Muncie Evening Press from Muncie, Indiana on October 13, 1989 · Page 11
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Muncie Evening Press from Muncie, Indiana · Page 11

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Muncie, Indiana
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Friday, October 13, 1989
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Page 11
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BSU's best chests will aid charities Ball State news bureau The best-looking chest at Ball State helps raise money for charity in October. Students are helping students and the community with a Chest King pageant, fun run, slam dunk contest and other activities at this year's Campus Chest fund drive at Ball State. The man with the best-looking chest on campus will be named Oct. 25. Pictures of the contestants' chests (neck to navel) will be on display at the corner of McKinley and Riverside (or the Student Center in case of rain) Oct. 23-25. Students will drop pennies in jars to vote for the best looking chest, said chairman Jaynie Eubanks. Sponsored by Ball State University's Student Foundation, the fund drive has raised money for grants, scholarships and charities since 1945. This year's goal is $7,500, said Eubanks. Half of the Campus Chest drive proceeds go for scholarships. One quarter go to nonprofit community organizations, and another quarter go to student organizations. Groups who wish to apply for funds must apply by Oct. 22, Eubanks said. A 5-kilometer run kicks off the campaign at 10 a.m. Oct. 22. All runners from the campus or community are eligible for the race, which has categories for men and women of all ages. The run starts at Ball Gymnasium. Prizes will be awarded. A slam dunk contest from 6:30 to 10 p.m. Oct. 25 is also open to the public. Judges will award prizes at the end of the session. The $15 registration fee is due by Oct. 14. Sororities and fraternities auction off parties, dinners and services such as house cleaning at the Greek Auction at 7:30 p.m. Oct. 23 in the Student Center Ballroom. Residence halls will also sponsor auctions and other fund-raising activities during the week. Campus organizations are invited to join the Campus Chest Treasure Hunt set for 5 p.m. Oct. 24. For $15 per team, treasure hunters start on a Muncie-wide scavenger hunt from the Student Center Pineshelf Room. The winning team receives a prize. The Campus Chest Air Jam starts at 7 p.m. Oct. 26 in Pruis Hall. Judges will name prizewinners at the end of the evening. - A scholarship taken from funds received during the drive will be awarded at the Campus Chest closing ceremonies at 5 p.m. Nov. 12 in the Student Center Music Lounge. v For more information on Campus Chest activities, call 285-1094. THE MUNCIE EVENING PRESS, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1989 SUSPECT, WOMAN HAND-IN-HAND WHEN HE'S ARRESTED PAGE 11 Spurned boyfriend held in kidnapping WEST PALM BEACH, Fla. (AP) A Fort Wayne, Ind., man is held without bond, charged with kidnapping an ex-girlfriend from her home in Sullivan, Ind., authorities said. Jody Lamont James, 25, was walking hand-in-hand with Dorothy Lynn Quillen, 19, when the FBI moved in Wednesday night to arrest him in her disappearance, FBI spokesmen said. James denies he forced the woman to come with him from Indiana. James waived removal Thursday in an appearance before U.S. Magistrate Ann Vitunac and was remanded to federal marshals for transportation to Indiana. Prosecutors said James was still on probation for kidnap, assault and armed robbery convictions in California in 1982. Quillen spent the night in West Palm Beach and flew home Thursday morning, said FBI spokesman Paul Miller in Miami. "Physically, there were no outward injuries to her," he said. "She is very afraid of this individual." An FBI special-weapons team had staked out the West Palm Beach Auditorium after learning James would show up to apply for a job, and Quillen was with him. The FBI charged James burst into a Sullivan house with a handgun Sept. 30, ordered everyone to "get down," and dragged the woman out to his car. Investigators determined the pair had been staying with James's relatives in West Palm Beach since last weekend) Police said James and Quillen met a year ago when she lived in Fort Wayne, and she recently moved to Sullivan to get away from him. James was arrested on a federal kidnap warrant issued Oct 3 in Fort Wayne and faces related charges in Indiana and Illinois, Ervin said. The federal charge carries a possible life sentence. Hoosier among astronauts to be honored Stepmom gets probation in child's death CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) Indiana's Virgil I. "Gus" Gris-som and 13 other astronauts who died while pursuing the goals of the space program will be memorialized with a "Space Mirror" monument for which ground has been broken. " Grissom's son, Gary Mark Gris-som, said it was "about time" they got around to building a memorial. 1 "When I was younger, I thought NASA would do something. It's a shame that it has taken this long," Grissom said. His father, from Mitchell, Ind., was the second American in space and died with two other Apollo 1 crew members in a 1967 launch pad fire. A member of each of the astronauts' families was on hand at a ceremony Wednesday at Kennedy Space Center to place a star on the cornerstone of the Astronaut Memorial, inspired by the explosion of the space shuttle Challenger. "To Those Who Gave Their Lives To Bring The Stars A Little Closer," read a plaque unveiled on the cornerstone for the $5 million memorial, to be completed next year. "We honor their courage, because so few of us are courageous. We honor their knowledge, because so few of us can understand the unknown. We honor their quest, because it is the way to the future," said Alan C. Helman, founder of the Astronauts Memorial Foundation. The "Space Mirror" will be 42 Vi feet high by 50 feet wide, constructed of mirror-finished granite with the names of the 14 cut through its surface like a stencil. Listed with Grissom will be Challenger crew members Dick Scobee, Michael J. Smith, Ronald E. McNair, Ellison S. Onizuka, Judith A. Resnik, Gregory B. Jarvis and Christa McAuliffe; Grissom's fellow Apollo 1 crew members Edward H. White II and Roger B. Chaffee; and astronauts killed in T-38 training accidents: Theodore C. Freeman, Charles A. Bassett, Elliot M. See Jr. and Clifton C. Williams. . Now you know ... Coal wasn't used as fuel until the 12th century, though it had been used for sculpture before then. Most of the funds were provided by the sale of Challenger license plates in Florida. WANTED Nazis and Japanese Souvenirs Wanted by private licensed collector. All types. Will pay $5,000 to $10,000 cash! Will pick up. Call (317) 282-6416 Saturday through Monday. WARSAW, Ind. (AP) - A Winona Lake woman who pleaded guilty to neglect of a dependent child in the death of her 4-year-old stepson was sentenced to a year on probation. Kosciusko Circuit Court Judge Richard Sand sentenced Sean M. Cox, 33, who originally was charged with reckless homicide and felony neglect of a dependent child. "This wasn't an abuse case. It was a tragic accident," Sand said. Cox was accused of shaking Larry Cox Jr. on July 28, 1988, after she found him with some children's aspirin she had told him to leave alone.' When Cox shook him, the child's head hit a wall, authorities said. The child acted listless after he hit his head, but did not become unconscious, authorities said. A few hours later, when the child's condition worsened, Cox took him to the hospital, authorities said. The boy died two days later. A Kosciusko County grand jury indicted Cox in August 1988. Bazaar calendar SATURDAY Cowan Christian Chorch'i "Country Crafti Bazaar 9 a.m. to noon. Hot bread and rolls will be served throughout the morning, with coffee, tea and cider also available. Christ United Methodist Church 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Selma Lions Club Building. Lunch wiU be available. Gaston United Methodist Church's "Country Charms Baiaar" 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Lunch of chicken and noodles, salads, sandwiches, soup, pie and beverages served from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Dayspring Friends Church "Fall Harvest Bazaar" 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. in the church, comer of Isanogel Road and County Road 500-W. Coffee, cider and doughnuts will be served. Mount Olive United Methodist Church 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. in the church, located one-quarter mile north of Bethel Pike on County Road 400-W. Breakfast rolls and juice will be sold during the moming. Homemade chicken and noodles, sandwiches, pies and a variety of soups will be available during the noon hour. DeSoto United Methodist Church 8 a.m. to 3 p.m., in the church. Lunch will be available beginning at 10:30 a.m. Featured will be creamed chicken sandwiches, baked beans, cole slaw, bean soup and homemade pies. Normal City United Methodist Church All day in the church, 1711 W. Jackson. Lunch consisting of soup and sandwiches will be available at 11 a.m. SATURDAY, OCT. 21 Wilmore Memorial United Methodist Church's "Down Memory Lane" 8 a.m. to 3 p.m., corner of West Ninth and Batavia. Coffee and rolls and other snacks available at 8 a.m. St. Andrew Presyteiian Church Opens at 8 a.m., 2700 W. Moore. High Street United Methodist Church "Beary Merry Christmas Bazaar" 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the church, 219 S. High. Tea room will begin -serving at 9. Snack bar will open at 11 a.m. Delaware County Exension Homemakers salad luncheon and baiaar 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Memorial Building of Lions Delaware County Fairgrounds. Admission fee is SO cents. Hot chicken salad, desserts and salads will be served from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at a cost of 34 for adults and $2 for children. SATURDAY, OCT. 28 Southslde Church of God 7:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., 101 E. 22nd. Breakfast served until 10 a.m. and lunch available from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Yorktown Lioness Club 8:30 a.m.'to 4:30 p.m., Yorktown Lions Club Building. Rolls and coffee will be served in the morning, and lunch will be available. THURSDAY. NOV. 2 Hazelwood Christian Church's "Pretties and Goodies" 8 a.m. to 3 p.m., 1400 W. University. Lunch served from II a.m. to 1 p.m. SATURDAY, NOV. 4 Young Women's Christian Association's Craft and Hobby Fair 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., 310 E. Charles. Food service available. Unitariaa Universalis! Church's "Great Expectations" 8 a.m. to 3 p.m., 4800 W. Bradford. Breakfast will be served until 10 a.m. Lunch will be available from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Xi Eta Beta Chapter, Beta Sigma Phi sorority 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. in the Riley Center, 1901 N. Walnut. Luncheon menu will include beans and cornbread, hot dogs, rolls, chips and beverages. Booths will be available at a cost of $10 (includes one table and two chairs). Information: Leslie Puckett, 286-0459. FRIDAY, NOV. 10 Pilot Club of Monde, Inc's "Holiday Bazaar" 8 a.m. to 6 p.m., Gethsemane United Methodist Church, 3201 N. Virginia. Featured in the kitchen wil be homemade pies, beef and noodles, chicken and noodles, coffee and soft drinks. Food may be eaten there or taken out. Event continues on Saturday, Nov. 11. Times to be announced. Centennial. . Jfoofo DRUGS Dependable Drug StoresConvalescent Aids Centers Cliolesteroi Muncie All Screenings 11 A.M.-7 P.M. Monday, Oct. 16 Tuesday, Oct. 17 3434 N. Broadway 3310 E. Jackson St. (Convalescent Aids Center) 4817 N. Wheeling Wednesday, Oct. 18 Slate Road 67 South 415 McGalliard Rd. No fasting necessary. Test results available in just 3 minutes. Also, receive coupon savings worth more than $15! "WHAT'S YOl Tt OIOIJSTTROI IKVTir f, niKWIlK N ' 7- in i,sm imin i! CAMPAIGN ti AGAINST V CHOLESTEROL l I lun JIKI fun (l JIW JWlllil lit J ti mi: ttl .11 tit .tlum Bring In this coupon and receive 1.00 OFF screening fee. 8.oo sr -1.00 roHn0k' coupon 7Art Screening Tee) lUU with Coupon 12 to 5 I QCVo") io to s InfflffQoj- Make a purchase I ' 1 1 -v f" If 11 If Cr no payments for 6 months You II find a I 1 fA IV 11 IV 111 Jl i copy of our circular in our showroom. Look I f lilt X. J 1 J through it today! 1 J j W I s"1-"" mV OCKmfl ttnam 9vt you DhM ) DlttMnc tech! I m T Crigr CM convnflt LMth Crwflt. American E ipm MutfOd WWA ViM OiKCrvtt Q " 4701 N. Wheeling Muncie 209-3456 i u Mon.-Fri. 10a.rn.-8p.rn. FUlfrTTTTTRE i Sat. 10a.m.-G p.m.; Sun. 12-5 p.m. ''WiP'fi I . y L ;

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