Lebanon Daily News from Lebanon, Pennsylvania · Page 2Click to view larger version
June 24, 1970

Lebanon Daily News from Lebanon, Pennsylvania · Page 2

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Lebanon Daily News i
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Wednesday, June 24, 1970
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Lebanon Daily News, Lebanon, Pa., Wednesday, June 24, 1970 httuart? Roscoe Turner, Top Speed Flier Of 1930s, Dies INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (AP) Mrs, C. L. Greenawait Clara E. Smith Greenawait, widow of Charles L. Greenawait, 120 N. Center St., Cleona, died Tuesday in the Alpine Nursing Home, Hershey, at the age of 85. Born in SchuylkiU County, she was a daughter of the late Wil-—- —-• ---.' Ham and Malinda Kapp Smith. Col. Roscoe Turner, America's She was a member of Bethany greatest speed flier of the 1930s, Un i ted Methodist Church and died Tuesday after a long ill- the Women's Aid Society of the ness. He was 74. Turner was the only three- time winner of the Thompson Trophy back in the prop plane are two sons, Greenawait, Pal• "V. ~ — .v^r.i*—*".*" lujria, tuiu William D. Greena- era. His pet lion "Gilmore" flew wa lt, Lebanon; five daughters, 25,000 miles with Turner in the Laura, wife of Theodore Thomas, AHentown; Martha, wife of Arthur Heverling, Cleona; Katherine, wife of Robert Small, Grovertown, Ga.; Hannah, wife of Paul Garnet, Lebanon, and Sylvia, wife of Leon Miller, Lebanon; 21 grandchildren, 21 great-grandchildren and one great-great-grandchild. Also two brothers, James and and Arthur Smith, both of Pine Grove. early 1930s while the flier, a native of Corinth, Miss., was building up a reputation as a racer, an air show performer and a movie stunt pilot. Turner's movie credits included "Hell's Angels" and "Flight at Midnight." He joined the Army ambulance service in World War I but transferred to the Army Air Corps and learned to handle both observation balloons and fighter planes. He organized an aerial circus after the war and toured the South with a program that included stunt flying, wing walk ing and parachute jumps. Turner set a transcontinental passenger plane flight record of 20 hours 20 minutes from New York to Los Angeles in 1929. He cut it to 18 hours 10 minutes going back with the help of a tail wind. He won the Thompson Trophy race in 1922 but was disqualified on a technicality. He came back and won it officially in 1934, 193J and 1939. He received the Harmon Tro phy as America's best speed pilot In 1933 and 1839. He formed the Roscoe Turner Aeronautical Corp., a flight school, sales and service facility, at Indianapolis Weir Cook Airport in 1939. He was board chairman death. at the time of American Bank, Trust Promotes R. L. Shenk Richard L. Shenk, Lyncrest, Myerstown, was named an assistant vice president of the American Bank and Trust Co of Pennsylvania, it was an- yssi fssjs. t& yt «•"-- - j-rr*— dent mil tr»ii«iir«- n t tv» £,„!, band of Catherine G. Hackman dent and treasurer of the bank. Shenk has been in charge of sponsibility of developing sys- and its subsidiary companies. He entered the banking busi- •• J. .„ experience while at tending college. He is a magna cum laude graduate of Lebanon Valley College with a bachelor of science degree in economics cicTwnc and business administration. He SI&lliK{ » also attended Dickinson Law church. Surviving, Charles K. myra, and William D. Greena- Glenn H. Mongold Glenn H. Hummelstown Mongold, 71 RD 4, died Tuesday in the Hershey Hospital. He was a retired employe of the Hershey Foods Corp. and was owner and operator oi Mongold's Tack Shop. He was a member of the Hershey Retired Men's Club and the Hanoverdale Church of the Brethren. Survivors include his wife, Stella; two daughters, Mrs. Michael Ondayko, Middletown, and Mrs. Ralph A 11 e m a n , Hummelstown RD 4; four grandchildren and a great grandchild. Eight sisters, Mrs. Lottie Weimer, Milan, W. Va.; Miss Lizzie Mongold, Mrs. Huldie Weimer, Mrs. Kela Hinkle and Mrs. Edith Wetzel, all of Morefield, W.Va.; Mrs. Jennie Culler, Broadway, Va.; Mrs Carrie Mongold, Washington, Ohio, and Mrs. Pearl McCarty, Lebanon and two brothers, George Cullers and Brady Cullers, both of Mooresfield, W. Va. Clarence L. MaHerness Clarence L. Mattemess, R d«*oih Ave., Beach, Del., formerly the bank's budgeting and cost Renoboth Beach, Del., formerly accounting since 1969. He will of Lebanon, died Tuesday in the now be given the additional re- Bee °e Hospital, Lewes, Del. Born in Lebanon, he was a u{--«jiiUium.Ljr V *. VAC V C1UMU1K OV Q- +-r\t*. u *JA AJV^JJ uu.vji_i^ 1.10 VY Go a terns for reporting arid'account- retired electrician for the Bething throughout the entire bank lehem Steel Raw Materials Laboratory, Lebanon. Surviving, besides his wife, are ------- --- *" — •—"-— ~"o w«u«. UM.J. » i v • n^j utiJ J.MC3 J~llO W JLLC CL1.C ness on a full-time basis in 1967 two daughters, Mrs. James Lo- after five years of part-time g an> Lebanon, and Mrs. Richard hflnlrmff ovnenonno nrTnla «+- _ r-.n« , t 4-. . Elliott, -. . Palmyra; several School. While in college he also received awards from the National Association of Accountants and the Penna. Institution of Certified Public Accountants. He is a member of the Myerstown Jaycees and is active in the Myerstown Zion United! Methodist Church. At the same time Erdman also announced election of Miss Joyce Benstead of Stony Creek as a bank vice president. Mrs. Clarence Iceman, Leb anon, is one of two surviving sisters of William H. Miller, 62, 208 E. Railroad St., St. Clair who died Tuesday morning in the Pottsville Hospital. MORE INDIANS KILL SELVES OKLAHOMA CITY — The suicide rate among American Indians is five times the national average. LEBANON DAILY NEWS published dally txcept Sundays by Lebanon Newi Publishing Co., S. 8th and Poplar Sts., Lebanon, Pa., 17042. Second clasi postage paid at Lebanon, Pa. Attempt Fails At Bunker Hill Fire Co. Jonestown state police report ed an attempted burglary at the Bunker Hill Fire Co., Swat ara Township, a half mile south of Jonestown, which occurrec between Monday and today. Police said someone took UK hinge pins out of the rear door and let the door drop. Entrance was not gained, however, and police report that nothing wa; taken. Trooper Samuel Curley, Jones town state police, is continuing the investigation. Sell It Through The NEWS . . . Quick ... We Cut Them In Our Own GreenhousesI At the Peak of Perfection We Delect Choice Blooms That Are Colorful and Fragrant, and Create Floral Arrangements Of Unusual Beauty. Dial 866-5746 .84YBRBTOWN Rt«. 422 — 3 Mifei East of Lebanon And 711 Cumberland St. PINE GROVE PINE GROVE, June 24 — Walter J. Spory, principal of the Pine Grove Area High School, reports that the French Club of the high school left Monday evening by bus on a trip to Quebec, Canada. The group will •eturn Friday evening. I n Quebec, they will be housed in a chateau arranged by a French social worker. The purpose of the trip is to give the club members a better knowledge of conversation in French. The following chaperones and club members who went include Mrs. Barbara Schmilz, faculty advisor; Mrs. C. Krammes, Mrs. Yvonne Wierman, Andrew Hudock, Miss Jane Mootz, Mr. and Mrs. Amos Newswanger, Mr. and Mrs. Rkymond Newswanger, Miss Julia Studlack; club members — Harriet Fessler, Diane Carl, Glenda Mumper, Kathy Felty, Kim Imschweiler, Sallie Brommer, eraldine Zerbe, Linda Miller, Jane Fidler, Carol Oxenrider, Keith Koppenhaver, Jay Young, Kathy Spittler, Patty Wiest, Debbie Madenford, Debbie Archer, Susan Spory, Susan Felty and Robin Imschweiler. Personals Mrs. Norman Ebey, Fairview St., was admitted to the Good Samaritan Hospital in Pottsville late Sunday after she fell from a chair attempting to get an article from a shelf. She suffered a fracture in her leg in three places. Her husband found her when he returned from his work. Mrs. Norman Reber, 71 E Pottsville St.; Mrs. Russell Whetstone, Pine Grove RD 1\ and Mrs. R o b e r t J. Hartlieb, Pine Grove RD 1, observed their birthday anniversaries Monday. The three women, who are members of the Pine Grove Women's Club, will celebrate the event at a luncheon Thursday. In so doing, they carry out a custom which has been observed for a number of years. A shopping trip will be taken to Harrisburg later in the day. A divorce suit has bee-n filed in the Schuylkill County Court House by Charles Riegel, Pine Grove RD 3, against Mary H, Riegel, 125 E. Walnut St Donaldson. The couple was married in Pine Grove, March 23, 1968. The grounds are indignities. Miss Ina Herring, Pine Grove RD 2, a student at Shippensburg State College, was named to the dean's list for high academic achievement during the spring term. Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Coleman, Pine Grove RD 2, went to Shippensburg on Sunday to bring back their daughter, Gat Coleman, who had attended the sessions of Keystone Camp at Shippensburg State College last week. Gail reports that a severe storm, nearing hurricane proportions passed through the school area last Friday and did considerable damage. The Traveling Chorus of the Pine Grove Area High School will present a concert at the Rest Haven Fair, Schuylkill Haven, Thursday evening under the direction of Carl Ernst. Jaycee Meeting Joe Koch, internal vice-presi dent, presided at the Pine Grove Jaycee meeting Monday evening in their new headquarters in the basement of the American Legion Building. It was decided to treat three mentally retarded children from the Pine Grove area to the camp in Linglestown. This was made possible from the proceeds of Apple Butter Sunday. The members voted to purchase a duplicating machine Allen Aungst, immediate pasi president, leaves this evening for St. Louis where he wil represent the local chapter a the National Convention. Seven Jaycees are planning to attenc the state board meeting in Altoona July 24 to 26. Kenneth Miller informed the Chapter that he will secure a flag, flown over the nationa capitol, for the Jaycee head quarters. JEFFERSON'S GUESS BAD WASHINGTON — T h o m a Jefferson, farsighted architect o the U.S. Constitution, misc culated badly more than 150 years •ago, at the time of the Louisiana Purchase, when he surmised that the territory ob tamed in that transaction might be fully occupied sometime around the year 2600. In Loving Memory of My Dear Son P.F.C. Harold C. Nye Who died in Vietnam three years ago, June 24, 1967. H« H gent but not forgotten, And, es dawnj another year, !n our lon«Jy hours of thinking, Thought! of him art always near. Days of sadness will come o'er us, Friends may think th> wound Is healed, But rhiy liltl* know th« sorrow That lies within tho heart concealed. Sadly missed by His Mother, Sisters and Brothers. By LESTER L, OOLEMAN, M.D. Mind Your S-C-U-B-A's Dr. Coleman IS SCUBA diving a dangerous sport for a 16-year-old girl ? She is an excellent swimmer, but we*are afraid it is too hazardous for her. Mr. and Mrs. r!., Louisiana Dear Mr. and Mrs. K.: Scuba diving, a wholesome sport and an excellent form of exercise, has attained great popularity. People of all ages are enjoying this form of relax- a 11o n. However, there are some do's and d o n t' 3 that should be considered by everyone who falis In love with this sport. And it is an easy sport to fall in love with. I believe that a complete physical examination with concentration on the condition of the ears/ the nose, the sinuses, and the heart and lungs should be done before beginning to study diving. The word "scuba" derives its name from the initial letters of the words "self - contained underwater breathing apparatus." • Because it Is a strenuous sport, only those in excellent physical condition should undertake it It is especially important that only first-grade equipment be used. Less expensive equipment invites trouble. Many schools of training start the novice slowly and increase the amount of time .in the water and the depth to which the diver can go. If your daughter adheres to regulations, uses excellent equipment and ia trained in the skill of skin diving, 'she will enjoy the sport. To deprive her of this exercise and fun will do her an injustice. * * * Can near-sightedness be corrected without glasses? I have seen advertisements that claim exercise can correct it. Mrs. P. C, E. ( Pennsylvania Market Reports Dear Mrs. E.: Near-sightedness or myopia ia a defect In vision due to a slight change in the shape of the eyeball. The result is that objects are seen clearly only at a short distance. There are six or eight different kinds of myopia, each of which can only be determined by a thorough examination of the eyea. None of these conditions can be corrected by eye exercises. Because the change in the shape of the eyeball is a permanent one, exercise is ineffective. Eye glasses and contact lenses compensate for the lengthening of the eyeball and thereby bring objects into sharp focus. Unfortunately, many people are tempted by "mall order" suggestions when immature vanity prompts them to fall for such claims. Eyes are too precious to be neglected. * * * Is there any routine schedule for regular examinations of a child? Mrs. M. T., Oklahoma Dear Mrs. T.: Monthly examinations for infants up to one year are wise. From one to two years, examination four times a year is sufficient. From three to seven, twice a year is reasonable. After that a yearly examination at school time is a great gift. Of course, this varies with the judgment of the doctor and the need for observation of any unusual condition. * • * SPEAKING OF YOUR HEALTH: "Everything I eat turns to fat" is a poor excuse when you overeat. Dr. Lester Coleman has pre- ' pared a special booklet for I readers of this column, "AI- -, coholism—A Family Disease." . It probes this grave problem, and offers hopeful advice. For your copy, send 25 cents in coin and a large, self-addressed 6-cent stamped envelope to Lester L. Coleman, M.D., P.O. Box 5170, Grand Central Station, New York, N. Y. 10017. Please mention the booklet by title. NEW YORK (UPI)—Stocks opened lower in moderate turnover today. Worry about corporate liquidity, triggered by the Penn Central's bankruptcy proceedings, again was expected to weigh on the market despite a move by the Federal Reserve Board (FRB) to reassure creditworthy corporate borrowers that commercial banks would have enough funds to meet demands. The FRB late Tuesday suspended the ceiling on interest rates which commercial banks may pay on short term deposits of $100,000 or more, to permit banks to try to attract new deposits with higher interest rates. Shortly after the opening, the UPI marketwide indicator showed a loss of 0.69 per cent on 310 issues crossing the tape. Of these, 170 declined, 61 gained. In the chemical group, Du Pont gave up y g to 117%. Union Carbide and Allied Chemical also' fell i/s each to 34% and 16%, respectively. U.S. Steel dipped i/ 2 to 2iy 2> but Armco edged up V4 to 21%. Bethlehem was unchanged at 22%. Among the oils, Jersey Standard slipped J/4 to 56%, with Texaco down % to 26>4, and Atlantic Richfield % lower at 49%. Occidental also fell i/ 8 to 141/2. Ford eased % to 42% in the automotive group, but General Motors and Chrysler, which lost more than 2 apiece Tuesday, did not open in initial dealings. American Airlines slipped % to 18!4, while TWA held unchanged at 11% Lockheed 8% in the Seerry Rind Standard Brand Standard Oil Cat Standard Oil Indian* Standard Oil NJ Standard Oil Ohio Stude Worth Swift Tefineco Texaco Timken Roller Brrw Trans World Airlines TRW Inc Union Carbide United Aircraft Unlroyal US Smelting US Steel Western Union Westinghouse Elec Westvaco White Motori Wlnn Dx Woolworth Xerox Corp Zenith FUNERALS • • Anthony Mishani Services for Anthony Mishani, 445 NB 121st St., Miami, Fla., formerly of Lebanon, were held this morning from the Thompson Funeral Home. A Mass for the Dead was celebrated at St. Gertrude's Catholic Church by the Rev. Lewis Forgeng, pastor. Burial \vas in St. Gertrude's Cemetery. Bearers were G. Kenneth Bostic, John Bostic, Paul Mishani, Anthony Sattler, John Owens and James Mori. Jail Four Men For Failure To Support Families Four men were committed to support orders during a session of domestic relations court Tuesday afternoon. Jailed by Judge G. Thomas Gates were: Harry K r e i s e r, Freder'. c k s b u rg RD 1, who is §1,206 in arrears in payments to Mr. and Mrs. John Katzaman, Mrs. William Wise Funeral services were held this afternoon in the Rohland Funeral Home for Mary S. Wise, widow of William Wise, 218 E. Main St., Richland. The Rev. .James Walters, pastor of the Grace United Church of Christ, Richland, officiated. Interment was in Kimmerlings Cemetery. Pallbearers were Orris, Theodore and Albert Weaver, Monroe Klopp, Harry Kahl and Warren Rauch. Archie N. Perkins Funeral services were held this morning in the Clauser Funeral Home, Schaefferstown, for Archie N. Perkins, husband of Pauline Maynock Perkins, Richland. The Rev. Joseph Gyorke, pastor of St. Paul's Unitec Church of Christ, Schaeffers- towfi, officiated. Interment was in the Schaefferstown Cemetery Friends of the family served as pallbearers. POWER OUTPUT TO DOUBLE WASHINGTON — The U.S electric-power generating capacity is 335 million kilowatts and it will more than double to 700 millpon kilowatts by 1980. YOUTH IDLE RATE UP WASHINGTON — The youth unemployment rate, about triple the adult rate in the postwar years up to 1963, now is 5. times the adult rate. In Loving Memory of My Dear Son George Wenrich Jr. Who passed away 2 years ago today, June 24, 1968. for weary weeks he bar* his pain. Waiting for a cure that neve,- came. But God at- last had thought it best To taka him homo with Him {o rest. He sow the rood was getting rough, The hill too hard to climb. He gently closed his eyelids And whispered peace be thine. Wo do not know God's purpose, But there will come a day When God will make mt understand Why Ho took him away. Sadly missed by His Mother, Brother, Sisters and Children. 4<ttt> — Vi 42% — '/4 56'A — Vt 2&Vt — % 26 Ib + "A 11% 2? — % 34'/i — % 273,i — '/I 15V4 22% — 31 Vi — 'A 36 V> 42% — 1 27% — Vi 30Wi — % 74'A — % •2SV4 — Vi Wall Street Chatter Penn Central ills Send Stocks Down On Broad Front NEW YORK (UPI)—Fears of corporate profit losses, based on the financial ills of the Penn Central Transportation Co., sent the stock market spiraling on a broad front Tuesday to mark the lowest decline sine* May 25. The Dow Jones Industrial average, the blue chip indicator, plunged 18 points to close at 698.11, the sharpest dive since it gave up 20.81 points last month. Total Big Board turnover shares. In the Central's ings, the was 10.8 million wake of the Penn bankruptcy proceed- market reacted with the county jail comply with for failure to court-imposed Palmyra children; RD John 1, for Rutter, three Cedar Run Road Cleona, who is $1,158 behind in payments for his wife, Delphine, Jonestown RD 1, and four children; Ralph Clay, 1602 Chestnut St., who is $1,599 in arrears in payment to Nancy Clay, 529 Weidman St., for four children, and Kenneth Johnson, 820 N. Ninth St., who owes $360 to his wife, Barbara, 476 N. Fifth St., toward the support of herself and a child. New support orders imposed were: ; Rober.t Lesher, 104 S. Railroad St., Myerstown, $13 weekly to Katherine Moyer, 31 Main Ave., Myerstown, toward the support of one child; Ronald J. Klinger, Myerstown RD 3, $30 weekly to Carol Klinger, 550 E. Walnut St., for two children; Richard Boyer, Lebanon RD 3, $18 weekly to Kathryn Boyer, 526 S. Lincoln Ave.; Serofin Yombo Natal, Lancaster, $45 weekly to Phyllis Natal, Lancaster Avenue, Mt. Gretna, for the support of one child. climbed l / s to aerospace group. In the electronics, Data dipped % to 38% ACF Industries Air Reduction Allegheny Ludlurn St Allegheny Power Allied Chemical Allis Chalmers Alcoa American Airlln«j American Brands American Can / American Cyanamld American Electric American Metal Cl American Motors American Tel & Te! Anaconda Armco Steel Bethlehem Steel Boeing Aircraft Borden Canadian Pacifle Celanese Chesapeakt 8. Ohio Coca Cola Colgate Collins Radio Columbia Gas Commonwealth Edls Consolidated Edison Consolidated Nat Gas Consumer Power Continental Can Copperweld Steel CPC Internationa! Curtiss Wright Detroit Edison Diamond Intrntt Dow Chemical Dresser .. DuPont Eastern AirllneJ Eastman Firestone . .„ Ford ; ' ' •,. General Dynamics General Electric General Foods General Telephone Goodrich Goodyear Great Atlantic & Pac Greyhound Gulf Oil Illinois Central Ingersol Rand International Harv Internafiaoanl Nicke-l International Tel & Tel Interpace Jones & Laugnlln Kcnnecott Koppers Kraft Co Kresge Kroger Latrobe Steel LOF Glass Lone Star Cm MMM Mobil Oil Monsanto Marcor Inc Motorola National Aviation National Biscuit National Dist National Gypsum Norfolk & Western North Am Rockwell Olirt Corp Owen Illinois Glass Pan American Penney Pepsi Co Phillips Pet Polaroid PPG Industries Procter Gamble Pullman RCA Republic Steel Reynolds Metals Reynolds Tobacco Sears Roebuck Simmons Southern Railway Control NEW YORK (UPI)— Of all the market indices, only one — Dow Jones industrials — reached a new recovery high by the close of last week, according to E.F. Hutton & Co. Thus, the company feels, until a few more indices reach new highs, the performance of the DJ "must be viewed with some suspicion." In the opinion of Hardy & Co. the market will continue to "flounder about, rising and falling with each bit of news" unless there is a "significant" increase in the money supply "accompanied by a sharp reduction in interest rates." "Viewed in perspective business is finally responding to administration structures," Spear & Staff Inc. believes. The firm sees the the market . discounting of a new boom now jitters toward stocks which even hint at liquidation problems. The hardest hit was Chrysler- Corp. which opened with a 173,000-share block four hours after trading began. The auto company stock, the forced the a statement financially 'cm-rent rise in . as the initial in the wings.' It warns 40'/i — 14W — V» 30 — v% 17% — UVi — Vt 14V S — Vt 52 — Vt 18% — '/4 35Va — 'A 37Va — Vt 26*4 — % 23% + Vfe 37% — V 2 A'/j 41'/» — Vt 24 — Vt 21 '/i 22% 13% — VS 19 — % 51% — % 55 47 — 'A 7Hi — Vt 33Va 13% -J- % 27Va — % 7>Vt + V» 23',-i — W 23% — % 27V> 63% — % 13% — Vt 30'A 12Vi — % 18% + Vt 30 — % 64% — % 26% — % 1\7Vt — Vt 13% + Vt "doubting investors" that they will miss the early bull upsurge "where gains are easiest to come by." The perplexing state of economy that is cooling off without a "lessening in the rate of inflation" and with "interest rates at sky-high levels" leads the Alexander Hamilton Insti- day's most active issue with 376,000 shares crossing the tape, closed at $16.50, off $2.63 from Monday. Rumors of poor second quarter earnings for Chrysler following a §29.4 million loss in the first quarter company to issue insisting it was sound. In related action, the board of governors of the New York Stock Exchange voted at a special meeting to suspend until further notice dealings in certain indirect obligations on Penn Central Transportation Co. The suspension does not affect the common stock of the Penn Central Co., parent corporation of the nation's largest railroad. tute to urge a 'cautious investment approach." However the company advises the long-term investor that "it makes sense at this juncture" to buy "depressed quality stocks on a dollar-cost-averaging basis." — Vi Forty Per Cent Work On Farms In Russia CHICAGO — The proportion of workers employed on farms provides a good measure of a nation's productivity. In America only 6 per cent of the total labor force works on farms. This compares with 10 to 18 per cent in such developed countries as West Germany and France. About 40 per cent of all Soviet Union workers are on farms. In India and Pakistan about three- fourths of the labor force works on farms. MICE WANTED CHRISTCHURCH, New Zealand (AP) — Auditions for potential circus performers are being organized by an entertainment agency manager here, but only mice need apply. Manager Robert Frost is seeking 50 new players for his 30 sq. ft. mouse circus. He has more than 40 troupers at the moment but has a "more-the-merrier" policy. "Some of them just hop around a bit, and there's the occasional loafer," he said. pays to have a lot.' 'So it — v» 4Z'/4 —-.Vi 18'A _ Vt 68 Va — 75 + Ve 22V4 — Vt 23 25M, — 26Vt — Vt 13% 23 V4 — Vi 17 — % 34 4- Vt yy/t + Vt 39>/ic — 35% — _ 19% — Vt ii'/< + Vt UVt — Wt 24Vt — % 34'A — 3B'/4 Wit — Vt 9>'< — Vt 29% — 1/4 19 7 /! 79% — Vi 44;% — Vt 31 Va — Vt 41Vi —1'A yjVt — V/t 17'/« — Vt 43'/s 15H + % 14% — % «0'/« — Vi 16% — Vt 15W + Vt 42',i — Vt avt — Vt 40Vt — Vt <!5% + Vt 2Wa — Vt 52 — Vt 25 48% — \ 39 20% — Vi 30 25% 42 — V, S6Vt — Va 43'A _ % 44 Vi Egg Markets PHILADELPHIA (AP) — USDA — Hags Tuesday: Demand fair. Prices to retailers in cartons: Grade A extra larga white* 4X'£-44Vi, mostly A5Vt-46Vi; Grade A large whites 42-45Vfe, mostly 42V>43Vi; Grade A medium whites 32'A-3<5, mostly 3334; Grade A small whites 22-26, mostly 23-24; Grade B large whites and browns 40-42'A, mostly 40'A-41%. NEW YORK (AP> — USDA — Wholesale ess offerings llsht. Demand improved Tuesday. Wholesale selling prices based volume sales. New York spof quotations follow: Whites: Fancy large 37V2-MW. Fancy medium 28-30. Fancy smalls 20-21 Browns: Fancy Isrss 34-37'/j. DCLMARVA POULTRY MARKET BALTIMORE, Md. tAP) — USDA — Delmsrva poultry live supplies fully adequate Tuesday. Ready to cook demand fair. Truck lot delivered prices of U.S. Grade A ready to cook ranged from 29 to 31 cents a pound, plant Grade A 23 to 28Va. U.S. TREASURY BALANCE WASHINGTON (UPI) — The U.S. treasury balance today is: 810,355,621,471,44. ' Phila. Produce Market PHILADELPHIA (DPI) — Produc* Tuesday: trading was light and supplies were moderate on the Philadelphia wholesale food center markelr according to th« Federal-State Market News Service. Lettuce'and potatoes slightly-lower. Blueberries: NJ. per pt. medium to large .4Q-.50. Tomatoes: N.J. Wbu. medium to larg» 9-10.00, fair 5-7.00. Lettuce: N.J. Iceberg «'i 2.00,.IB's .751.00; N.Y. 24's (air 1.50-1.75; Remains pre- cooled 2.00, Big Boston New Jersey It's fair 1.50-1.75. Potatoes: 50-lb. sacks round whites Main* 2.85-3.00; N.Y. Z.AS-Z.75; N.C. 2.75, poorer 2.00; Va. 2.75-3.00. Asparagus: N.J. bunched l^s extra largs few 8-y.OO, large 4-7.00, medium to IBTB» 4.50-5.00, small to medium -1.00. . Beans: bu. mostly round, oreen'N.J. 44.50, wax 5-5.50; Vs. 3.00; Md. 4-4.50. Mushrooms: Pa. 4-qt. baskets medium to large 2-2,25, few 2.50, small to medium 1.75-1.85. Green Onions: N.J. 34'j bunched 2.75-3.00, 48's 3.50-4.00. I desire to thank neighbors and friends for the kindness and sympathy shown me during my recent bereavement in the death of Mrs. Blanch Blauch. I also wish to extend my thanks for the beautiful floral tributes, sympathy cards and use of automobiles. Mrs. Sadie Moody Dolly Madison Inc. Bankrupt; Files To Reorganize PHILADELPHIA (AP) — Dolly Madison Industries, Inc., a food and furniture manufacturer, has filed a petition in U. S. District Court for reorganization under the federal bankruptcy act because of "a severe cash shortage." Bernard T. Perry, president of the Philadelphia based firm which had recently sold some of its divisions, said the action was necessitated by Dolly Madison's "repeated inability to negotiate working capital financing with hanks or other sources sufficient to permit effective operations." The petition was filed under Chapter 10 of the bankruptcy act and Perry said "it appears to be in the interests of our em- ployes, shareholders, and cred itors." "Even though we have negotiated what management believes to be attractive sales of certain parts of our business, a severe cash shortage makes it impossible tions until could be approved by the shareholders and finally consummated," Perry said. Under the action Dolly Madison will continue operation until a court supervised plan of reorganization is approved. t HARDENING OF THE ARTERIES Q. What are the tymptomt of hardening of the arteries and at what age does it begin? A. Hardening of the arteries (arteriosclerosis) It a slow, painless thickening and finally narrowing of_the walls of arteries which probably begins quite early in life. All of us have some degree of arteriosclerosis. Trouble comes when the flow of blood to a vital organ, such as the heart, is reduced. Rh FACTOR Q. What do doctor* mean vihen they iuy a person it Rh negative? to continue opera- these transactions A. They are referring to a blood factor. Unless both parents match in Rh (both positive or both negative) one or more of their children may be serious blood disorder. out of 100 women (the percentage varies among different groups) are Rh negative. By chance 2 will marry Rh negative men. The remaining 13 women will marry Rh positive men. About 1 out of 26 childre^ born to these "mismatched" men and women will be more or less affected. Fortunately, doctors have ways of dealing with Rh Feeling below par? See your See us for prompt dispensing service. SAYLORS PHARMACY BTM AND CHESTNUT STf., LEBANON. PA. Downtown Lebanon Free Prescription Delivery Monday-Friday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sunday, see Front Page of This Saturday's Paper Squibb Award for Filling Ortr 1,000,000 PtttcrlptioM »f