr. W. E. Smith. Governor John W. Bricker was ,the goes' speaker on tbat summer pre-Pearl Harbor day. and m"sic included a Mc.Guffey School Chorus directed by Catherine Adam,li. At tbe Saturday evening dinner. the speaker!> included St. Louis baseball VP Branch' Rickey. and music was provided by a trio which included Eric Erickson. Mn. H. A. Moore and the late Mrs. H. F . Vallance. It's been 33 years since tbe bronze learners took their place in the shadow of McGuffey. but each fall. as schools go into sesslOD across the nation. many one-room scboolhouses. frequently abandoned,or tUrDed to other uses. still pay silent tribute to the McGuffey Readers and the LesSODS which they taught. ~ Staff Photo

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, • •, Wednesday , Sept. 11, 1974

SecoDCI clus posta.. paid at Way" ""'. 0 . . PRICE 15 Cents

Vol . 6 No. 36

Self Plac es First

F arm Bure au Meets

Lizabeth Self, membe r of the Showboat Ferry Gals 4-H clubs, placed first in Decora na at the Ohio State Fair. Her decorat ing project consisted of the floor plan, panelin g, drapes , ceiling sile , flooring, furnitur e arrange ment for a lower level family room which also includes a freezer kitchen and sewing area . This was mounte d on a kitcJien cabinet door with picture s of the room . The 4-H Club uses this room weekly in the summe r. Lizabeth is the daughte r of Mr. and Mrs . John R . Self, 4001 E . Social Row Rd., and is a sophom ore Home Ec. major at Miami Univers ity, Oxford. Other State Fair particip ants from the club were Rosema ry Keethle r, tailorin g, Cindy Kierj breads, also Lizabet h Self in clothing comple ments. Club advisors, Mrs. Ernest Anderson, Mrs. Wm. Keithle r, Mrs. John Self. The Ohio State Association of Township Trustee s and Clerks present ed her an electric clock (mount ed in a walnut base).

The Warren County Farm Bureau Inc. will hold its Annual Meeting on Saturda y, Septem ber 28, 1974, at the "1776 Inn" on St Rt 42 in Waynesville ; Dinner will begin at 7:00 p.m . followed by the business meeting and a speake r, Items of business are: to elect trustees to the Farm Bureau board, to act upon proposed policy resolutions for the fiscal year ')f 1975, to report on the year's program of activiti es, a youth report on youth schools, and to transac t such other business as may properl y come before the meeting. Glenn Pirtle, Directo r of Field Service s for Ohio Farm Bureau Federat ion, will give an interes ting and educat ional present ation to the membe rs at the meeting, Anyone interest ed in obtaining ticketS for this dinner meeting may do so by calling the W~rren County Farm Bureau Office at 831~. The cost of the dinner is $2.50 per person.

-WHS Play s Ceda rville

juvenile Last week a was found to be in a non Alcoholic state 0 f in'toxication at Waynesville High School. He was remov ed to Ketter ing h0spital b'y Waynesville Life squad . Paul Schwa mberg er Supt. of Schools said that two stUdents had been suspen ded during prelimen ary invest igatio n of the incjdent.

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Placing Events in Proper Sequence. In teaching and preaching the word of God, I believe we should remember to always keep important events in order especially when they contain the ones about Christ and His ministry. We teach of repentance (something we feel sorry about that has happened in '(Iur lives) as a very necessary part of coming to Christ, and rightfully so. One must realize he or she has done wrong and openly admit their wrong doing and ask God to forgive them as the farst step ' toward salvation. We speak of Baptism and rightfully so. 'nle watery grave of immersion, to be buried with Him, to arise and walk in newness of life after Him. Roman's 6:4, 5, says "Therefore we are buried with Him by baptism unto death; . that like as Christ was raised up from the dead by the glory of the father, even so we also should walk in newness of life." SFor if we have been planted together in the likeness of His death, we shall be also in the likeness of His resurrection: We also speak of dedication to the work that lies a head of us in helping to build God's kingdom, and rightfully so., This becomes part of our obligation once we accept Christ and follow Him in baptism . The most important event should now and always be !>laced first and foremost in this chain of events, this is the death, burial and resurrection of our Savi!>ur Jesus Christ.

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Jim ~an:-b : 1he ' Waynesville Liltiiber' Co ., Waynesville, is servi~g on the Political Action Committee of the Ohio Lumber and Building Product Dealer s Assn. and attended a meeting in Columbus Wednesday, August 28 to All our hope for an eternal life' formulate plans for future hinges upon His death and legislative action to support long: resurrection. I for one would like to range planning fo,~., forestry hear more teaching on this most management arid other industry-· important event. We can never re\jlted 'legislation:' over emphasize the importance of, 'The Ohio lumbermen strongly His great sacrafice, ' In all our supported the recenU,Y-passed teaching and preaching even our Humphrey-Rarick Sl;0!lsored every day conversation we should Forest and Rangeland Environalways remember to tell others ,of mental Management Act wbi.c h . . , Jesus and His great love for aD of includ~ · f.unding for reforestatio~ us and how He proved it by offering of ' certain Federal, lands; His own life as the propitiation for salvaging dead and dyinl~ timtJer; our sins. In Romans 3:25 we read accelJ!r(\Uon of access road ~n~ , "Whom God Hath set forth to 'be a structiOD to reduce cost of propritiation through faith in His tenaQCe,. and hauling; mlwihiZiDg :' blood, to declare His righteousness the , 'multiple use of timl;»~r;, ' '_: for the remission of sins that are providi~ assistance to !State :-and ' , past, through the forbearance of, private land owners; pr()~ting a God;" One of the old church songs five-year Forest Service budget to that we sing sums it aU up for me, allow advance planning, and it is called nothing but the tllood of implementing the ' recom: Jesus. One of the verses asks, what mendations of the 1969 report of the can wash away my sins, nothing Forest Service to the Cabinet Task ~t the blood of Jesus - what can Force regarding futulre wood make me whole again -nothing but product needs. the blood of Jesus. I try to believe Problem areas of legiislation to that all our hope lies in the one \ be considered by the Committee in word "Blood" the precious blood of ' the future include such subject as: Jesus. As we work together as a the mOrPtoring of log «!xports to body of believers in Christ may we protect domestic timber supply; be daily reminded of. His shed housing; emergency .mortgage blood. credit; railroad reorganiz'ation; May God Richly freight rail car shortages; Bless You National, Environmeptal P.olicy , In His Service Act· ' a nd- use ielgislation: Ohio Ernie Smith medhanic's lein law ;, pensioh reform; industry conversion to Question For The Week : metric system; occupational 1. What is said of those who read safety and health; state and local and study the Book of Revelation? building codes; personal property Answer and Next Question next tax; unemployment and workweek. men's compensation .

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What woman wouldn't ap- , preciate a "fussless," practically . foUproof method of p,roducing a perfect roast every time? According to local Army representative SFC Jackie L. Smith, Army researchers are experimenting with ' method of cooking by computer which, when fully developed, will , enable cooks to consistently serve roasts that are more appetizing lilnd more nourishing, "The process involves inser:$ipg instru~'tioo -c:a.rds into ':a .:speCiallY deve)o~ o~nioven, equipped to coolt p>, infrared, all(\ ' microWave en~gy i whic~ can be ~ogl'a,r;nQl~ II) cook f!l~\8 ~t9J1\a~~aUy: ~',! ·, .:

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~5 South Main 'St Waynesville, Ohio 45068

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THe'.M,I~MI GAZETTe P.o. 801325. Way;.e5yllfe '. . . . . - Pbon'-197-5921 . ', " .. ~

lila McClure " " ,. , ",' Editor & Publisher Sandee Blazer " ',." Contriboting Editor Donna Huffman " , .,, " "' , ', Staff Artist . Karen Gasaway " " " : . Advertising Sales Subscription - $3.00 Per Year

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,Tbe Army has;o~inigsfor.-t:~dar ~ (;, cr.ewmen,:' . ~nk · ~~I~~nictJ ~1J.4 '. " many other techn~~ sjpeciaU.sts;'I\, , " the ArQlOr, ArtillerY;l¢ ~8~, , ac~orcilng '.: ' i~ , IQca~. ,1 ~~~f Repr~~liv~', .~F~ . ~ac~~ , ) •. . Slnlth. ,. ' : " • 'YoUng men ~intei'estE!d in~jijifting . any ' of ( th~ hr8n~;ea. fof,·tini!;i, yesrif are elipbie.for 111: .,sCtoioaslt • bonus upoll.'.ooc*rQ)~ ~Ofn~ : " of, tlleir' tralninl: ~kllCl:'{ln~~ ~ : . " CQe8~.~I~~",~~~~ ~ ,~ ,.) ".': of their cho~'-.fi4j~~ 1~~~~ ~,. assignment. .

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Wednesday', SeP.t,' 11', 1f74

ARTIST · OF THE MONTH

John Evers PHOTOGRAPH'ER

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LIFE - HOME - CAR - BUSINESS

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TOWN SQUARE RESTAURANT & COFFEE SHOP ,

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HEARTY BREAKFASTS - LUNCHEON SPECIALS - SAND , WICHES - PLATTERS - DIET PLATES - FULL COURSE DINNER MENU INCLUDING STEAKS, CHICKEN, SEAFOOD SALAD BAR - FLAVOR CRISP CHICKEN TO GO

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HOURS: Mon.·Sat 7:00 A.M.·9:00 P.M. 5JJn 11:00 A.M.-8:00 P.M.

The United Methodist Party Room Available 897·7801 Women of the Waynesville Methodist Churcb will hold Washington Square Shopping Center a sidewalk sale from ten Waynesville, Ohio 1be Council on Aging of Warren Butlt;rville, and the Franklin ar~ " a.m. to four p.m. on County, Inc., now :has three toU" can' now use the services of the Saturday the 21st of Sepfr~e enterprise ·· numbers 'con-' cOuncil 'on Aging, which are just Ii tember on the Church yard. . . - - - - - - . - - - - - - - - -.. _ - - - -. . . . '.•. necting Lebanon with aD parts of pbone caD away . Bargains will· be available .,~ , . . ', . , Warren County . ..... ' :; ;: ..... : 'Dle primary purpose o( the foreveryone.Pie.andcoffee • ,,-. ' , .• Residents of ' 1.tainevllle, .C~iI· on. Aging IS to.act as an will be served. .' .n~ .~I&...... RBI.Af'•.: ' / '. ' information-referral service to aid Faith ' Circle IS' ·m,· nh"-e . Warren Countians, age 110 and of tabl nd . ~-"6 . • . "'1ILU88A11:'ft"& " ' :. . .' ()HIC:> FARr.t:F:ACTS. I' ( ../ ' • • a~~~..bt, any w~y necessary. ' ~ a . c.haqe. 'JIbe " ..T~e · Ohio. Farm,:·., B·Ul!e'u~· /.Re,s.l~.~)tts 01 Maineville and Lo~e Circle willi pick lup • NA.... . . , .' • . : ~~e.rll~ioil.i8' an organization of ' Bu~lervme may . contact the ~es . lrop! those .who. ' . . .. . . .~ _~ 6~..~. r.u~aJ. f.fn~~,t~,~Ate~~.,,:..,~~jl ~~~.~ing: 9ffl~ by asking . C4~ot g~t.. ~eJ:d. to ~e '~ADDJ=I ': . . ,~. I~~X~li' ~1~J~~~""J~;., ~·\, ~'(~.~""~ ~te.pr.ise ~r.. ,~lU'Ch and .will·~ J?n~ •. . .$ , , ~~asr~ . fl!fm )~ome.;;ali~;;, .- ~rFr~""~:; area reai~1a'~. may . ltems.. I'C~ty· ..clitcle IS 18 • CirY . nAn ' . I; . , . J~~~~ijpg:~~aViJe.~; !'I ,:,;.:,¢,;:;«·~...,..~.qle,~~n. ~ Ag~ ;o~ , ~.~. ~:tfte pie:.nd coffee • . . '. ' . .' ' . ..,' ". . .' il ; . ',~ "'~ ~J~ .¥~l;·'"' 1.' 4~~:11!.~' °1i'~!'J~t·, !.~i: ~,;.~,:·~~~ " c.frc1e:.is · in\ . •• .~... ,., . .' . . . . . . ' . . .. ... . '. .... '< . .~. : ;,

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Arm y Has Cons truct ion Jobs The Army has ' Io pening s available for young 'men interest ed in construclio work, said local Army represe ntative SF'C Jackie . L . Smith. Construction work,e n have an advanta ae , over most otber' bluecollar worker s beca~ they can usually fmd high , Pa)rIng , jobs armoat P.)'Where in the OllUDtry • ...,

Society Sche dule s Meet ings Gree n Coun ty Histo rical y, Nov. 11 Each month until the Spring s; Monda y, Dee. Monda town; Greene County mstorical James Society will again be under its own roof, the membersbi p meetings, will be held in a different city in the County, as follows: Monday, Oct. 14 Yellow

9 Cedarville; Monday, Jan.

13 Spring Valley; Monday, Feb. 10 Beave rcreek ; Monday, Mar. 10 Xenia; Monday, Apr, 14 Fairbo rn; Monday, May 12 Bowersville.

HOG RAISERS! YOUR MOST CONVENIENT HOG MARKET Effective Thursday, Sept. 12,1974 Kahn' s will buy your hogs DIRECT at the forme r locati on of the Cincin nati Union Stock yard, Hog Divisio n, 3163 Spring Grove Avenue. (Easy acces s from aI/exp ressw ays) There will be NO CHARGES of any kind! All proce eds will be NET to you! We welco me your hogs and your inquiri es. • After Sept. 12 - Call: .,.,.,. 'S Area Code (513) 541-0852 I': Emergency Number • Area Code (513) 541-4014 rty Doughe Dave Spaeth, Jim Parks, Cliff

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decade..~: Deaths and ac.the"' , ' ciidents 'On 6ikes have doubled, • '. "-" B~i!& La':~putl~-itee way to . ra~eI, it c'an mo be '(uh, healthy, and clump, Blit 'our 'auto-addicted 'sQciety ' ,has :, built . very\ ·few bikeways so ·faJ'. 'Cyclists have to . strad~~ car traffic: Bike ' riders are supposed to observe' most 'of the regtilations arid signals' meant for citra, But \00 many don't. A recent study of accidentS involving bicycles and cars in Sahta Barbara.~ California, showed that bikers had violated the traffic laws in almost 70 percent of the cases. The most common violation was not 'obeying stop sigDs. Another report by the 'Otegon State Highw ay, Divisio n also showed that bikers made far more . errors than drivers did, Most accidents happened because bikers di<ln't yejld the righf of way, uSed {he tong arm signills or none at all ' when they turned, rode on the wrong slde, and ignored stoplights, And last year a study of 600 bi,cycle acciden ts, ' . conduc ted by the Consumer Produc t Safety Commission, showed, that two-thirds 'of ,the acciden ts i'eslllted ftoll\ r.lcling do~le on bikes design(!d 'f9.r ~~ perform ing stunts,·I()8fug cijrin:Ol Of ..... ';' br8kmg , ~nd "l,UtHng 1JPmPS . And' ~:-~.~.,; ~... ruti.·.., . Safer cyclinl~ ,'ia · po!IUil e,

Army combat engineers perform many of the same tub that

. ~utely' , es.~nti !l.j1Br'.bt ~Jke , .~. on ~ll ~ .. ~ coming ,into · style. . Abel . io is ~ve .taP\'! ,t hat is ,n~ day and , tMbt. Keeplal bikes in ' good ,~tion .. im~nt ltoo; 20 . percent of·.~i~ta are caU1e4 by ral , ical" ailel- . ' 'structu ," . mechan .", ..... ' . ~ . ' : :' - . ' .. (f.uures·. .. ~, ". . Betier.bIkiDg 15 one way to qui air-pollUtion. "·. . :'"~r eXbaoat and fight .. ; '~ ." • j ." ,". , ',~d. ~~g It,he ' goOd ~ ',of , tty ~.~bJ; lInprQvipg (ht; of the ;w_e' breathe .i~ ~e ot the ' top paorj.~ of the Miami ,VaU'ey 'LUng ~iation, yoUr Ghristn;tas ~1,jlJ~~~. Join ilieb:f apt'!and con~ct'.tltem at 222-&191 in,[jayton asbut other ways to helP : cur., poll~tion. It's. a m~tter of li,f~~d 'IS"realh : ',,' ~', ; - ;(,'". . ":" :,-, . '1,

construction worker s do., Althouab their first job is tal provide enginee ring support sucb u bridle and road construction for combat troops, they are also trained to do ol;her types of , work such as, reconnaissance and ' intelliience. Some ~- requh-e - ;a ' combat engineer to' transport~ store and fire both 'Iand and underw ater explosives. For this they receive special training to enable them to determi ne the proper chlilrge to use for the desired effect. They are taught how to use basic engineering equipmen.t ~d .~d .' tools and some are also 1taugh~ how ~"'1 --------...;;.;....-;..;..~~~....,:;.i~~~;..;.~'* to prepare in~elligence maps. Since much of their time is spent in the field, combat engin~..s must be able to construct roads, bridges and 'shelter s from only the raw materi als availab le in the surrounding terrain . . ," Converting trees into bridges '" s require ys and valleys into roadwa -we're like everyone' a high degree of skill and SORRY! We ' have had to. ingenuity. The Army conducts an raise our prices' to '15 eight-w eek trainin g course for cents a paper wt\en we' go combat enginee rs at Fort Leonard 12 'pages and 5 cents a Wood in Missouri. c'olumn inch ' on ' display After their training , combat advert iiing. Sub~criptions enginee rs can select 1:0 serve in and Classified. Church and Europe, Hawaii, Alasb or almost Busin ess Direct ory will any Army installation in the world. stay thesa m.e ,- ' ,for 'a ' while . . " They can also bave their choice of a two, thr~ or four year enlistm ent. U they select a four Lila'McClure ,", P.ublishe~· , . . , year enlistm ent, they ar eJiaible to ' . ..",. ..... receive a t2SOOO cash booUi upon succel .ful comple tion of their training, SF.C Smith may be c:oatacted at ID-'ltIO fqr f~ ~~ ~ - combat ~d . ~ ., ' ". . ab;:':tbe ~ ,other job L"l';·'.s.o:.,~;.OL\ :,,' -r i\ " " . Army. . ' ,

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DP & L Asks Tempory Rate- ID~8e ' . A shortage of capital has forced The Dayton Power and Light Company to request The Public Utilitjes Co,mmission of Ohio to grant a te~poral')' electric rate ~ . increase. If approved the tern: porary increase would provide to .. .the Company approximately $24.7 million per year in additional 'revenue for 1975. The request is asking for a portion of the application for an electric rate increase filed in May which wt2ld, if .' approved, generate $30 millin per year additional revenue based on 1!r73 saJes. The money is required to help finance construction of generation and transmission facilities to enable DP&L to meet consumer demands for more electricity . Inflation, record high interest rates, and costly environmental protection projects have caused great concern about the Company's ability to finance its construction program. Therefore,

DP&L must as kthe PUCO to acta soon as pGl>8ible on this temporarJ rate increase, If this request is granted, it will eilhance the ability of the Company to provide an adequate supply of electric energy in future years. If the funds are not available the demand for electricity of DP&L customers may not be met. Th~ couJd resuJt in a freeze on any new electric coQnections 01" additional electric us~e by existing consumers. 'Ibis would cause significant harm to the economy of W~~ Central Ohio, including a loss of jobs. The May rate application is only the second increase in electric rates sought by the Company in its history. The first rate increase, granted last November, two years after 'it was requested, was based on 1971 costs. DP&L has Ull.9~r!ake!! a vigorous cost reduction campaign in recent years which has increased the Company's efficiency.

Your Ohio Laws by: ..... , . Attorney General •

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William J. Brown ' Shoplifting. in Ohio is a mlijor problem that parents can help to solve. No matter what police, educators or other people do and say, the primary influence remains with parents. Family behavior can work good or ill with juveniles who account for more than half of the shoplifting problem. Research by the Attorney General's Division of Criminal Activities indicates that shoplifting is tt.e natibn's fastest growing " .white collar" crime. Between 1967 and 1972, for instance, the FBI reported that shoplifting increased 73%. For Ohio in the period from 1962 to 1972, shoplifting if)creased IS0% - or nearly double the national rate. What this means to the average consumer is a "hidden tax" on everything you ~uy of approximately $150 a year because of shoplifting. The retail merchants of Ohio who lose $400 million a year or over $1 million a day ev, ltually pass the loss onto the;onsumer. The Mass Retailing Institute found that 80% of all shoplifting occurs in suburban areas. Approximately 53% of all apprehended shoplifters are juveniles 18 ye~s of age or younger. Twenty-five percent are housewives between 19 and 27. The statistics also show that 60% of all apprehendc;d . ~hoplifters are female . .." ~.< MeT~liarid.~ ~~. "most frequ,ently 1~~ludes weari~ apparel,.. Jewelry,-~erfu.me, tools, · small appiiance~ ; tape re~-:4~~I •. ~c~mJ~" bea..tY,

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. aids and gift itel.Jls. The average value of stolen items is $28. What can you do as a parent to keep your children from shoplifti~g? Here are a few pointers: • Make sure they understand that shoplifting is stealing, and stealing is a criminal act. • Be certain that your children know what a police record can do to their chances for · jobs, college an~ the professions. • Know how much money your children have and how they spend it. • Know what your son or daughter brings into the house. Ifit isn't his or hers, check on where it came from. Don't accept a pat answer. • Know when, where and why Y01Jrchild is going shopping. • Find out what your community is doing about the problem , and lend 'your help. • Teach your children that it takes more guts to say "no" to what everyone else might . ~ . doing than to go along. with the crowd. • Be alert to a daughter w~o repeatedly go~s shopping with an extra-large handbag or shopping bag. • Supervise any clothes swapping. FiIl~Ly, set a gOod example yourself. All else is m~i:uungless If you cheat on. yo.u r in- . ,co~e t~es and ' pilr~r gOods :' from employers. You cheat . . yourself 'in' ,the' eDd' ...a you ,~. \..~at your e~~.&.; .


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. 'r'B :~I~,.l«!:~~ve :fripfed ~Wi~g th~ii8t ~·aCle.: Deaths aDd ac.I' ~idents on' 6lkeS' have. doubled . t . :: •...:.:'BI~g .~ .a ~UUtl09.free way to . traVel. lhalf ~80 be "(uti, .healthy j 'auto-&ddlcted '. .' .• '...and:~eap.~u\ ~Q1,lt ' ~. • _1'" .... ' . Kt'~ ; '. ,lio¢fety <~as , ~lbU..lt . ver)' . few .H._ . bikeways ao 'fa .."GYclist's hav.e to , str~dJDe d 'r trai(lc;' are supposed to BUte t . riders ~ " observ.e-. most of the regUlations and signals meant for cars. Buqoo :many 'don·t. A recent .study of ' accidentS involving bicycies ·and cars in Santa Barbar a, California. showed that bikers had violated the . traffic laws in aln:tost 70 percent of " the cases. tile mOst common '. violation was not Cibeylng stop sigris. Rob NaIe, Max Angelo, MIk~ RhOChit ;. S&aekIIC . from row, (lnt laelude team U . . . . , 1174 ~~'. , Another rewrt 'by, tile ·otegon ~. lei'. "Il~ DoliletlleO. ·t.tU,e· Felton. Mile Waper , Donald 'Highw ay ·!.Divls ion .' ~180 . State . ;).nj;~~~~,.' ~ Beale. Jay Fry. Bob Cale, Chuek MlUer, Pat CarpeD ChrliMiller. Drew N~D!laD.and .NOrtn· ...ro~brldge. (FIRh showed that bikers 'macWfar mQre ' ~r, IWlke' Bietale. Chuck Varner, John Roudab uh. Brad Miller. BIaI~l, 8mllb. KeD w..r8rt,~~.joerry MartlD, jim Himebaugh. errors than drivers did. , i'tl08t ..... .CeUIu aDd Mark. GenUJe. (8eeond row) Ch~ek BeD~mln.row~ DiVe Rob Schoei twi; Mile WabOD; Joe Hasenohrl ve Dr....,. ~8D Welcb. Jack Schulte. Earilla rbln, Mart MeCormlel, acciden ts happened becaus e bikers "~t Pa~er, Brbui 8be~rit, T~. Gui.i~i. craig Andenon; R~ . ~. I\kV.y, ~ .C IuiI.&Ia ...en. Joe Spleer, Lany Harper, ROIl Alvbi didn't yetl~ Uie'9~fof way, ~ .lId Bob' PureeD . (8Wb I~W) DoU'Markley" John Matsko, the rong arm s;gna~ or-none at aU ~, ~"y Waik "'''"Bill Wlilins . (Third row) Chu9!k Istlel'. Rlbarlc Coaeh Jim Tressler, Eme ,HOrnIDg, DeDDY Marcin, ~, JohD iUcky Hauck. Kea nean, Jerry er: Schaeid ·RaJpIt r . when they turned; 'rode on the · ~."bIbe Cram. Tom SUllw.,oD, i.l.~ Itli'kley, Ron Schlate r; Joe wrongs lde, and ignored stoplights: +raY~~ )efr.~~r.8berinan8mltli. Steve Kramer . Bob LydOll. Mel. Dlek Novak. Gary HIDUon aad plio CaDna•. .~......'" Ga..,· Qaiaao. Chris Breuleul( and Randy Guloek And·las t year a study of 600 blcycle i.PWrtIr ' row) '! )en MlUer, ' Pete UaDe, Tom lIe&r1ek. Steve acciden ts, ."cQndu cted 15y.' the Consumer Produc t S8fety .. Com,' Has mission, showed tli8t tWO-thircis of . Cons truct ion Jobs , ,the 'acciden ts resUlted ftom rl~ . dOUble on -bikes ~ed_ fcg ·oiIe~ Army has qpenin gs Th~ .ed per,forining stUnts, ~ eOn.~ ~. availab le for young 'm en Inbereat local said :d~r8kmg, *~ J bit~ J~ ~; in conatrucUo work, -, ~ "'~ ,., .1:~ rutS.- . : Jackie SFC ntative represe Army . ~.'ble · ii "~ i -(;ycli~ . . ,' Safer L . Smith. , lot . ~L.";:_.:l:. ... ., •· ••1 !'0:i··~ rIuiI":' ~', --n' ona an ' VUllCl'V ID5 'rec_~ Construction worken have ~III Ud·betnl-·~ ·-:- ~ :~, advantage over most ,Other bluecan .. tbe)' ~,:.~~ .~Is"'.,~ beca_ .' worken coDar . 1~ aolbteJy' esll!nti al . . BrliJ}t f bite usually find high . pa~1 jobs _ almo. anywhere In the.cOuntry, be~ ~~~ ' on ~' "" ~ 'ANI":·1.) ' Is into CotnTrig \'" ed. expWb Socie ty Sche dUle s Meet ings tape .that Is O~t ..,.,..,-.;;t~'PG_i;: reOec:«tidve .:.1.... Ahriy combat enginee rs IIlet"fonn o.a.r .tiIbi .......~ . . in ·. ........ cia . 1.. ....... ..t. 'R' many 01 the same tulaa that , rical o., ., Histo Wtot.,to ty js-impc Coun ion n ~ h . 800d Gree constnaction worken do. Althoug ', .. ~ tW are a ~~deDt of provide to ~~ Is their rant job y~ Nov. 11 ' IItructu ral , mech.nlc~I'\' aDd euglneering support sUch au bridge Each month until the Spring s; MoDda Dec. y, ; Monda . ~ . town; . . James / ~ . . ... ~jluri. and road constru ction for combat Greene County Histor ical Monday, Jan. troops, they a~ also traiN~ to do . ville.; Cedar 9 . •. ¢;;Better.. ~ is one:~~Y..t.tq ~ .. under be again will y Societ ay, Mond ; Valley as, Sprlng such 13 .}:. ':-car ~uSf and ftgIJtai t P.OUt4J~n. . work o~r types of · its own roof, the mem"the 'g000'Jiealtii'of ,'. , MiD . ,And "~ Mon; ence. rcreek ·lnteiiIg Beave and 10 Feb. issance . 8 , reconna .. i bershi p meetings . will be ; buI' "1);.improviJ,1g the qUality ' 10 Xenia ; MonSome jobS require - a combat' held in a differe nt city in the day, Mar. 14 Fairbo rn; of-the:ii.rO;~e br:e8~e is' one, ()f. th~ , enginee r t~" transpo rt; stl)re and day, Apr. County, as follows: the''Miami' Valley pa6iiU es ~f.\ ater top underw and .• 12 Bowers- fire both land , , -' '-i ;... , Monday, Oct. 14 Yellow Monday, May tati~ ,. y,our Chris~as receive they :Mng~~ , this For es. explosiv ville. " .Sea~~e~.' jOin Uieii' ~t: :a~ r. i special training to enable them to ·conta'ct'·titern at 222-8391 i~. D8yton UA~:fER~; , .,!!~.t · determi ne the proper charge to use asbuf other- ways to .h~lp ~ c~ . ' _ effect. for the desired pollqtion. It·s a. matter ,~.r W.~d They are taught how to \lISe basic ~tfrealh-: 'c . I : ";f" /. .~;" ~ • , 'J • erigineerin'g equipmen.t {Ulld J 18nd tools and some are also taught how to prepare intelligence maps. Sinc~ much of their time:js spent in the field, combat engin~ef8 must be able to constru ct roads., bridges and shelters (rom only the raw materi als availab le in the surrounding terrain . _ r ......J,. Converting trees into bridges ... r . s require ys roadwa into and valleys Like everyone, e'lse -we're . a high degree of skill and SORRY! We ' ·hav.a had -to. ingenuity . The Army conducts an ·li~ . raise our pri'c~s eight-w eek trainin g course for cents a paper wtn!n we' go combat enginee rs at Fort Leonar d 12 'pa'ges ' and 5· cents -a' Wood in Missouri. c'olumn inch' on display co",bat , training their After the at T advertittng. Subscriptions Kahn's will buy your hogs DIREC in serve to select can rs enginee and chlss'ifiE~d, Chur~h and Union forme r locati on ot the Cincin nati , Alaska or almost Hawaii , Europe Business Direct ory will Grove Stockyard, Hog Division, 3163 Spring any Army installa tion in ~he world. stay the same .- ' for 'a' ys) . Avenue. (Easy access troma l/expr esswa while. ','-,. ' They can also have their choice kind! any year ot of ~ two, thr~ or four There will be NO CHARGES ent. If they select a four enlistm you! to NET All proce eds will be year enlistm ent. they ar eligible to . We welcome your hogs and your inquiries. receive a $25000 cub boa.. upon succes sful comple tion of their • ' After Sept. 12 - Calf: training. ..,.,.iI 'S Area Code (513) 541-0852 cOntaC!ted at may'be Smith ·SF,.C " Emerge ncy Numbe r • ~7IIO~qr f~ ,~~i'" Area Code (513) 541-4014 . gherty u Oo' CUff . "'~;~"~'I Parks, Jim . c:om~t ~ Dave Spaeth '..,' ...... . ' .otber. jcJb:, ~.; .. 'J -..! • 'A.t~f • • ',." . .. A CONSOUOATID ~ CX1IrIIAHr . I . •. ' . . Army. •

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HOG RAISERS!

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YOUR MOST CONVENIENT HOG MARKET Effective Thursday, Sept. 12,1974

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DP & L Asks TemporY Rate' In~~ DP&L must as kthe PUCO to act .. soon as possible on thia temporary rate increase, If this request hi granted, it will enhance the ability of the Company to provide an adequate supply of electric energy in future years. If the flDlds are not . available the demand for electricity of DP&L customers may not be met. This could result in a freeze on any new eleclric cOl}llectiona or additional ehictric uS!Be by existing consUJilers. This would cause significant harm to the economy of W~~ Central Ohio, including a loss of jobs. The May rate application is only the second increase in electric rates sought by the Company in its history. The flfSt rate increase, granted last November, two years after 'it was requested, was based on 1971 costs. DP&L has UJlA~r!ake!! a vigorous cost reduction campaign in recent years which has increased the Company's efficiency.

A shortage of capital has forced The Dayton Power and Light Company to request The Public Utilities Commission of Ohio to grant" a te~poral')' _electric rate •. increase. If approved the temporary iJ1crease would provide to . , the Company approximately $24.7 million per year in additional _ l'evenue for 1975. The request is . asking for a portion of the application for an electric rate increase filed in May which wuld, if - approved, generate $30 miDin per year additional revenue based on 1973 sales . The money is required to help finance construction of generation and transmission facilities to enable DP&L to meet consumer demands for more electricity . Inflation, record high interest rates, and costly environmental protection projects have caused great concern about the Company's ability to finance its construction program . Therefore,

Your Ohio Laws . ... .. ,', by

.... ,

Attorney General William J: Brown ' Shoplifting in Ohio is a mlijor problem that parents can help to solve. No matter what police, educators or other people do and say, the primary influence remains with parents. Family behavior can work good or ill with juveniles who account for more than half of the shoplifting problem. Research by the Attorney General's Division of Criminal Activities indicates that shoplifting is tbC natibn's fastest growing " .white collar" crime. Between 1967 and 1972, for instance, the FBI reported that shoplifting increased 73%. For Ohio in the period from 1962 to 1972, shoplifting il}creased 150% - or nearly double the national rate. What this means to the average consumer is a "hidden tax" on everything· you buy of approximately $150 a year because of shoplifting. The retail merchants of Ohio who lose $400 million a year or over $1 million a day ev, ltually pass the loss onto the:onsumer. The Mass Retailing Institute found thal80% orall shoplifting occurs in suburban areas. Approximately 53% of all apprehended shoplifters are juveniles 18 ye¥s of age or younger. Twenty-five percent are housewives between 19 and 27 . The statistics also show that 60% of all ap· prehendc:d. shoplifters are female . . "'''-.. -~. " Me·rc.Ha~~e· ~most frequently l~in~IUdes wearing

aids and gift items. The average value of stolen items is $28. What can you do as a parent to keep your children from shoplifting? Here are a few pointers: • Make sure they understand that shoplifting is stealing, and stealing is a criminal act. • Be certain that your children know what a police record can do to their chances for ' jobs, college an~ the professlons. • Know how much money your children have and how they spend it. • Know what your son or daughter brings into the . house. If it isn't his or hers, check on where it came from. Don't accept a pat answer. • Know when, where and why YOJJrchild is going shopping. • Find out what your Community is doing about the problem, and lend 'your help. • Teach your children that it takes more guts to say "no" . to what everyone else might be ' doing than to go along with the crowd. • Be alert to a daughter who repeatedly gOfs shopping with an extra-large handbag or shopping bag. • Supervise any clothes swapping. Finfl.lly, set a gOOd example yourself. All else is nieiuungless if you cheat on. yo.ur in- . come taxes and "pilfer goods :. apparel ;;:'jewelry,-p'~rfume, .'froln employers. Vou cheat .. ~ools, ~ma1l appliances, tape r.oui-self 'il.. 'the elM( and you '.: ~~~~~; ... ~c~)J:d!f~ ,·be!!l4ty i.~at your e~o. .•.

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Mrs. Dorothea Rye, R.N., of Waynesville, has been appointed director of the Department of Nursing Service at Miami Valley Hospital. The announcement was made by Luther W. Goehring, hospital director. In her new position, Mrs. Rye will direct a staff of more than 1,000 persons who provide nursing services to more than 126,000 inpatients and outpatients annually at Miami Valley Hospital. A native of Ha'rleysville, Pennsylvania, Mrs. Rye has been assistant director of Nursing Service since January, 1972. Prior to being named assistant director, she served as a supervisor, clinical instructor of advanced surgical nursing and as clinical

instructor of communicable disease at Miami Valley Hospital. She previously has been employed at Pottstown Memorial MeQ,ical Center and at Riverside Hospital and University Hospital in Columbus, o. She has served as the school nurse in the Wayne Local School District, Waynesville, and as executive secretary of the Warren County Heart Association. The new department director is a member of the AsAmerican Nurses sociation, the Ohio Nurses Association, the AMerican Association of Critical Care Nurses, the- Ohio Commission on Nursing, the Warren County health oard, the Warren County registered Nurses Council and-the Waynesville United Methodist Church.

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IllEGAL 'lOCfDU U O. POSITION

BEAT CEDARVILLE

WA VNESVILLE NATIONAL BANK NOR..,. & MAIN STREETS

SCHOOL SUPPLIES MILLERS DEPARTMENT STORE .~

WAYNESVILLE, OHIO

Real Estate Service

TOM FLORENCE REAL TV 31 S. MAIN WAYNESVILLE 897-5000 228-4671 ASSOCIATES: Eric Florence 897-3666 .'... ',- , .' "'Brian Florence 848-4140

NEED LISTINGS , ~, FARMS· Residential CaJi .Today WAYNESVILLE HIGH SCHOOL CROSS COUNTRY SCHEDULE 1974 . Sept. , 9 Clinton Massie Away 11 Cedarville & Kings Home ;14 Mason Invitational Mason 15 Carlisle Away· 19 Little Miami, Mason & Springboro Away 26 East Clinton, Kings Home 28 Brookville Invitational At Mason Oct. At Brookville 3 F.A.V.A. No.1 Cedar's Lake· Morrow 8 East Clinton & Middletown 10 FAV.A. No. 2 Home Fenwick Ceder's Lake 14 Clinton Massie Home 17 F.A.V.C. NO. 3 Cedar's Lake 19 Sectional 26 Districr

All meets are scheduled to begin at 4 : 00 P.M. Greg Scott AI Scott Larry Smith David Stubbs

Tom Hillman Berry Ha rtsock Chuck Irons

Coach Guy R. D.ykes Jr. Manag,e r Brent Hendersen, '

8Iiowa lIf rr.t"'" . ~~j ~"'tlCl<;,~.~kowa Ge~I'~~\'. IW Pi'iIBtiftNbe·"I'I't!. iy tlile MUleum restcpntAea. are &hr~ ....tat 1ifneii... who aided Ie Wka.D or tile 'eDenl .tore . Treaty LlDe .....t.... POit Offlee 8";"';. 'Tbey an. W.... ~ Wa~. or n.,W.• , ••

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. Open ~re~ty Line Muaeum At Dunlap8ville _~-..,...., _ ~

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BIG 8*x10 LIVING COLOR PORTRAIT

Thle veIY epeelal offer I, pre· I ~~~~~~~~gb;;;;;ddJ _t.ct u an a.pre..lon 01 L our tIIIIna for your PIIlronaoe. CoInpare at _.001

• GENUINE NATURAL COLOR PORTRAITS

101 lhe old styli linltd or painlld Black. Whit. photos.

• SELECTION OF PROOFS • FOR ALL AGES .sabin.

4·6 POstS to choos. Irom.

child"n. adults. lilwllS pholDlFlpMd .1 .n .dditiOlllI sm." c......

• FlEE TO ALL SENIOR CITIZENS FI'II SdO 1i,1,. color portFlII 10 .iI cuslo..m O\':r 60 JWS • UMITED OFFER! 0 .. l1li' subjKl. Ont,., I.iI,. •

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PttOTO CHARMS AVAILABLE TO CUSTOMERS 'IB.L YOUR FRmtDI ABOUT 1IIIi _ICtAL CJIIIIIR

, WAYNESVIllE FURNITURE Waynesville ' . ., -

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Wednesday, Sept. 11,

MIAMI GAZETl'E

1914

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Perk Speaks

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U.S. Senate candidate Ralph Perk, appearing before the Youngstown Rotary Club, ann unced he would exercise a strong vOice in federal economic policies to curb spending and "inflation . . . According to Perk, inflation has hit local governments just as hard, if not harder than private individuals~

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Montgomery County Airport. Named Munns 'Merry Cat. the bead crafted plane 'bas become a familiar slgbt over Oxford since MrS. MUDDS purcbased i~ In 1912. -- Staff Photo : .

Report of the September Term of The Warrelll County The Grand Jurors for the Court of Common Pleas" in and for Warren County, Ohio, the ' September 1974 term, do hereby report to the Court that it has been in session for two days . Morris J . Turkelson, having been in at" tendance, does, herewith, by the Foreman, Robert C. Steinbuch, present to the Court the in-. dictments found by the Grand Jury . During our session, we diligently 'examined all matters presented to us and brought to our attention . We have considered for indictments eighteen (18) offenses inV'olving thirteen (3) different -defendants. During our sessions, we examined approximately twenty-three (23) witnesses, and as a ' result of examining said witnesses, we her.eby present ten (10) indictments. The ten (to) ple~ns indicted represent f!fteer. (15) different offenses. Two (2) cases preSented to' the Grand Jury for examinatiOiB were ignored, and one (1) cas:e was continued to the October session of the September l1r14 Grand Jury. As a result of our investigation, we have found no indictments in the following cases: 1. Verlin Haynes, rec:eiving stolen property, 10221; 2. Leonard Ashley, receiving stolen property 10227. The following case wail continued to the October session of the September, 1974, Grand Jury: Emma Collins, voluntary man-

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Isaacs, breaking- and entering, 2 coun~, 10239; 6. John Sarch~t, aggravated murder, 10240; 7. John R. Hillard, breaking and entering, 2 counts, 10241; · Richard Kinney, breaking and entering, 2 counts, 10242; 9. Douglas Mackey, rape .. 10243; 10. Secret. The September term of the 1974 Warren County Grand Jury visited and examined the Warren CoUJity Jail at Lebanon, Ohio" pursuant to the requirements of Sec~ion ~39.20 of theOhioRevjsed (:pde.-\ye have ' examined its ·condition and i~quired into the disc\pline and treatment of prisonerS and accommodations. The general consensus of opinion among the ' Grand Jurors was that the conditions of the jail leave much to 'be desired. ' However, despite the faulty ventilat~Qn, an~ poor living conditions, the ' general circumstances of life in this .· prison facility were not intolerable, inasmuch as it is a tet;nporary condition and the Dew b~dly needed structure is presently Wlderconstructlon . .

Genis Ray McGuire, 813 Dayton Oxford Road, Franklin, Ohio. .Michael :Durden, Y.",.C.A. ii05 Elm St., CincioDati, Ohio. ' BiOy Rose Wilder; lUll Manila Road, Goshen, Ohio. . MilIatd ~lIeD; 1138 It!tason Morrow RcNtd, South ~, Ohio. Clyde . ,I saacs, South · BrOadslaughter 10231. way, South Lebanon, Ohio. After due consideration, we John ~, . ~6 SOuth,'DiXie, returned ten (to') 'indictments .in Franklin; ' Ohio. - ' -" the f~owiml ~': .' . i Joh~ny . R. '. arlit: 2725 1. Genis ~cGuir~, w'e~~Jl~ .'~~u.. A~'-.,'U,sd1. ~ . •.~p'.

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"Municipal budgets h~ve been devastated by the ·sky'rocketing·· costs of fuel, building materials, basic utilities and salaries. Reliable estimates show that inflation in the public' sector is often 50 percent higher than the inflation measured by the consumer index," Perk stated. The extreme rate of inflation is not withjn the rElSlm of a local official's power, added Perk . But he' promised to exercise "8 strong voice in federal economic policy to curb spending ' and inna tio'n ." Revenue sharing 'is one way ,said Perk,' that local governments may be saved from being forced to raise taxes or face bankruptcy: . Speaking strongly in. favor of revenue sharing, Perk npted th~t the federal .pr.ograms pf categprical grants wJ!re ine(fective and wasteful. . "Our cities had to f9rego theil"~ most urgent needs in order to try to conform to what W.ashington bureaucrats had sat down and decided. were everybody's ' same needs, Perk said. The Cleveland mayor lauded the $11 .9 billion Housing and Com: munity Development Act slgned_ into law on August 22 by President Ford. "This bill is a great step forward in Revenue Sharing for community development. When you return funds and decision. making to the local communities, you return power to the people," Perk con. cluded. Repub1ican nominee for U.S. Senate, Ralph Perk, charged the Gilligan administration with wasting state funds by buying "welfare votes"! In a statement released by his campaign headquarters; Ralph Perk said Gilligan had iilcreased weJfare expenditures far beyond a responsible amount. "Gilligan just couldn't resist buying more w.elfare votes," Perk ·s aid. . . Perk attributed ''welfare waste" to overpaymentS, payments to ineligible · recipients a~d "sloppy administration" . .."H Governor 'Gilligan wants to give money to those who do not legitimately need it, he had ·better make sure it isn't the taxpayers' money he's so tree with," Perk ~id. . : U.S. Senate candidate"· Ralph PeJ:k was ~~y ~ by the · Association of ' Poli,h \VQmen. th.e . . oi'g_~izat.oD" DeWspaPer -annoUnced .toClay~ I - . The women's auodaliOJl 'no~

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Wednesday, Sept-:- ll,"1974 t

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CLASSIFIED ADS: ".25 mlnlmlllll eUrle over LoIe w.,.pi witll ·,., ~... '...""'. ....""". 25, wanll 5 eell" eDl'a per Sbapa T. . . . aDd 1IydreS .: <I"'.!9~ 1 word. Water 'PIIla at LOve1MI Pbarlnacy. . 'ftIANK YOU"

Murel E. Lewis age '55 of Alma T:::Slt!niter-'76 of 7839 wer held WedIiesdl!lY Sept. st. Rt. 73 in Harveysburg Old Stag~ti: ':Waynesville 11 at The Stubbs-Conner passed away Sunday at passed away · Saturday at Funeral Home in WaynesClinton Memorial Hospital Grandview Hospil:fll in Day- ville, Rev . L. L. Young MEMORIUM: in Wilmington he is sur- ton. She was.. a, member of officiated, interment fol- I , •• 25 minimum ebarle-over . vivied by his wife Melissa, 4 the Waynesville United lowed at Sugart Grove Z5 wanll Z. eell" edra per daughters Mrs. Nancy Sue Methodist Church, The Cemtery in Wilmington. word. Newton, Mrs. Judith · Waynesville Garden Club, Reeder, Mrs. Martha The Miami Chapter O. E. S. Brewer all of Wilmington, No. 107 in Wayhesville, The ... 1&6~ __ Miss Helen 'Lewis at home. Wayne Twp. Am. Legion THE MIAMI GAZETTE 4 sons Roger Lewis Way- Womens Auxili.a ry and was :a; 'r , , .. , ... . , - . nesville., Charles ~wis of a former-:employee of NCR. Dayton, James Lewis of She is surVived by one tL a and Andy daughter Mrs. Betty PeterClarksville, Lewis at home. 1 sister Mrs. son Drago of Bronx, N. 'V. Mary Maxfield of Midland 2 one son George Peterson of You're , ~ brothers Wilbur Lewis of Florida and 9 grand"'~r A,*!tl Harveysbw;g and Raymond children. Funeral service witl.' Lewis of Waynesville and 14 "'0111 grandchildren. Funeral ....... AQ, .. Ad. service were held Sept. 11 at the Full Gospel Church in P.T.O. Schedule of events Harveysburg John Lamb j,M (J~ for 1974-75: officiated. Interment followed at Jonabs Run Sept. 23 Craft Night-P.T.O. Mem- i.e, A_~-g'-' - ~ Cemtery. Stubba-Conner ,bership Drive. I'~ ~ ' funeral home in WaynOpen House-all schools-din- to ~, ~ Oct. 28 . nesville officiated the serner ' '~I , vices. Nov. 25 Waynesville Follies -tL., ~,;t ~

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Music-all schools (nominating committee appointe) Election of officers-plans for spring festival Fashion show and band installation of officers Spring Festival

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Squirrel hunting season in Ohio will be open from Sept. 6 through Nov. 9, 1974 , on . prIvate land and from Sept. 6 through Dec. 21, 1974, on public hunting areas. Hunting will be permitted from daylight to dark, with a daily bag limit of four and a possession limit of eight after the first day, according to the Ohio DePart~ ment of NaturcU Resources ~


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Ford's History Of Hamilton Henry A. Ford's History of Hamilton County, originally published in · 1881, is being reprinted and offered for distribution this fall. The reprint wwll contain the complete original text, photographs, and maps, plus the added feature of a new everyname index . Sponsoring the project is the Hamilton County

Chapter of the Ohio Genealogical Society, from whom books may be ordered until October 1st for '16.00 (Ohio residents add 72cents tax), and after October 1st for '18.00 <Ohio residents add 81 cent tax). Send orders to the chapter at PO Box 15185, Cincinnati, Oh 45215. Proceeds from the sale wwU benefit local genealogical and· historical collections.

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You might be tired (If hearing about Watergate, but I ~lieve some of the words ' of Senator Lowell Weiker, spoken at the International Platform Associatiotl COllvention that I attenCied in July, are well worth repeating. Weiker began·his talk with what might have seemed a "bunch of bull" to many at' Ute time, "We sit on the broadest, firmest foundation that we have ever had in America today ." "The foundation," Weiker said, "was built not on the few but' on the many ." ' Weiker explained that America has never been number one in population, land mass or natural resources . _ "Why then, is it the greatest nation in the world?" he asked, zooming back the answer, "Because of our spirit. The state of . our spirit determines the state of the Union." . Weiker said he believed the real story of Waterga.te was the story of the apathetic people of the 70's. He predi~ted that_ they w«;ln't be apathetic when it (!omes time ~ vote this FaD. In discussing Congress, Senator Weicker ~aid that many Congressmen put.amendments on bills that they know won't pass, just so that they may go to their home districts and say, "I did this or that" . He , ~escribed the Democrats ,as ·people who "give something for nothing" and the . ReJ>ublicans as those whQ "give nothing for ' som~thing". He J ~ommentM on the many ob-' jections to "busing" and concluded that C~ngress is redJ-y ,to blame rather than the courts because they "should legislate so that matters don't go into court". He said we just can't tell the cOurts that they can't do so and so because they can . In reference to ·those who don't want to spend for proposals, Senator Weicker said, "I don't see how you can -have a land of opportunity with your walletS and prejudices in tact."

propose should also propose plans for paying for same but ' don't ' because they are.afraid they woul~ lose votes that way. _Referr ing to "tiUed" people, the ~enator c~m~ented. . "The highest tlUe held Hi thiS country is the tiUe . of American; and ~hose of us who hold this tiUe should be concerned about the least of those_ iii Watergate as well as those ill high position." He quoted the Cuban who was involved in Watergate who said, "I crossed the waters 300 times and then, I do it ODce, on the orders of the government, and look where I am." (This was pending his trial for involvement in Watergate). My feelings about the CUban's plight and the situation itself which existed during these times of Watergate is like that of a saying that "man is tbe only animal that laughs and cries, because he is the only one struck with tht. differenCe between what things' are, and the • way they ought to be." The problem is, there was so much more reason to cr.y than to laugh during these t.i mes I A LITTLE E .S.P. David Hoy, who is referred to as radio's psychic answer mah was at the con,vention to explain a' little about extrasensory perception which he said comes in three varieties: telepatby-transfer of thoughts to .another; precog~ition ' - knowing events before they happen; and . psycho-kinesis power to control behavior of physical items.l He sa.id he believed that "psychics" should do Uiree' things when making Uteir predictions: make them in public, be specific about 'them, and tell Ute time span · involved. Then, Hoy said that Nixon would . finish his term 'in office and visit Cuba (one w'eek ,before he resigned); that neither ~rald Ford or Ted Kennedy . would be representing their party (one week. before ' Ford became President>; and that there will be foUr.· minor earthquakes in Californi,· this

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do. I've experienced it, so I knOw it ' is true. Bu.t one wonders if a'ome of ~ , famous psyc)Jics don't .let their personal feelings ab9ut peOiJle and situations interfere with the ' Unes of communication . .At ~the "8aD1~ convention,. Jeane Dixc)o al80 predicted ' . Nixon woUld be exonerated. Now, about those ~uake8, who knows?:. ... OTHER CONVENTION 'lWBiTs Ther~ was the ~ , ~, holding people .bOltase true !ltpry>,w~~ted . .~ reporter who · by i-Ulvr••" Jilis' , .... 1..

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Miami Gazette April 10, 1974 - September 11, 1974  

Miami Gazette April 10, 1974 - September 11, 1974

Miami Gazette April 10, 1974 - September 11, 1974  

Miami Gazette April 10, 1974 - September 11, 1974

Profile for marylcook

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