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 - Ft* It Lebanon Daily Nawi, Lebanon, Pa.,...
Ft* It Lebanon Daily Nawi, Lebanon, Pa., Friday, Dicembw 31, 1971 LEBANON DAILY NEWS CO-RESPONDENTS — JANUARY, 1972 ANNVILLE Mrs. Albert C. McConnell, 741 E. Main St., Anriville, 17033—867-1562 BELLEGROVE Mrs. Homer Blauch, Box 530, Annville RD 1, 17008— 867-3794 BETHEL Mrs. Harold Hollenbach, Bethel RD 1, 19507—933-8464 BUNKER HILL Mrs. Walter J. Bernheisel, Lebanon RD 3, 17042— 865-4819 CAMPBELLTOWN Mrs. Harvey Bender, Box 183, Campbelltown, 17010— 838-2466 CLEONA Mrs. Raymond Eshleman, Cleona, 17042—273-6380 COLEBROOK Mr. James Yeingst, Palmyra RD 2, 17015—964-3012 CORNWALL Mr. Gordon Shutter, Rexmont, 17085—273-4346 EBENEZER FONTANA Mrs. William Umberger Jr., Fontana, 17042—867-2284 FREDERICKSBURG ... FRYSTOWN Mrs. Martin Frantz, Box 193, Myerstown RD 1, 17067—933-4319 GRANTVILLE Mrs. Clarence West, Grantvill* RD 1, 17028—865-3422 HERSHEY Mrs. Wilson Cake, 23 Polaris Bldg., Briarcrest Apts., Hershey, 17033—533-7267 JONESTOWN Mrs. Alfred Fortna, Box 33, Jonestown, 17038—865-2873 KAUFFMAN'S Amos Long Jr., Box 33, Annville RD 2, 17003—867-1470 KLEINFELTERSVILLE Mrs. Cyrus McEllhenny, Kleinfeltersville, 17039— 949-3809 LICKDALE MILLS ACH SPRINGS .. Mrs. Adeline Brown, 19 N. Ninth St., Lebanon, 17042— 272-6490 MT. AETNA Mr. Cyrus Marks, Mt. Aetna, 19544—933-4453 MT. GRETNA Mrs. Harry J. Boyanowski, Box 155, 305 First St., Mt. Gretna, 17054—964-3084 MT. -ZION Mrs. Arlene Fox, Mt. Zion, 17042—865-3179 MYERSTOWN Mr. John K. Feaser, Box 516D, Myerstown RD3—866-5856 NEWMANSTOWN Miss Verna Kahl, 245 E. Main St., Newmanstown, 17073 —589-2688 ONO Mrs. Raymond Kreiser, Ono, 17077—865-4142 PALMYRA Mr. Daniel J. Dower, 39 Sandalwood Dr., Palmyra, 17078—838-3626 PINE GROVE Mrs. Mazie Hartlieb, Pine Grove RD 1, 17963—345-3579 QUENTIN ..Mr. John L. Shay, Quentin, 17016—273-6323 REHRERSBURG Mr. Schuyler C. Brossman, Box 43, Rehrersburg, 19550 —933-4630 RICHLAND Mrs. Richard L. Weinhold, 113 Poplar St., Richland, 17087—866-2944 .Miss Priscilla A. Netzley, Box 366, Schaefferstown, 17088—949-3712 . Mrs. Harry G. Bowman, Lebanon RD 1, 17042—273-3465 GENEALOGY Otar Ifamttfc* By Schuyler C.BrownM Column No. 274 ROBESONIA, Dec. 31 — Twenty-five seventh graders from Trinity Lutheran Church, Robesonia, took part in a 10- mile "Walk to Win" event Wednesday to earn money to Johann Henrich Juengst came to America in 1766 help the parish meet its local according to evidence quoted as follows: and world mission goal. "At the Court House at Philadelphia, Tuesday, 23d day of September, 1766 Present: Samuel Mifflm, Esquire Students Hike 10 Miles To Raise Money For Church were Mr*. Margaret Jones, and the Rev. Victor Kroninger, pastor of SCHAEFFERSTOWN SOUTH LEBANON . STEELSTOWN Mrs. Harry Longenecker, Box 725, Annville RD 1, 17003 —838-2655 STOUCHSBURG Miss Irene M. Stupp, Stouchsburg, 19558—589-4654 WATER WORKS Mrs. Esther Zimmerman, Box 225, Annville RD 2, 17003 —867-1038 WOMELSDORF Mrs. Mary Shanfelder, 114 W. High St., Womelsdorf, 19567—589-4483 Oppose Annexation Budget Up, No Increase In Taxes In Derry Twp. HERSHEY, Dec. 31 — Derry Township Supervisors Supervisors Thursday approved the budget for 1972 calling for $685,082 in expenditures. Although the new budget is $111,698 higher than the 1971 budget, no increase in taxes was required. The real estate tax will remain at six mills. The $2 per capita tax will remain the same, as wilJ the 10 per cent amusement tax, the $10 occupation privilege privilege tax, and the 1 per cent real estate transfer tax. In other action, the solicitor was given authority by the supervisors to take whatever action is necessary necessary to oppose the recent annexation of Derry Township Township land by the Hummelstown Borough. Oppose Annexation Contained within the borough o Hummelstown. Albright had petitioned the borough for an nexation several months ago. The township had already fil d an appeal opposing the an nexation of 52 acres of land by he borough. This annexation occurred earlier this year, and he land involved is owned by he Lower Dauphin Schoo District. Recently, the borough tnnexed three acres of land in the township, township, owned by William G. Al- bright. The three acres are part of a 15-acre tarct of land owned by Albright, most of which is Pine Grove Township OK's Budget For 1972 PINE GRQVE, Dec. 31 — The Pine Grove Township Supervisors Supervisors have closed their books for 1971 and have adopted the following budget for 1972: Township funds: estimate to be received received from local taxes - $57,502; balance from 1971 - $2,480; total for township receipts • $59,982. Estimated expenditures from the township fund are budgeted as follows: administration - $3,330; fee for tax collections - $2,390; utilities and general items for township building - $600; fire companies - $600; civil defense - $200; planning and zoning $150;. $150;. landfill - $2,000; snow removal, maintenance and construction construction of roads - $23,100; insurance - $3,200; interest - $750; repayment of loan - $19,000; total estimated expenditures $55,320; $55,320; estimated surplus from township funds for 1972 - $4,662. The Supervisors have also estimated receipts from the state fund to be $25,500 with estimated expenditures of the same amount. The amount from the Commonwealth is from the liquid fuels fund and the amount must be used for the construction of roads approved by the district engineer of the Department of Highways. A new occupational privilege tax was enacted for 1972. Every person 18 years or older who is employed in the township must pay this tax. It is estimated that the new tax will bring in about $6,000. This amount was included in the above amount of estimated estimated receipts for the township fund. The 1971 budget called for $50,801 as estimated township receipts receipts and $23,500 from the state. The reorganization of the Township Supervisors will be held on Monday evening at 7 P.M. in the Township Building on the Oak Grove Road. DID YOUR PICTURE APPEAR IN THE NEWS? 8x10 Print *1.50 Plui Tax ORDER A PRINT, FOR YOURSELF If you want an 8"xlO" glossy print of any photograph which appeared in the Lebanon Daily NEWS, taken by NEWS photographers, see the photographic department. • New Police Can Two new police cars were purchased by the township. Thi supervisors awarded the con tract to J. C. Hess Ford, Her shey, the only bidder, shortly after the sealed bid was opened The total price for both cats i $6,950, which was the origina price of $8,039 minus the $1,08. trade-in on one of the cars. A contract for a tape recorde and accessories was awarded t Phillip's Equipment Co Harrisburg, for $481- The tap recorder will be used by th township police. One other bid $623, was received for the tap recorder. .The solicitor told the super visors that he notified all pro perty owners who could be e fected by the vacation of part of Derry Road and Park Avenue A hearing on the propose vacation will be held Jan. 10 a 6:30 p.m. No Parking A temporary no parkin restriction was voted for by th supervisors for 25 feet on eithe side of the driveway to the Te House on East Chocolate Aven ue, west of Mansion Road. Th parking regulation will be in e feet for not more than 45 days after which the supervisors ma pass an ordinance continuing th restriction on a permanen basis. The supervisors voted to in crease the pay for newly electe officers only, from $10 to $1 per township meeting. A change in the date from Jan. 9 to Jan. 2 for the burrtin of the greens was approved b the supervisors. BUNKER HILL BUNKER HILL, Dec. 31 The The Bunker Hill Women' Christian Temperance U n i o presented a program Thursda evening at Cedar Haven. Mrs. Erma Shuey, Christia Outreach director, led the serv ice. Mrs. Ruth Snyder served a pianist. Mrs. Shirley Daub gave sev eral vocal selections. Six-year old Shawn Hitz sang a numbe of songs. A vocal duet wis sun by Mr. and Mrs. Walter Bern heisel. Birthday anniversary cele brants this week are Mrs. Alle Schwartz, Mrs. Louise .Soliday Reba Kline, Dennis Leedy an Allen Schwartz. Mr. and Mrs. Joe A. Spec had a dinner served in honor o their 35th wedding anniversary Thursday evening. They wer married in AnnviUe by the late Rev. David Long. Mrs. Speck the former Alverna Meily. (Johann) Henrich Juengst was imported on the! Trinity. >hip Chance, Charles Smith, Master, from Rotterdam j The plan was initiated during ut last from Cowes, and did this day take and sub- cribe the usual Qualifications." Records indicate he was a member of, or attended, irst (Tabor) Reformed Church, (now Tabor United "hurch of Christ), Lebanon; and then Hill Church, |y7ar. l They 0 w"rralso"moirvated a recent Sunday morning church school session. 7th graders wanted to share the aim of the congregation to meet its goals orth of Cleona, Lebanon Co., Pa. No record of his death or lace of burial has been found; lough it is believed he lived ntil in the early 1800s. One thing is known, he athered at least ten children, wo before he left Germany and ight In Pennsylvania; two girls nd eight boys. He was married to Margrethe atharina Rheinganss in Weisel-am-Rhein, Pfalz (Weisel ohn B. and Sarah (Rapass) iegel. John and Sarah had 2 :her sons, Wilson, b. ca. 1852, Yanklin b. ca. 1855. Does any- ne have any info on this amily? Will answer all letters. 2. Mrs. Allen F. Joseph, 307 West 6th St., Jasper, Ind. 47546 — Jacob Herb-Erb, d. 1806 astern part of Berks Co., Pa. horn and where did he marry? n the Rhine, The Palatinate) iermany, 4 August 1761. Children of Johann Henrich uengst and his wife were: ohann Wilhelm Juengst, b.-1763 ind Conrad Peter Juengst, b. 765, both in Weisel on the Rhine, The Palatinate, .Germany. .Germany. Conrad Peter married :atharina Rohland. Other hildren of Johann Henrich uengst were Elizabeth Juengst, i. 29 Sep 1767, Pennsylvania, married Friederich S t e g e r , uried at Kimmerlings Ceme ery, Lebanon, Co., Pa.; Heinich Heinich Juengst, b. 6 Nov. 1769, jn ir near Lebanon, Pa.; Jacob uengst, b. 17 Augi 1773, in or near Lebanon. He may be the acob Juengst who marriet Christina Ellinger, daughter o Jasper and Catharine Ellinger he baptisms of whose children are in the records of St. Paul's Reformed Church, S c h a e f r erstown, Pa. Other children were: Johannes Juengst, b. 17 Aug. 1773,in o near Lebanon, married Anna C Ulrich and is buried at Hum melstown, Pa.; Abraham Juengst, b. 19 Dec. 1775, in o near Lebanon, married Mari; Smith. He is buried in a smal cemetery at the old, no longe used, United Brethern Church 3erry Church, Hershey, Pa. Bernard, or Bernhard Juengst )orn August 1777, in or nea >banon, married Lydia juried Kimmerlings Cemetery Ludwig Juengst, born 1780-1781 in or near Lebanon, marrie Magdalena Dinges, buried in th old cemetery at Tabor Church Lebanon. He was the great grandfather of Walter Josia Yingst, the family historian Maria Magdalena Juengst, b. 2 Mar. 1783, in or near Lebanon never married, buried in Hil Church Cemetery, north Cleona, Pa. Johann Henrich Juengst, has been previously statec came to America in 1766 Sometime between 1766 and 176 he settled in or near Lebanon then Lancaster Co., Pa. W-hethe or not he followed his shoe maker's trade is not known. He served in (he America Revolution. So did his son Peter; and probably his son Wilhelm. Of the three Peter wa the most active in the service. The Revolutionary War recor of (Johann) Henrich Juengst — (John) Henry Yingst, variousl spelled Yeergst, Y u n g s t Yeangst, Juengst, was a prival in Captain David K r a u s e ' Company, S e c o n d Battalion Lancaster County Militia, 1779 1782, according to page 174 volume 7, 5th series of Penn sylvania Archives. Johann enclosed in parentheses becaus he usually wrote his nam merely as Henrich Jungst wit an unlaut above the "u Another reference to the sam man appears on page 1109 Allan Lipton Edwin Andrews Hershey Med Center volume 7, 5th series, P; Archives in the receipts fo services rendered in the War o the Revolution as follows "Received June the 29th, 1779 < Adam Orth the Sum of Fift Pounds jn Part of two month Service as a militia man I Sa Received by me. 50-0-0. Henric Jungst." In a paper "The Humberge School Association and 11 School" read before the Lebano County Historical Society, Apr 28, 1911, by Cyrus Roger, great-grandson of Johann Hen rich Juengst, and a former Superintendent of Lebanon County Public Schools as well as the Lebanon City Schools, which paper can be found in the Archives Archives of the Lebanon .County Historical Society is the statement, statement, "Tradition has it that Johann Henrich Juengst was the first teacher in North Annville Township, in the Humberger School. Anyone interested in any history history of the Juengst Family, any spelling, is invited to contact Walter J. Yingst, 1336 Kynlyn Drive, Kynlyn Apartments, Wilmington, Del., 19809. He will attempt to trace the Hne of anyone who may be a descendant /ho were his pts.? Among his hn was Frederick, b. 17 Sep 756, d. Dec 1835, called widower" when he m. on 5 Nov 799 in Hill Church, Catherine Jgold, wid. of Peter. Whom did ;e first marry? In the Hill Church records is, "Jacob, son f Frederick and Christina, b. 2 Apr 1780" where was Jacob orn? He married (when, Debbie A'here?) Elizabeth Bowman, b. Jessica 1 Jan 1781, d. 13 Sep 1875. Who #ere her parents? Their daughter Sarah b. 12 Jun 1840 was my grandmother and I have her taufschein (baptismal certi- icate). Does anyone have any nformation on any of these people to exchange? 3. Mrs. William Locke, 1536 Pershing, Wichita, Kans. 67218— vTeeds data on Peden-Paden ines to complete family history las families from Lancaster York, Washington, F a y e 11 e Greene, Allegheny, Mercer Venango, Columbia and Craw brd Cos., Pa. Also need infor on Paden from Washington Co. Md. Have considerable info on families of the name whie cannot be connected with known information at present Especially interested in descs of Samuel and Lydia Peden who joined Warrington Meetin (Quakers) York Co., Pa. 8 Se 1770 with chn. Obediah; Isaac Samuel; Joseph; Lydia; Alex ander. all born in Lancaster Co Pa. The four oldest boys serve< in the Revolution. 4. Arnold L. Siefken, 620 E. Lincolnway, Morrison, 111. 61270 — Is updating book entitled "The Eisenberg-Jones Family Record - 1923" He needs help from descendants to do job right and wants to know if any work has been undertaken by anyone else to update this book. He wants to contact anyone if this has been done, regarding the progress made. Among families listed are: Alderfer, Conner, Francis, Fry, Gottwals, Harley, Horning, Isett, Poley, Haldeman, Haldeman, Saylor, Taylor, Scholl, Wile, Zebb and many more. The quality of work will depend on the response he receives. 5. Mrs. Anthony J. Beck, 2118 East Washington, Joliet, 111. 60433 — Would like data on John Frederick Fox-Fuchs, of Hesse Kassel, Germany. Landed Phila., Pa. 1752 with w. Christina and sons, Daniel; Frederick. In 1784 a deed was recorded in Berks Co., Pa. Where were they from 1752 to 1764? Daniel and his sisters Rachel and Magdalena may have stayed in Berks Co. One sister may have married Fort ney-Foutney-Fortna had daus Elizabeth and Catherine. John Frederick Fox and sons Fre derick and Michael are found in Frederick and Washington Cos. Md. before 1790. Frederick, with his chn. moved to Warren and Montgomery Cos., Ohio 1807. 6. Miss Marjorfe O. Regan 3214 North South Street, Wil mington, Ohio 45177 — Seeks data on John Henton, b. ca 1780, Rockingham Co., Va. d 1858, m. Eleanor Madbry. Their son John, b. 1805 m. Sarah Wit man of Berks Co., Pa. Daughter Mary, b. 1816 m. 1837 Michael Miller. Does anyone have any data to share on this family? 2 Research Scientists Receive Cancer Grants HERSHEY — Two research scientists from the M. S. Hershey Medical Center of the Pennsylvania State University have received research grants totaling $115,817.from the American Cancer Society. Allan Lipton, M.D. of the University's School of Medicine, has been awarded a two-year $74,325 grant Wernersville, where they were to study methods of killing or preventing the multiplica- >y competition with the eighth graders, who presented the ongregation with $350 inj November. This money was! aised by taking a 15-mile, two- lour bicycle hike. The walk began with break- ast at Trinity Church. The likers then walked to Chit Chat r arms in the mountain south of Wernersville. After eating a box unch, the group hiked to Saint saac Joguea Novitiate, near aken on a tour. Seventh graders participating n the hike included: Kathy ?althaser, Mark Bucks, Randy Burkhart, Larry Cannon, Coleen Coleen Ebling, Peter Fisher, Chris freeman, Corrine Haley, Kirk Haley, Robert Hillegas, Lisa lartman, Mary Houck, H e c km a n Jon Lightner, Livenspire, Linda Loeser, Thomas Murdough, Serri Rush, Kelli Sanders, Kim Schlappich, Scott Snyder, Patricia Patricia Steffe, Patti Ulrich, Dawn Wenrich and Ivy Wenrich. Miles W. Krill Retires From Womelsdorf Plant WOMELSDORF, Dec. 31 — North American Refractor! Company's Womelsdorf plant, announced the retirement ol Miles W. Krill, Myerstown RD 1 after 32 years of employment during which he served as brick hacker and wheeler in the shipping shipping department and lift truck operator. Krill, a native of Fredericksburg, Fredericksburg, is married to the former Kathryn Deck«rt, •A past commander of the Myerstown American Legion, he is now serving as a trustee. Krill was also a former manager manager of th« Myerstown basebal club and coach of the American Legion baseball team. School Of Missions To Be Held In Myerstown MYERSTOWN, Dec. 31 — A school of missions will be conducted conducted on three successive Sun day evenings beginning Jan. 2 at the Myerstown Church of the Brethren. Th* sessions, which will be conducted by a race relations training team from the Atlantic Northeast District, will begin at 7. Panel and group discussions will be featured. Music at the first session will be provided by a mixed octet The church's youth choir, Mrs Adam Heisey, director, will sing Jan. 9. The junior choir, di rected by Mr. and Mrs. Edward Lewis, will be on the program Jan. 1«. ;ion of cancer cells without harming normal cells. Edwin J. Andrews, Ph.D., of he University's department of comparative medicine, received a two-year research grant in the amount of $41,492 to study the mechanisms of skin cancer. Dr., Lipton is assistant pro- essor in the M. S. Hershey Medical Center's Hematology and Oncology Division. A native of New York City, he holds an A.B. degree from Amherst Col- ege and an M.D. degree from Mew York University. He served lis internship and residency at Bellevue Hospital in New York :ity. ' ' He became a research sociate at the National Institute of Arthritis and Metabolic Dis> eases Laboratory of B i o- chemistry and Cellular Metabolism, Metabolism, then was named a fellow in hematology at the Memorial Hospital 'for Cancer and Allied Diseases and New York Hos pital. [ow in the chemotherapy division o f research a t Sloan-Kettering Institute. In 1969 he was appointed an American Cancer Society Dernham Dernham Fellow at the Salk Institute tor Biological Studies, a position he held until his Hershey appointment. He is the author of eleven papers in the area of chemical treatment for cancer and control of cell growth. He and his wife, the former Nancy Whitcomb of Rochester, New York have one son. A native of Boston, Massachusetts, Massachusetts, Dr. Andrews received his B.S. degree from Penn State University,. V.M.D, and Ph.D. degrees from the University o! Pennsylvania. He has served as a research fellow in cancer at the University University of Pennsylvania's school of veterinary medicine, as well as a research associate with the His next post was as a clinical Institute, for Cancer Research, fellow in the division of medical Philadelphia, before coming to oncology at Memorial Hospital for Cancer and Allied Diseases, then he became a research fel- 3,581 PUBLISHERS AT FAIR FRANKFURT, Germany—A total of 3,581 publishers from 59 countries were represented at the recent 23rd Frankfurt International International Book Fair. the Hershey institution in 1970. Dr. Andrews is married and the father of three children. The two grants are part of a newly-announced series of research research awards totaling 4287,875 to Pennsylvania researchers and institutions. During the American American Cancer fiscal year, Society's it made 1970-71 grants totaling $25.8 million, nationally. For a Merry Musical iiTl97 WuRLlIZER 9 PIANO TO RENT OR TO BUY Keys to Popularity, Happiness and Success Early American Maple Lessons Learned at the Piano Can Help Your Child Succeed at Life Few things so enrich life as understanding and appreciating music. The pleasure your child can have making music and sharing it with others is reason enough for piano lessons. But there's more to music than meets the ear. Playing the piano encourages the development of a welt- rounded personality; and it promotes concentration, concentration, alertness and poise. But will your child stay with it? With proper encouragement, yes. Especially if you snow confidence by providing a beautiful new Wurlitzer piano. The rich, resonant resonant tone, smooth, easy action and crisp response of a Wurlitzer have inspired thousands of youngsters. More children leam on a Wurlitzer Wurlitzer piano than that of any other name. There must be a reason. You receive greater value with world famous Wurlitzer tone! Model 2030 Spinet Early American Maple .. . ' Wo rent pianos ...We sell pianos ... and finance the whole transaction to *ave you many dollars.

Clipped from
  1. Lebanon Daily News,
  2. 31 Dec 1971, Fri,
  3. Page 18

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