Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on June 20, 1976 · Page 197
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June 20, 1976

Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 197

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Location:
Charleston, West Virginia
Issue Date:
Sunday, June 20, 1976
Page:
Page 197
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Page 197 article text (OCR)

SQUIRRELRepellent Repels Without Killing Don't be,annoyed with pesky squirrels eating holes in gutters and eaves, squirrels in the attic, squirrels chewing flower bulbs, raiding bird feeders, girdling trees, shrubs, etc. Send for guaranteed squirrel repellent today, save your home ;;nd garden from expensive damage. The odor from this tested and proven discovery will repel, not harm, mammals of the rodent family, field mice, gophers, etc. Also aids in repelling raccoons. Can't harm pets, birds. Stop squirrel damage in and around your hpme once and for all. Simply spread" it and forget it. Send check or money order. Satisfaction guaranteed or money back. D R*9«il«r six* $3.49 phw 8OC pp ft hdlg. D Tripte Giant six* $9.95 ($1.28 pp ft hdlg.) WORLD ART GIFT. DEPT. 6P, 606 E. STATE ST., WESTPORT, CONN. 06880 LIGHTWEIGHT! UNBREAKABLE! RUST-PROOF! T-MATO CAGE NEW EASY WAY GROWS TWICE AS MANY TOMATOES IN HALF THE SPACE! Now pick twice as many tomatoes in half the space with fabulous T-MATO CAGE! 25-inch tall tomato cage promotes fast growth. No ground rot. No wind or animal damage while eliminating work (no tying ever). Continuous balanced support eliminates crop damage. Easy access to fruit Slips over mature plants nowl Turn Your Canton Into "Shopping Bactoto" Jam-PaekMi With Garden fresh ^ Fruits ft V«g*tablM "r-MATO CAGES provide perfect continuous support for all heavy vine vegetables, eggplant, bush beans, squash, peas,.lima beans, climbing strawberries, grapes. You pick deliciously ripe crops as plants wrap around baskets. Lightweight, unbreakable, rustproof metal. Nothing to assemble. Use season after season. Stacks for easy storage. Mail cou- »pon. One-year money back guarantee. ^^J ONF T f f l B M Q N f V B « C K G U A P H N T E t J © WORLD GARDEN, Dtfrt. 6-20P eO« E. Slate Street WestporLCT 06880 Please rush 25-inch T-MATO CAGES as checked below: D 3 T-MATO CAGES $5.95 plus KW PP 4 HDLG D 6 T-MATO CAGES $10.00 plus $1.50 PP 4 HDLG D 12 T-MATO CAGES $19.00 plus $1.70 PP 4 HDLG I enclose $ MAUP JTITV STATE 2IP 1 1 1 1 · 1 1 1 " _ J High school honor graduate Beth Terranova, blind since her birth 18 years ago, is flanked by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dominick Terranova. Matin Dm by Sid Ross Herbert Kupferberg HARRISON, N.Y. O ne week from today, 18-year-old Beth Terranova will graduate from Harrison High School, fourth in her class-of 275. Pretty, popular and well-adjusted, she's going on to college in September at William and Mary in Williamsburg, Va. So far, there's nothing much unusual about Beth Terranova's life story--except that she is totally blind. What's more, she has not been getting her education at a special school, or even in a special class for blind students, but by taking regular courses, working side by side with sighted students. That's how it has always been with Beth, who has been blind since birth. Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dominick Terranova, have felt that Beth had a greater chance of developing normally at a regular school rather than at an institution for the blind, in a special class for the handicapped, or at home. . PARADE originally told Beth's story in 1968, when she was 10 years old and in the fourth grade. Now we've gone back to visit her at the end of a high school career that has brought her academic honors and the respect and admiration of her teachers, supervisors and fellow students. Beth, who still wears her hair in a ponytail, selected for her personal slogan to be printed in her graduation yearbook: "Keep On Keeping On." "What I mean," she explains, "is that to me life is progress--always looking forward, never looking back, never feeling sorry for yourself. I'm a happy person; I wouldn't change places with anyone." 'See you later* Beth's use of the word "looking" is typical of her. She doesn't employ the vocabulary one might expect of a blind person. "See you later" is one'of her common expressions. In class, when she wants to indicate that she understands a teacher's explanation, she'll say: "I see." Only a few things distinguish her from the . other students. Changing rooms at the end of each 42-minute period, she walks with an outstretched hand touching the wall to guide her through the corridors. In class, she uses a tape recorder to take down what the teacher says--the only pupil who's permitted to bring one to school. continued

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