The Gettysburg Times from Gettysburg, Pennsylvania on September 16, 1993 · Page 17
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The Gettysburg Times from Gettysburg, Pennsylvania · Page 17

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Gettysburg, Pennsylvania
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Thursday, September 16, 1993
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Page 17
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SB THE GETTYSBURG TIMES, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1993 Briefly Two women wanted in Mercer County theft NATHAN CARTER ...guest conductor Nathan Carter to direct community chorus in Music, Gettysburg! Christmas concert Nathan Carter, renowned director of the, Morgan State University Choir, will make a special appearance in the area as guest conductor. He will direct a community chorus which will perform "A Christmas Offering,*' the annual holiday program sponsored by Music, Gettysburg! and given on December 19, at 7:30 p.m. in the Gettysburg Seminary Chapel. The concert honors Lloyd V. Weidner, the "elder statesman of Southcentral Pennsylvania music," who will turn 92 that month. According to Michael Matsinko, co-chair of the event and accompanist for the choir, the group will rehearse on October 24, November 14, and December 19 at 3 p.m., with the concert to follow at 7:30 p.m. Mr. Carter has chosen a program of seasonal choral anthems and Christmas favorites. There is no cost to participate, according to Matsinko. Materials will be provided free of charge, although they may also be purchased. All singers are welcome, he noted, but while auditions are not required, he urges singers to register their interest and voice part by calling him at 337-6134 or writing Box 403, Gettysburg College. Nathan Carter and the Morgan State University Choir last appeared in the area in February when they performed a concert on the Music, Gettysburg! series in honor of Black History Month, and have sung to ovations for a decade at the community Martin Luther King festival. Carter has not appeared here as guest conductor since July 1988, when he conducted the volunteer choir which performed for the relighting of the Peace Light during the 125th anniversary celebrations of the Battle of Gettysburg. The Pennsylvania Crime Stoppers is offering up to a $1,000 cash reward for information leading to the arrest of two women wanted for a Mercer County theft. State police in Mercer County said that Margaret Arlene Irwin and Donna Kay Weaver are wanted for burglary, theft and related offenses. In June of 1991, they were employed at a horse farm. On June 28, they used the victim's pickup truck to go purchase cigarettes. Instead, they used the truck to rent a U-Haul trailer. They returned to the property with the U- Haul truck and burglarized the residence. They removed various tools, guns and household items valued at around $10,000. The victim's pickup and the U-Haul trailer have been recovered. Warrants have been issued for the pair's arrest. Irwin is a white female, 58, with gray hair, brown eyes, a medium build and a fair complexion. She is. five feet one-inch tall, weighs about 130 pounds, usually wears glases and has used the aliases, "Arlene Borger, Arlene Dezee, Arlene Scarborough and Jane Tonette." She has tattoos on both arms, which include a ladder, a naked woman and the names Don and Love. Weaver is a white female, 44, with graying brownk hair, brown eyes, a small build and a fair complexion. She is five feet four inches tall, weighs about 125 pounds, has various tattoos on her arms, chest and hands and has used the aliases of Donna Kay Reed and Donna Rodgers. Authorities believe they have relocated to avoid apprehension and feel they could be located almost anywhere. If you have information on the whereabouts of these two women, Times photo by Don Shoemaker COMPANY DANCERS -- The Grand Performance Dance Studio held auditions on Saturday, Sept. 11. Company dancers chosen at the auditions are, front row from left, Erin Royston, Leah Kohler, Aubry Taylor, Ashley Gigous, Jessie Tippen, Rachel Smith, Heather Hertzog; second row, Marie llaller, Heather War- cholack, Jessie DeLong, Grant DeLong, Jessie Beck, Aarron Pringle, David Haller; back row, Laura Roth, Sara Bowling, Amanda Woodruff, Kristcn Rice and Sarah Dufendach. Company dancers absent for the photo are Collen Yorlets, Jessica Geisler, Adrienne Wright, Lorelei Straub, Alex Myers, Kimberly Layton, Amy Mummert, Jessica Sager, Kristy Lillic and Diandrea Stevens. These students will be representing Grand Performance Studios in area events and next summer in Prague. DONNA KAY WEAVER MARGARET ARLENE IRWIN any other serious crimes, or wanted persons, call Pa. Crime Stoppers toll-free at 1-800-4-PA-TIPS. Callers do not have to leave their Murder suspect sought by Crime Stoppers The Pennsylvania Crime Stoppers is offering up-to a $1,000 cash reward for information leading to the arrest of a Kennett Square murder suspect. Antonio Rangel-Chavez, also known as Tony Baloney, is wanted by Kennett Square Police Department in Chester County for murder and aggravated assault. In the early morning hours of June 19, he drove into the Center Square Apartment Complex in Kennett Square with a black Chevrolet pickup truck. At about 3 a.m., he located a Hispanic male that he had an argument with earlier that evening at a dance in Oxford. He fired four shots at him with a handgun. One of the shots struck the male victim in the leg and another penetrated the victim's vehicle, striking and killing an 18-year-old female passenger. On July 3, the investigation identified Chavez as the person responsible for the crime. Investigators advised that he was last seen in their area on June 20. Warrants have been issued. · Chavez is described as a Hispanic male, 22, with black hair and brown eyes. He has a medium complexion. He isbetween five feet nine inches tall, weighs about 195 pounds, has a stocky build and may or may not have a mustache and beard. ANTONIO RANGEL-CHAYEZ ...wanted for murder Authorities said he has worked as a laborer in migrant camps and he may relocate to any area where work is available. Due to his migratory nature, investigators feel that he could be located almost anywhere. If you have information on the whereabouts of this Fugitive of the Week, any other serious crime or wanted person, call Pennsylvania Crime Stoppers toll-free at 1-800-4-PA-TIPS. Callers do not have to give their names. Times photo by Holly Fletcher NEW MIDDLE SCHOOL TEACHERS -- Bermudian Springs Superintendent Herbert Phelps, far left, and School Board Treasurer Earl Phillips, far right, greet the district's new middle school teachers, from left, Bonnie Mummert, fifth grade language arts; Wendy Peters, 6th grade language arts; Tanya Harbold, fifth grade; and Missy Basehore, seventh grade reading and spelling. JANE'S HOAGIE -- This 100-foot hoagie was part of a fundraising project at Jane's Market in Biglerville on Saturday, Sept. 11 to benefit the Lincoln Intermediate Unit No. 12 Migrant Child Development Program. Sharon Noel, Jane's promotion coordinator, is pictured in the front with representatives of the LIU program and Tommie Schoemaker and Barry Ortmyer from the meat department of Associated Wholesalers, Inc. (AWI). The fundraising event also included a car wash in back of Jane's Market. Proceeds from the event, which netted more than $400, will be donated to Adams County Public Schools for the purpose of purchasing Hispanic books for their libraries. HEART WALKERS -- Shirley Kuhn and Sal Chandon co-chairs and "Have Fun And Walk Away With A Good Feeling!" the theme for the frist Adams County American Heart Walk scheduled for Sunday, Oct. 17. ' Adams County American Heart Walk set' "Have Fun And Walk Away With A Good Feeling!" will be the theme for the frist Adams County American Heart Walk. Sal Chandon and Shirley A. Kuhn have joined together to chair what they hope will be an annual event for Adams County. "Mark your calendars for Sunday, October 17 and join your friends, neighbors and co-workers in a walk to fight heart and blood vessel diseases," they suggested. Registration will begin at 1 p.m. at the Gettysburg Junior High School and the walk will begin with a ribbon cutting at 1:30 p.m. sharp, Event will be held rain or shine. The committee has decided'to use "the beauty-of the Gettysburg Battlefieldfor their event. The individual walkers can decide whether to walk three or six miles. "Most people think that heart and blood vessel diseass are something you worry about when you're . older," said Mrs. Kuhn, "but cardiovascular diseases and stroke are affecting Americans in their 30s, 40s and 50s -- often their most productive years. Children aren't ex- eluded from this disease, either. . need answers now. And only research will help us get them." . The Kuhn's family have gone full circle with heart problems. Kuhn suffered his first massive heart attack when he was 42 old. Since then he has had several other heart attacks, five by-pas's surgery and in 1989 received a Heart transplant at Hershey Medical Center. "It has been a full 11 years," Kuhn said. The American Heart Association . is the nation's largest voluntary health agency dedicated to the reduction of disability and death from heart and blood vessel diseases, which annually kill almost one million Americans. -" Last year the American Heart Association spent more than $218 million for research support and public and professional education and community programs. For information on how to participate or sponsor a walker, call office of the American Heart Association or Mrs. Kuhn at 334-8743. MONT ALTO EXHIBIT --An exhibit of abstract paintings by Dr. James Donovan, associate professor of history at State Mont Alto, launches this year's How to Plink and Howl and Scowl, Hoot and Toot and Call It Art! Series Alto Campus. The exhibit will be on display in the campus from September 21 to November 2, opening with a reception Tuesday, September 21 from 4 to 6 p.m. in the library. Abstract paintings exhibit opens series at Penn State Mont Alto. An exhibit of abstract paintings by Dr. James Donovan, associate professor of history at Penn State Mont Alto, launches this year's How to Plink and Plunk, Howl and Scowl, Hoot and Toot and Call It Art! Series at the Mont Alto Campus. The exhibit will be on display in the campus library from September 21 to November 2, opening with a reception Tuesday, September 21 from 4 to 6 p.m. in the library. , Donovan, who earned a bachelor's degree in art from Yankton College, Yankton, S.D., said most of the paintings included in the exhibit were created between 1972 and 1974 while he lived in New Mexico. He earned a master's degree in history from New Mexico State University and a doctorate from Syracuse University. "I am fascinated with color and with the southwest landscape," Donovan said. "My paintings are reactions to the landscape." Donovan's exhibit is the first of four scheduled for the 1993-94 academic year as part of the How to Plink and Plunk, Howl and Scowl, Hoot and Toot and Call It Art! Series. Other exhibits ae: Marti Yefci- ger, recent works, November 9 December 21; Roger Williamjs, Vietnam paintings, January 18 March 7,1994; andLandisWhitsel, retrospective and current workX March 15 to April 26,1994. All exhibits are displayed in the campus library. ; Also planned for the series are four performances: Dr. Kenneth Thigpen, "Folksongs of Pennsylvania," supported by a grant from Pennsylvania Humanities Council, October 5, 7:30 p.m., library; Syr- inx, "APrairie Christmas," November 23,7:30 p.m., auditorium of General Studies Building; Bruce Weigl, poetry reading, February 15, 1994, 7:30 p.m., library; V a l e r i e Tolbert a R.Merriman, a brief history of American musical theater, March 24, 1994, 7:30 p.m., auditorium the Genera] Studies Building. All events are open to the public free of charge. For information, Penn State Mont Alto at (717) 749-6000. {NEWSPAPER! WSPAPER!

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