The Evening Sun from Hanover, Pennsylvania on March 24, 1970 · 6
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The Evening Sun from Hanover, Pennsylvania · 6

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Hanover, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, March 24, 1970
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6
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.; vr-.cv :Vr,- -ft "4- - s v :!'' ! " i -gnapHf m --w- ,W4W THE EVENING SUN Tuesday, March 24, 1970 Hearing For Five Accused Marines Held At Da Nang A pretrial heaing for five U.S. Marines, including a Hanoverian, charged with murdering 16 Vietnamese women and children last month, was completed by military authorities at Da Nang, Vietnam, yesterday. Results of the inquiry, military equivalent of a grand jury proceeding, were not disclosed The Associated Press reported. The investigation transcript of possibly 700 pages will be for warded to the defendants com manding officer for action. If the commander, Lt. Col Charles G. Cooper, recommends a court-martial, his recommendation will have to be reviewed and approved by the division commanding general. Military spokesmen said it would take three or more weeks to transcribe the hearing record, so that a court-martial, if ordered, probably could not be planned before late May or June. Pfc. Michael S. Krichten, 19, Hanover; Lance Cpl. Randell D. Herrod, 20, Calvin, Okla.; Pfc. Thomas R. Boyd Jr., 19, Evansville. Ind.; Pfac. Samuel G. Green, 18. Cleveland, Ohio, and Pvt. Michael A. Schwarz, 21, Weirton, W. Va., are the accused men. Deaths Mrs. A1 Richman Mrs. Bessie Richman, 67, wife of A1 Richman, Embassy Apartments, Clarks Lane, Baltimore, who operated the former Richman ladies chop, Baltimore Street, died Saturday, Funeral rites were conducted yesterday at the Sol Levinson and Broth-funeral home, Baltimore. Interment was in Hebrew Young Mens Cemetery, Windsor Mill Road. Surviving are her husband; a son, Melvin Richman, Baltimore; two grandchildren, and five brothers and sisters, Mrs. Sadie ' Weinstock, Miami Beach, Fla.; Mrs. Hattie Shapiro, Chevy Chase, Md.; Milton and Leroy Rosenstock Westminster, and Ezra Rosenstock, Hanover. Laurence.K Reth On Deans List Dale A. Trone, son of Marian J. Trone, 27 West Hanover Street, has been named to the deans list of honor students for the fall term at Case Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio. He is a junior majoring in organizational science. Hospital Patients Laurence K. Reth, 57, of 623 Main Street, McSherrystown, died Monday at 11:30 p.m. in University of Maryland Hospital, Baltimore. Bom in Baltimore, Reth was a son of the late Peter and Fannie Caroline Higdon Reth. He was a member of Annunciation of the Blessed Virgin Mary Catholic Church, McSherrystown, where he was a member of the Holy Name Society and choir; Hanover Home Association and McSherrystown Fire Co. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Mary Genevieve L u 1 1 e r Reth; a daughter and a son, Mrs. Yvonne Staub, New Oxford R. D. 1, and Laurence K. Reth 2nd, at home; eight grandchildren and a brother and three sisters, Peter Henry Reth, Mrs. Margaret Fritz and Mrs. Helen Garyhart, Baltimore, and Mrs. Bertha Ruark, Aberdeen, Md. A funeral service will be conducted by his pastor, the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Patrick F. McGee, Friday at 10:30 a.m. at the Wetzel funeral home, Carlisle Street, I followed by burial in Annuncia- Change Is Made For Collection Of Clothing Hanover churches in recent years have collected clothing for Church World Service for use in disaster areas and in the developing nations of the world. Now a change is being introduced into the program of gathering and pickup of clothing in Hanover. In an effort to make more people aware of the need and to encourage them to become involved, the CWS track will spend a day in Hanover, Friday, April 3, at the market house, East Chestnut Street, from 9 a.m. to More Held ' (Continued From Page 1) Lewis Johnstone, York, charged with possession and committed to jail in default of $2,500 bail, and Ronald Kirkland, York, charged with sale and committed to jail in default of $15,000 Hal E. Stein, 18, Youngstown, Ohio, charged with the sale of dangerous drugs, waived hearing in Ohio and was returned to York by plane by two troopers from the York state police barracks. Ronald M. Heaps 3rd, York, also charged with sale, was apprehended following the raids Spring Classes AtYWCAHome Begin April 6 noon and on Stemers parking Saturday, lot, south side of York Street, Forry said hearings for adults from 1 to 5 p.m. nabbed in the raids will begin It is requested persons having at 9:30 a.m. Tuesday, March 31, clothing and blankets take them and continue throughout the day. to either of the two locations the day of the pickup. In past years, Hanover has contributed as much as 18,000 pounds of clothing; however, shoes, overcoats, hats, and nylons are no longer accepted. Articles should b e boxed and securely tied to facilitate handling and the name of the givers church should be clearly marked on the box. Good Friday (Continued From Page 1) Patients admitted to the Han-tion Charcb Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home over General Hospital were Fred L. Marsh Jr., Hanover R.D. 2; Francis I. Baugher, 111 Park . , , . . ., , Heights Boulevard: Ethel E J Reth wlU be celebrated Monday Church, seventh word. Under the direction of James E. Derr, minister of music of St. Matthew Lutheran Church, and Miss Ruth Ann Hippel, minister of music of St. Paul Lutheran Church, York Street, selected soloists will present these anthems: Part I, O Come, and Morn With Me Awhile," Barry Yingling, soloist; Part II, Eye Hath Not Seen, Mrs. Jay Charles, soloist; Part III, Before the Cross, Mrs. Clifford R. Miller Jr., soloist: Part IV, My Redeemer and My Lord, Mrs. Arthur L. Ruths, soloist; Part V, In Tears of Grief, Janet Koenig, Patricia Straten and Juveniles apprehended ranged in age from 15 to 17 years. Nixon Sets (Continued From Page 1) TWca,,, tv, a wNma Kessler, trio; Part VI, It Thursday. The Rosary will be Tc ,, Mioo Rllth t recited at 7 p.m, A mass for Mr. 'at 9 a.m. at Annunciation Steele, Homewood Church ; Home, 9 York Street: Mrs Claude J. Murren, Hanover! R.D. 4; Mrs. Curvin W. Alt- j land, Abbottstown; Mrs. Michael Everett Whitson, 1409 North Chssa, Roberta Jean Apart-:East Second Avenue n. Lauder-ments Littlestown; Mrs. Donald dal Fla formerly of Hanover, R Adkins, 217 East Baltimore died Monday morning in his Hippel, soloist; Part VII, He Was Despised, Mrs. Ronald Panebaker, soloist. Solemn Holy Week began as area churches observed Palm Sunday in commemoration of the joyous entry of Christ into Jerusalem on a path of palms and amid people proclaiming, Hosanna! Praise ye the Lord Street, Taney town; Mrs. Ken-; sieep aj is home. A native of Bless Him who cometh in the ia4U m uhUam cnrt r neth F. Rutter, Baltimore I York, Whitson and his wife,! name ?f the Lord! street, Osrry L. Little, son Stells Frey Whitson, 3 ns! Spcci&l services will be held Mr. and Mrs. Garry D. Little, (jve 0f Hanover, resided the last I1 most churches throughout the TTninrtniirr folhvr Tr T 1 I - . . . i Uniontown; Cathy Jo Lehn, Lit-jseveral winters in FIorida. He tlestown R-D. 2; Mrs. Gordon was g0vernor 0f the Florida So- m v Sh'PPensburg; Ann ciet o the 0rder and Founders aL ? ! e ,Le T6 and Patriots of America at the Abbottstown; Kenneth R. Miller, Littlestown R.D. 2; Mrs. Lillian A. Coulson, 303 Diller Road; Mrs. Eugene K. Sterner Sr., Hanover R.D. 2; Gloria F. Miller, Hanover R.D. 5; Fred G. Klunk, 15 North Peter Street, New Oxford; Eugene F. Asper. 1162 Broadway; Glenn E. Millhimes Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Glenn E. Millhimes Sr., 108 Hanover Street, New Oxford; Dawn I. Miller, 870 Baltimore Street; Raymond W. Omdorff, Poplar Street extended, and James M. Reaver, Hanover R.D. 4. Discharged were Donald E. Ensor, 404 East Middle Street; Mrs. Glenn O. Rex, Biglerville R.D. 1; Mrs. Edgar R. Straws-burg and infant son, Gettysburg R.D. 1; Alvin L. Meckley, 314 McKinley Avenue; Milton H. Sullivan, Hanover R.D. 2; Mrs. Anna D. Magruder, Littlestown R.D. 2; Mrs. Helen D. Reed, New Oxford R.D. 2; Mrs. Garry A. Light and infant son, Hanover R.D. 1; Gary M. Brown Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Gary M. Brown Sr., Gettysburg R.D. 2; Mrs. John D. Leib, East Berlin R.D. 1; David A. Kress, Brod-becks R.D. 1; Mrs. Larry A. Stevens and infant son, 24 West Walnut Street; Derek B. Roth, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard J. Roth, Hanover R.D. 4, and Mrs. Paul F. Little, 2112 Pleasant treet. time of his death. Surviving, in week with emphasis on Maundy Thursday, when Christ washed the feet of his disciples; Good Friday, when Christ died on the cross to grant salvation, and addition to his wife, are two1 Pasleri bay, when Christ arose sons. The funeral service will be held Wednesday at 1 p.m. at the Fairchild funeral home, Ft. Lauderdale. Cleanup from the grave. Good Friday services will include the community childrens worship service at 10 a.m. at St. Mark Lutheran Church in addition to the community service at St. Matthew Church. (Continued From Page 1) THE WEATHER Postal Strike streets. , OBrien and other borough officials were critical of cooperation shown by residents in the First Ward, pointing out that many persons ignored the request that they refrain from parking in front of their homes while the street cleaning work was in progress. Many, too, failed to cooperate in removing dirt from sidewalks and cleaning grass plots between sidewalks and curbs in front of their homes. OBrien said in some instances workers will return to various wards at later dates to complete hand-cleaning of certain sections of streets, especially in one-way areas. (Continued From Page 1) Births York-Adams Area Partly cloudy and cool tonight, low 32 to 37. Increasing cloudiness Wednesday, chance of rain late in the day, high 45 to 52. Outlook for Thursday, cloudy with chance of rain. Winds west 10 to 20 miles per hour tonight and southwest 10 to 20 miles per hour Wednesday. Probability of precipitation 10 per cent tonight and 30 per cent Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. James Kalkwarf, Roanoke, Va., recently announced the birth of a daughter. Mrs. Kalkwarf is the former Barbara J. Unger, daughter of Mrs. Myrtle Unger, Hanover R.D. 2. LOCAL WEATHER REPORT (Observations At 7 A.M.) State of Weather Fair Wind Direction West Precipitation previous 24 hours None Temperature (7 a.m.) 37 Low previous 24 hours 35 High previous 24 hours 45 Low one year ago 41 High one year ago 62 Weather year ago-Cloudy MINIATURE ALMANAC Sun rises tomorrow 6:05 a.m. Sun sets today 6:21 p.nj. Moon rises 8:20 p.m.; sets 6:33 a.m. . Last quarter, March 30 New moon, AprU 5 In And About Town A special meeting of the Centennial Fire Co. will be held at 8 oclock tonight. The Hanover Area Mothers of Twins Club will meet Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. at St. Joseph Catholic Church, Baltimore Street. Officers will be installed. Tonights lesson in basic seamanship sponsored by U. S. Coast Guard Auxiliary Flotilla 56, Hanover, will be Charts. Thomas Carfagno will be the instructor at the session, start of the YMCA building, 12 Carlisle' Street. The Soroptimist Club of Hanover will hold its dinner meeting Wednesday at 6:30 p.m. at the Hanover diner. .. McSherrystown borough council will meet tonight at 7:30 in special session at the municipal hall, 338 Main Street. The Hanover Oratorio Society will rehearse at Emmanuel United Church of Christ today at 8 p.m., instead of 6 p.m. as reported earlier. from doubt that the untrained servicemen could handle the job to expressions of fear of possible violence. There were no confrontations, however, as the first units of unarmed soldiers and sailors moved into the General Post Office and two substations in New York and began sorting the mountains of mail. Announces Plan The President announced his plan to deploy the troops during a nationwide radio-television address Monday afternoon. What is at issue then is the survival of a government based on law. Essential services must be maintained, and, as Presi dent, I shall meet my constitutional responsibility to see that those services are maintained, Nixon declared. He singled out New York City for the first use of troops because that is where the illegal stoppages began but added that he would use military personnel elsewhere if necessary. 30,000 Traps Involved Altogether, some 30,000 troops were involved. The Pentagon ordered 2,500 men on active duty to the city, called up 12,000 members of the New York Army and Air National Guard and 15,500 Army, Navy and Marine Corps reservists from the New York City area. Postmaster General Winton M. Blount set up an emergency mail handling program in New Yorks metropolitan area, and the troops were at work by late evening after being given instructional briefings. and urged that school boards facing desegregation decisions be given wide latitude provided they act in good faith to carry out the law. The President said some persons have interpreted administration actions as signaling an effort to turn back the clock on desegregation. We are not backing away, he declared. The constitutional mandate will be enforced. Notes Dramatic Progress Nixon laid claim to dramatic desegregation progress during his first year in office, saying: In the past year alone, the number of black children attending Southern schools held to be in compliance has doubled, from less than 600,000 to nearly 1,200,000 representing 40 per cent of the Negro student population. A year earlier the proportion was 23 per cent. Advocates Cautious Approach However, Nixon for the most part advocated a cautious, deliberate approach to desegregation problems. If we are to be realists, we must recognize that in a free society there are limits to the amount of government coercion that can reasonably be used; that in achieving desegregation we must proceed with the least possible disruption of the education of the n a t i o n s children. . Nixon said. In broaching his $1.5 billion spending plan, the President said that While raising .the quality of education in all schools, we shall concentrate especially on racially-impacted schools, and particularly on equalizing those schools that are furthest behind. To Ask Fund Diversion He said he will ask Congress to divert $500 million, previously earmarked for other domestic programs, for his racially-impacted school project in the 1971 fiscal year that begins July 1. For fiscal 1972, he said, I have ordered that $1 billion be budgeted for the same purposes. Nixon said the money would be distributed on the basis of four priority undertakings: Meeting special needs of desegregating (or recently desegregated) districts for additional facilities, personnel and training required to get the new, unitary system successfully started. Assisting racially-impacted schools where de facto segega-tion persists because of neighborhood housing patterns, There, he said, immediate infusions of money can make a real difference in terms of edu cational effectiveness. Helping fill the special needs of those districts that have the furthest to go to catch up educationally with the rest of the nation. Financing of innovative Spring term classes will begin the week of April at the Young Womens Christian Association home, 33 Carlisle Street, Mrs. Philip Michael, chairman of the program planning committee, reports. Registrations will be received at the YWCA office. There will be class instruction for intermediate bridge couples taught by Mrs. Howard Nar-kates; intermediate bridge, play of hand, taught by Mrs. Jack Russell; intermediate ballroom dancing for couples, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Yealy; crewel embroidery, Mrs. Ruth Berk-heimer; dressmaking, Mrs. George Hannon; flower arranging, Mrs. Henry Lash; international cooking, Mrs. Betty Wible, home economist of Metropolitan Edison Co,; oil painting for beginners and advanced artists, Mrs. Irving Weintraub, president of Greater Hanover YWCA Creative Arts Guild; bouquet art in shell craft work, Mrs. Alan Wareheim; body improvement through exercise in slimnastic classes, Mrs. Merle Miller; tole painting, Mrs. William Spooner, and co-ed golf class at South Hills Golf Club for beginners and those wantin; to learn proper techniques, Ro Munday, professional golfer. Mrs. Michael said interest group will be held in bicycling and volleyball at no fee charge. Early registration is requested. FRAGILE FRIGATES of glass are created by Roy Saxon, a glass weaver aeea here at work in the International Bazaar of Freeport, Bahamas. Starting with Just a glass rod and a flame, the artisan builds the melting glass into a sailing ship complete with masts and pennants. Saxon, formerly of England, learned his craft from his grandfather, who once wove a glass tablecloth for the emperor of China. Sihanouk (Continued From Page 1) Seven Essays In DAR Contest Seven American history essays were submitted from the sixth, seventh and eighth grades of Hanover mid South Western School Districts and St. Joseph Elementary School, Mrs. Charles L. Pfaff, regent, noted in a report by Mrs. Erie K. DieM, essay contest chairman, at a meeting of Col. Richard McCalister Chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution, recently at Mrs. Pfaffs home, McCosh Street. The first place winners will be presented silver medals and certificates and the second place winners bronze medals and certificates at the next chapter meeting April 16. Retired Lt. Col. Victor G. Finley spoke of the immensity and vast scope of the Department of Defense. Finley, who was introduced by Mrs. Pfaff, presented a chart of the organization of the Department of Defense in the Pentagon at Washington. Hostesses, in addition to Mrs. Pfaff, were Mrs. E. E. Collins, Mrs. David Kephart and Mrs. F. J. Klnneman. $396.56 Collected By Junior-Y Teens Copter Explodes (Continued From Page 1) Hie annual Easter lily Parade conducted in Hanover by members of the Junior Y-Teen Club of the YWCA, under supervision of Miss Carolyn Mills, teen-age program director, produced a total of $396.56, compilation of contributions revealed today. The event was held Saturday with Junior Y-Teens offering paper lilies for contributions to the York County Easter Seal Society for Crippled Children and Adults. This years contributions were equal to more than the totals for 1969 and 1968 combined $211.37 last year and $151.96 the year before. techniques for providing educationally sound interracial experiences for children in racially isolated schools. Nixon spoke of the latter concept as a potential alternative to busing: the Indochinese peninsula. U.S. Secretary of State William P. Rogers told a news conference in Washington Mon day the United States recognizes the sovereignty, neutrality and independence of Cambodia and hopes that recent developments will not widen the Vietnam war. He said Cambodia has not asked for military help and he did not anticipate that it would. Reds Back Sihanouk North Vietnam, the Viet Cong, Communist China and North Korea all have indicated they support Sihanouk against the Cambodian government and parliament but have not specified what if anything they would do to return him to power. The situation in Phnom Penh, where Sihanouks handpicked parliament voted unanimously Wednesday to depose him while he was in Paris, continued calm. Airline officials in Bangkok reported that four flights to or through Cambodia operated on schedule Monday, the first commercial flights into the country since the coup. To Hold Hijacked Ship A correspondent for the Times of London, Fred Emery, reported from Phnom Penh that the United States has asked for the release of the hijacked munitions ship Columbia Eagle, but Premier Lon Nol said he would hold onto it because there is a risk of misunderstanding. We are just going to leave it there, Gen. Nol said. The interview did not elaborate on what Nol meant by a misunderstanding. Asked what he intended to do with the captain and 13 crew men, the general said: At the moment I think weve rather lost sight of, them, but it seems they are somewhere hereabouts. Weve been more concerned with other events. Meanwhile, Cheng Heng made what appeared to be an overture to the United States, telling the National Assembly Sihanouk actually tried to pit certain large friendly countries against the government which springs from the Cambodian people. He said the government now will reinforce its relations with all traditionally friendly nations, without regard to ideology- Side Glances YWCA Activities The YW Wives Club will attend a Lenten service at St. Mark Lutheran Church Wednesday at 7:15 p.m. The Senior Y-Teens will hold a slumber party Wednesday at 10 p.m. ' Nobody knows exactly how many islands there are in the Republic of the Philippines. We had in mind one of your smaller oceana!" Gunmen Ten planes have been reported lost over Laos in that period. The reverse ratio has prevailed in South Vietnam, where 18 helicopters and one plane have been reported lost since March 10. Because helicopters usually fly in close support of ground troops, they presumably are flying many more missions in Vietnam than in Laos. No new ground fighting involving American troops - was reported today. South Vietnamese forces reported 62 enemy troops killed in a battle in the Mekong Delta 120 miles southwest of Saigon, but 36 of the dead were credited to American helicopter gunships. 11 South Viets Killed Sources said 11 South Vietnamese were killed and 30 were wounded. South Korean headquarters said its forces killed four North Vietnamese company commanders early today in an ambush on the coast six miles northeast of Binh Khe. The four, all lieutenants, were identified as company commanders by papers on them, and apparently they were returning from a staff meeting, spokesmen said. Pacification Improving The Saigon governments pacification report made its monthly appearance and said 88.5 per cent of the population, or 15,600,400 people, at the end of February were living in hamlets classified as A, B or C, the top three security categories. This was an increase of six-tenths of one per cent during the month, or about 106,000. The shift was from the D and E categories, those in which control is contested by the government and the Viet Cong. The report said the population in hamlets controlled by the enemy remained unchanged at 210,300 or 2.2 per cent. (Continued From Page 1) prisoners held here. Among those prisoners men tioned was Maximiliano Gomez, secretary-general of the Dominican Popular Movement, a Communist-oriented group, who has been held on charges of terror ism for two months. Crowley, born in El Paso. Texas, arrived in the Dominican Republic in May 1968. He has a wife, Nancy, three daughters and a son. Church Activities Phila . Mailmen (Continued From Page 1) Property Transfers Frank M. Hetrick and wife to James H. Bupp and wife, tract, Jackson Township; Casper H. Hoke Jr. and wife to Samuel H. Stauffer and wife, two tracts, Jackson Township; Richard L. Harrold and wife to John E. Bufflap and wife, three tracts, Seven Valleys; Daniel E. Teeter and wife to Charles W. Peltz, trading as Free State Homes, tract, Penn Township; David W. Kump and wife to Elven L. Chronister Jr. and wife, lot, Hanover; Arthur S. Hershey and wife to Paul K. Rudisill and wife parcel, Hanover; Clear view Realty, Inc., to John A. Ware-hime and wife, lot, Dart Drive; Harry A. Hoffman and wife to Anthony D. Baker, tract, Hanover; Gilbert S. Jones and wife to Glade K. Alwine and wife, tract, 430-430(4 South Franklin Street; Clara G. Me Cleaf estate to Fred C. Ware-hime and wife, tract, Frederick Street, Penn Township; Harry A. Hoffman and wife, to .Big Daddys Bar-B-Que Shacks, Inc., parcel, Carlisle Street; Larry D. Bowman and wife to Clark D. Warner and wife, tract, West Manheim Township; C. A. Sneer-inger and wife to John H. Bit-tinger, parcel, Hanover: sylvania cities. Walkout End Evident Even before the secret membership poll Monday night, the end of the walkout in Philadelphia appeared imminent. More than 400 of the cty's 2,300 letter carriers, ignoring Sundays strike continuation vote by fellow union members, showed up for work Monday morning. Nearly half of the citys postal clerks, who had voted to stay off the job as long as the carriers did, also returned. Early in the day, before President Nixon dispatched troops to help move the mail in New York City, local leaders of the National Association of Letter Carriers predicted a return to work. The union had never sanctioned the walkout, which began in Pennsylvania late last Thursday night in Chester. Okays Mail Acceptance Officials at the Philadelphia Post Office also had expressed confidence the strike would end. Before the secret vote was taken, they issued a statement saying mail from the public and volume users would be accepted, beginning today. Vincent Logan, acting Philadelphia postmaster, said there were about 550,000 pieces of first class mail piled up at the city post office, but added there would be no unusual problems in clearing the backlog. Employes who showed up for work Monday spent most of the day sorting letters and parcels. Only 18 carriers actually made deliveries. As it did in other states, the four-day mail strike caused a rash of problems in Pennsylvania. Welfare Checks Moved While those observing birth The chapel choir of Emmanuel United Church of Christ will rehearse Wednesday at 3:30 p. m. at St. Mark Lutheran Church. Childrens choir rehearsal will be held at the Church of the Brethren Wednfesday at 6 p.m. The Rev. Roger L. Forry, pastor, will speak on Before the Verdict The Defendant Has a Word to Say at a Holy Week service Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. Adult choir rehearsal will be held Wednesday at 8:30 p.m. Ladies choir rehearsal will be held Wednesday at 2 p.m. at St. Mark Lutheran Church. Childrens choir rehearsal will be conducted Wednesday at 3:30 p.m. The Wednesday celebration series will be held Wednesday at 4 p.m. ' Holy Eucharist will be held in All Saints Episcopal Church Wednesday at 7 and 10 a.m. with Passion according to St. Luke. A sacrificial supper and Lenten program will t be held Wednesday from 6 .to 8 p.m. Junior choir rehearsal will be held at St. Pauls Lutheran Church, York Street, Wednesday at 4 p.m. A communion service will be held Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. The Boy Scouts will meet Wednesday at 6:30 p.m. A Lenten preparatory service will be held Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. in Grace United Church of Christ, with the Rev. Nelson H. Andres speaking on Father, Into Thy j Hands I Commend My Spirit. A communion service will be held in St. Matthew Lutheran Church today, tomorrow and Thursday at 7:30 p.m. Junior and senior choir rehearsal will be held at Grace United Methodist Church Wednesday at 7 p.m. A preparatory service will be held in Trinity United Church of Christ Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. A cottage prayer meeting will be held Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. in the home of Mrs. Flora Repp, 128 High Street, in preparation for revival services. , The childrens and junior choir and boys and girls fellowship of Lohrs Memorial United Methodist Church will meet today from 7 to 8 p.m. A final Lenten prayer-fellowship breakfast for laymen and ministers of the community will be held Wednesday at 7:45 a.m. The Rev. Robert H. Stolte, pastor, will speak on Into Thy Hands at a concluding Lenten service Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. Also featured will be an anthem by the senior choir and recitations by the seventh grade catechetical class. In India, a joint committee of parliament has decreed that a woman marrying an untouchable becomes an untouchable herself. Under the new dispensation, she will be entitled to privileges and benefits provided in the constitution for the 60 million untouchables. - days could be content to wait a few days for greeting cards, the state was forced to move early to insure delivery of welfare checks to the poor. Private messengers were used in most cases. , U gi I d rf- trmi mtTmrtTmm ri

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