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'Skins release nyfjieii seed Seals coming to Carlisle See Alive 1 1 i I. i i Ouf-of-fowner, 23, missing Oklahoma woman didn't return to Middlesex hotel V-i' i registration, was found by state police about 8 a.m. Wednesday on Route 274 near New Germantown in Perry County. The car was damaged and no one was around, police say. Middlesex Township police say Ms.
Wells Was expected to meet a friend from New Jersey at the Pike Motel on Harrisburg Pike. Police say Ms. Wells checked into the motel about 6:15 p.m. Tuesday. The friend told police Ms.
Wells called her about 7 p.m. to say she would go to McDonald's and then return to the motel to sleep. She was not seen or heard from again, police say. Her friend arrived at the motel around 1 a.m. Wednesday and reported her missing.
Anyone with information or who may have seen the victim is asked to call Middlesex Township police at 249-7191 or Cumberland County Control at 243-4121. By David Wenner i Sentinel Reporter i i Police are looking for a 23-year-old Oklahoma woman who disappeared Tuesday after checking into a Middlesex Township motel. Karen Denise Wells of Haskell, has blond hair and blue eyes. She's 5 feet 6 inches tall and weighs 115 pounds. Her rental car, a white 1993 Plymouth Acclaim four-door sedan with Oklahoma ik 1 1 i lfy I Local veterans Ralph Mahaffie and Walter Nickel Sr.
look over their World War I 75th anniversary commemorative medals. Jewish Heritage Week 0 To foster understanding and greater appreciation between peoples of each other's culture, history and heritage. No foul play' seen in M'burg man's death The body of a man found in Upper Allen Township Tuesday evening has been identified. Cumberland County Coroner Michael Norris says the body of Mark Anthony, 36, of Raven Hill Road, Mechanicsburg, was found by a township resident walking in a wooded area north of Arcona Estates about 8 p.m. The body was located in a small creek bed off Brookwood Drive and may have washed up there during recent flooding.
Anthony was last seen at his home on March 24. Norris says there is no evidence of "foul play" and an autopsy will be conducted to determined the cause of death. The results of the autopsy will not be known for several weeks. Trial for brick theft postponed until June Two Middlesex Township women accused of stealing bricks from a home under construction are scheduled for a June trial. A trial originally scheduled for the March term was delayed to June 13 by Cumberland County Court Judge Edgar Bayley to give the district attorney an opportunity to review evidence.
Annie Hine, 33, and Jody Livziey, 31, both of the 100 block of Fieldstone Drive in Country Meadow Estates, were arrested following an investigation by township police for thefts that allegedly occurred over a two-month period last summer. Ms. Hine is a teacher in Cumberland Valley School District and Ms. Livziey is employed by Warwick School District. Both are charged with theft by unlawful taking and criminal conspiracy and are free while awaiting trial.
Their attorney, Jeffrey L. Stoner of Lemoyne, says he's hoping the district attorney's review of the evidence will show "that no crime was committed" and a trial will be averted. I "Before going to trial we're asking him to take a look at the evidence, talk to the witnesses and the construction owner," Stoner says. "I've talked to them and none of them want to pursue it. None of them want anything to happen with this." Mennonites to help rid Laos of bombs AKRON (AP) A pacifist Mennonite agency and a British explosives disposal firm are launching a $1 million effort to clear 123,500 acres of bomb-infested farmland in Laos.
The 75-year-old Mennonite Central Committee said the project is its largest non-food undertaking ever. The Laotian government approved the project Tuesday, more than 20 years after most of the bombs were dropped from U.S. war-planes. Mines Advisory Group, a British humanitarian agency that runs bomb-disposal programs in the Middle East and Cambodia, will provide personnel, equipment and training to remove old bombs dropped on Laos during the Vietnam War. The recovery operation will focus on fist-sized explosives.
Partly sunny and warm -SeeMO Agriculture D5 D8 B6-7 B8-9 B2-3 JO. B4 CI -5 D4 B12 Big screen times Business Classifieds Comics For The LifeTimes Lottery Opinion Sports Television Travel All pages of The Sentinel are printed on recycled newsprint. x-Ark Post offices gear up Karen Denise To settle contract Teachers approve report By Dan Miller Sentinel Reporter Big Spring School District teachers Wednesday voted to accept a settlement to contract talks proposed by state-appointed fact-finder Arnold Hillman. But the report goes nowhere if the school board does not reverse its 6-0 vote Tuesday to reject it. The fact-finder's report was approved by "a reasonable majority" of more than 120 members of Big Spring Education Association present, Union sues directors who didn't voteA4 says BSEA spokeswoman Nancy Wemer.
She declined to release a specific vote count. Mrs. Werner says BSEA voted for the report even though some of its recommen-1 dations fall short of what the union is seek-' ing. "We thought he had good reasons for the positions he took," she says. At the same time, salary increases proposed by Hillman are closer to what BSEA wants than those of the last fact-finder's report a year ago by James McMullen.
BSEA rejected that report, which called for pay increases totaling $3,100 over three years compared to the $5,600 BSEA wants for the same period. Now that BSEA has voted, state law gives the board five to 10 days to vote on the report a second time. If the board votes against the report again, it is considered rejected. If the board approves the report and BSEA's position is unchanged, "then we have a contract," Mrs. Werner says.
"I would hope the board would give serious consideration to the fact-finder's report before they take their next vote," she says. Big Spring has been in talks for more than two years. Teachers have been without a contract since the last one expired in June 1992. Three Big Spring board members abstained from Tuesday's vote on the factfinder's report. Two are teachers elsewhere and one is married to a Big Spring teacher.
V) S) Palestinian members of the radical guns as they walk on an Israeli flag Wells County's WWI vets decorated By Dan Miller Sentinel Reporter Nearly 76 years later, Walter F. Nickel Sr. of Carlisle still remembers being in his foxhole in France that night of Nov. 10, 1918, when the news came. It was about 10 p.m.
The lieutenant from New York City came up and said "Who's in this hole?" I said vCpl. Nickel," Nickel said. "He said, "Tomorrow the war ends at 1 1 a.m.'" "I said, "Praise the Lord. I'm gonna unload this rifle, take off my shoes and go to That's what he did, but it would be after Christmas before Nickel finally got off the front line. Nickel, 96, and Ralph Mahaffie, 94, of Shiremanstown, are among about half a dozen survivors of World War I still living in Cumberland County, says county Veterans Affairs Director James Clay.
Last year, the Robert R. McCormick Tribune Foundation of Chicago, to honor the 75th anniversary of the Armistice, struck a newmedal a replica of the original World War I Victory Medal to give to all living veterans of the conflict. On Wednesday morning in the second-floor courtroom in the Old Courthouse, Cumberland County officials presented the two men See Veterans, A4 for tax day have to pay. The historic Peabody Hotel in Memphis, is planning a Tax Stress Release party, providing food, drinks and postage stamps to visitors. Postal workers and Internal Revenue Service agents will be on hand at the hotel to assist filers.
At New York's Main Post Office, a publisher plans to give out books on financial management, and several food companies will be handing out samples. In Phoenix, Baskin Robbins will pass out free ice cream at the main post office from 10 p.m. to midnight. The flavor: "income tax crunch." An oldies radio station will broadcast from a post office in Bethesda, during the evening, with an Elvis impersonator on hand to give away free Elvis stamps. Excedrin will be given away at several post offices in the Los Angeles area, where 55 offices will be open until midnight.
al-Qassam, Hamas' military wing. Israeli officials "should expect three other surprises," it said. The United States stepped up pressure on Arafat to denounce the violence after he refused to condemn the Afula attack. In response, Arafat sent a letter to President Clinton Tuesday in which he said he strongly rejected attacks on Israeli civilians. The letter was followed Wednesday by a condemnation in a speech before the Council of Europe Parliamentary Assembly and the tall to Rabin.
Arafat and Rabin also discussed remaining issues in the Israel-PLO negotiations on Palestinian autonomy in the occupied Gaza Strip and West Bank region of Jericho. Talks are to resume Sunday in Cairo. Negotiations are behind schedule, with Wednesday's deadline for troop withdrawal from Gaza and Jericho passing without changes. Rabin has said he believes an agreement could be signed in the first half of May, followed by speedy withdrawal. Rabin also said he is determined to press on with the negotiations despite the bus bombings.
Jeffrey LoweAhe Sentinel open," says Carlisle's Customer Services Manager Anthony Bosak. "We will postmark until exactly 12 midnight if they have any returns they want to get in." The Carlisle Post Office is at 66 West Louther Street. There's a special treat in store for those who drop last-minute taxes at Mechanicsburg Post Office, 702 East Simpson Street. "We're going to have Uncle Sam here again this year," says Customer Service Supervisor Ken Steckline. Champagne, music and banners provided by local businesses will highlight the evening at the Springfield, main post office including demonstrations by a woman who has trained her dog to' deposit tax returns in the mail.
High school bands will entertain outside the main post office in Cincinnati alternating between upbeat tunes for those getting a refund and sad songs for those who Arafat tells Rabin he rejects violence Staff and wire reports Folks who dawdled until the last dreary day to send in their tax returns will find consolation, and even parties, at some post offices across the country. Every year millions wait until April 15 to rush to post offices and send in their income tax payments at the last minute. Friday will be the same, arid the U.S. Postal Service is preparing for the flood of forms, often with help from local businesses and broadcasters. Many post offices will stay open until midnight Friday to accommodate last-minute filers, although postal officials always plead with people to mail early in the day.
The Carlisle, Shippensburg and Mechanicsburg post offices all will remain open until midnight Friday. The Camp Hill facility will close at 9 p.m. "We will have coffee and donuts in the evening hours and two full-service windows militant group Islamic Jihad wave in Gaza Strip Wednesday. (AP) JERUSALEM (AP) PLO chief Yasser Arafat called Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin and told him he rejects violent acts by Palestinian extremists opposed to the peace talks with Israel, Rabin's spokesman said today. But the Palestinian militant group that claimed responsibility for Wednesday's deadly bus bombing, its second in a week, warned today it was planning three more such attacks.
Wednesday's bombing killed six people in the coastal town of Hadera. A leaflet circulated by the Muslim fundamentalist group Hamas, the leading opponent of the Israel-PLO peace talks, warned Israeli Arabs not to use public buses and to avoid "crowded Israeli areas." It also scorned Arafat for speaking out against the violence. Twelve Israelis have been killed in two bus bombings within a week, including seven who died in a blast in the northern town of Afula on April 6. The bombers in both attacks also died. Hamas claimed responsibility for both bombings.
The leaflets distributed today said the Hadera bombing was the "second in a series of five attacks" planned by Izzedine.
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