The Evening Sun from Hanover, Pennsylvania on November 8, 1997 · 4
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The Evening Sun from Hanover, Pennsylvania · 4

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Hanover, Pennsylvania
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Saturday, November 8, 1997
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4
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Page A-4 The Evening Sun Sunday, November 8, 1997 LOCAL NEWS Deaths Pennsylvania Forrest T. Vose Hanover Forrest T. Vose. 54, of 118 Edward St, Hanover, died at 2:35 a.m. Friday, Nov. 7, 1997, at Ns home. He was the husband of Patricia I. Hamilton-Vose to who he was married for eight years. Bom Dec. 14, 1942 in Lebanon, Pa., he was the son of Charles S. Vose and the late Mildred (Moudy) Vose. He was a 1961 graduate of William Penn High School and a Veteran of the United States Navy, serving for 24 years. He had been employed by the safety and security office at Gettysburg College. in addition to his wife, Vose is survived by a daughter, Lisa M. Vose of Fredericksburg, Va. and two sons Michael G. Vose of Richlands, NC, and Allen T. Vose of Alexandna Va.. three sisters, Phytfcs L GiaccN of Richmond, Va., Faith D. Kauffman of Mt. Wolf and Charmine R. Hayden of Michigan. A memorial sevice will be held at 1 p.m. Tuesday at the Kenworth Funeral Home, Inc, 269 Frederick SL, Hanover. Rev. Ralph Eibe will officiate. - Burial wiH be in the Mt. Olivet Cemetery with full military honors provided by the Allied Veterans Council. There will be no viewing. The family will receive friends from 12 to 1 p.m. Tuesday at the funeral home. Memorial contributions may be made to the Hospice program of the Visiting Nurse Association, 440 N. Madison Ave., Hanover. H. William Black Gettysburg H. William Black, 61, of 60 Cumber-- land Drive, Gettysburg died Friday Nov. 7, 1997, at Gettysburg Hospital. He was the husband of Nancy (Sanders) Black. Bom July 9, 1936, in Quincy, he was the son of the late Anna Sprow Staley. He was a member of the Four Square Gospel Church in Gettysburg. He served as a former Church Council Member and was a former President of the Christian Academy of Gettysburg. He was a veteran of the U.S. Navy senring in the Korean AIDS quilt By ROBERT REILLY Evening Sun Reporter Nearly 400,000 Americans have died from it. An additional 700 die each week. And contrary to popular opinion, its not going anywhere. The truth is AIDS is not dead. It has not gone away; it is multiplying exponentially, said Marlin Barry Snyder, founder of the Susquehana Valley Chapter of the Names Project, an organization dedicated to remembering those who have died from the disease. Snyder was at Hanover High School Friday. On Nov. 18-19, his organization will bring a part of the national AIDS quilt to the school. He spoke to Hanover High teachers about the quilts history and how it can be used to teach students about a disease that threatens them in increasing numbers. Thirty-two percent of all AIDS patients in America are 13-19 year olds. The quilt was started in 1987 in San Francisco by a group of people who wanted to remember NOTICE Tbe advertiser agrees that the publisher tfiaH not be liable for damages 'arising out of errors In advertisements beyond the amomt paid for the space actualy occupied by that portion of the. advertisement In which the error occurred, whether such error Is due to the neglgence of the publisher's employees or otherwise, and there shot be no lability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for such advertisement. RisE up wMj READING! At TfE Nort Hanover MaII TuEsdAy, Nov. 11,1 997 6'8 pivi Visiting Reading Rainbow author is Eileen Christelow. 6 pm Reading Rainbow Storytime with a demonstration on animal camouflage. Eileen Christelow Program. Reading Rainbow Storytime with a demonstration on childrens safety and health. Books will be sold at the program and prior to the event at Hanover Public Library. Autographing will be from 6-6:30 pm and after 7:30 pm. 6:30 pm 7:30 pm War. He was a member of the Hanover Chamber of Commerce and a former board member of the HART Center of New Oxford. He taught for the American Institute of Banking and was associated with the Adams County National Bank for 24 years. At the time of his death he was the vice president in charge of the McSher-rystown office. In addition to his wife, surviving are three children, Kimberly E. Stnckhouser of Biglerville. Sandra B. Picareili of Biglervtlle and Stephen D. Black of Westminster; three step-children, 1 1 grandchildren and a half-brother. Funeral services wiU be held at 1 1 a.m. Tuesday at the four Square Gospel Church in Getttysburg. Rev. C. Marty Jenkins wiB officiate. Bunal will be in the Evergreen Cemetery in Gettysburg. The family wiH receive friends on Monday evening from 7 to 9 p.m. at the Monahan Funeral Home in Gettysburg from 10 a.m. to 11 a.m. Memorial contributions may be made to Four Square Gospel Church, 330 W. Middle SL Gettysburg or the Heart Association, P.O. Box 3293, Gettysburg, PA 17325. Eugene E. Smyser Bair Eugene E. Smyster, 82, of Bair died at 2:10 a.m. Friday, Nov. 7, 1997, at York Hospital. He was the husband of Betty M. (Senft) Smyser to whom he was married 55 years on August 8. Bom Jan. 18, 1915, in Dover Township, he was the son of the late Erwin Ammon and Anna Janette (Zinn) Smyser. He was a member of St. Pauls (Wolfs) United Church of Christ and Sunday School, 4501 Wolfs Church Road, York. He was a United States Army Air Force veteran of World War II. Smyser retired in 1983 from the former Blue Bird Silk Mill, York. Surviving are three brothers, Cart Z. Smyser, Edgar J. Smyser and Stewart L Smyser all of York and two sisters, Irene A. Martin of New Oxford and Ruth Anna .EmigofYork. The funeral service will be held at 2 p.m. Monday at St. Pauls (Wolfs) United Church of Christ and Sunday School. Rev. Dr. H. Richard McClain and visitation pastor Rev. Alton M. Leister will officiate. Burial will be in St. Pauls (Wolfs) Church Cemetery. Memorial contributions may be made to the memorial fund of St. Pauls (Wolfs) United Church of Christ, 4501 Wolfs Church Road, York, PA 17404. going on display at HHS friends who died of AIDS. Snyder brought with him Friday a 12 square-foot panel. Each panel features the names of eight victims. The total quilt displays more than 47,000 panels and is more than one mile long. But the panel brought to Hanover High Friday holds a special significance. One of the names on it is that of Matthew Lome Thomas, a 1984 Hanover High graduate who died of AIDS in 1991. His mother, Patricia Thomas, is now the York County representative for the Names project. For her, making Matthews section of the quilt gave her a purpose in the painful months after his death. Matthew loved acting and music, Thomas said. So members of the family stitched musical and theatrical images onto his quilt. His other loves, like cooking and his three cats, are intertwined as well. Family members have included poems and declarations of love in his name. Thomas said the quilt helps her and others get through the pain, because it represents who their loved ones were in , life. Those feelings were expressed by Matthew himself, in a poem he wrote in 1992, several months after he learned of his disease: One day long after I have gone, Fallen from your eye, 1 hope you will remember how much I have loved you; How much I love you still. When he returns later this Maryland Benjamin J. Risso Owings Mills Benjamin James Risso, 81, of Owings Mills died Fnday, Nov. 7, 1997, at Northwest Hospital Center, Randallstown, after a brief illness. Her was the husband of Ida Agnes (Startt) Risso. Bom Aug. 12, 1916, in Baltimore, he was the son of the late Beniamin H. and Marne (Sibert) Risso. He was a retired house painter and a life member of Pikesville Volunteer Fire Co. Surviving also are a son, Benjamin Risso Jr. of West Chester, Ohio; two daughters, Virginia Ford of Pikesville and Louise Tiffany of Dale City, Va.; six brothers and sisters, Mary Berry of Anna Run-del, Md., Armine Risso of Owings Mills, Theodore Risso of Reisterstown, Lillie Moses and Charles Risso, both of Lit-tlestown, Pa. and Margaret Zepp of Hanover, Pa.; 12 step brothers and sisters; 12 grandchildren and 15 greatgrandchildren. He was preceded in death by a daughter, the late Marian Owings. The funeral service will be held 10 a.m. Monday at Eckhardt Funeral Chapel, 11605 Reisterstown Road, Owings Mills, with the Rev. James Ditillo of Sacred Heart Catholic Church, Glyndon, officiating. Burial will be in Lake View Memorial Park, Sykesville. Friends may call from 3 to 5 and 7 to 9 p.m. Sunday at the funeral home. Julia Eva Baker Hampstead Julia Eva Baker, 78 of Hampstead, Md., died Nov. 6, 1997, at her home in Hampstead. She was the wife of the late Virgil Baker. Bom Sept. 30, 1919, she was the daughter of the late Lester and Alice Winslow Stickell. Surviving are a daughter, Janet I. Goodman of Harrisburg, a son Charles A. Cummings of Pasadena, Md., a sister-Jessie Ward from the Eastern Shore of Md., a brother, Ted Stickell of South Carolina, six grandchildren, 15 great grandchildren and one great great grandchild. A memorial service will be held 4:00 p.m., Sunday, at the Eline Funeral Home, 934 South Main St., Hampstead. Pastor Chris Brammer will officiate. Friends may call Sunday from 3 to 5 p.m. at the funeral home. Memorial contributions may be made to the American Heart Association, P.O. Box 550, Westminster, MD 21 158. month, Snyder will bring 1 1 other panels of the quilt. The two-day display will be open to both students and the public. Hanover High Principal John P. Cokefair said teachers will use the opportunity to educate students about the disease and will incorporate it into classes. Anything we can do to save even one student is worth doing, said teacher Greg Boehne. Snyder has particular reason to be dedicated to the cause. His companion, Patrick, died from the disease in 1982 as the result of a blood transfusion. When Patrick contracted the disease, Snyder said, he had more than 130 friends to turn to for support When he buried Patrick several years later, AIDS had already taken all but three of those friends. The other news Snyder brought was equally sobering for local residents. Pennsylvania ranks third in the nation in AIDS deaths. Only two counties in the state have not been touched by the disease. But what about Protease Inhibitors and other drugs that supposedly halt the disease? They work, Snyder said for about 24-30 months. Then the disease clones itself and starts anew. These drugs are effective in prolonging life, but they are not the cure. 1 The AIDS quilt will be in the Hanover High auditorium Nov. 18 from 9 a.m.-8 p.m. and Nov. 19 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Thank You We would like to Thank everyone U involved in the tragic death of & Kenneth L. Wildasin. J Special thanks to Lt. Randy Witson, G Wetzel Funeral Home, Pastor David DeLong, Friends & Relatives for all their cards, flowers, prayers & kind words. The Family p Li N. Hanover Mall - Square FB-Famerj Bank (Ba. St); BH-Bank ol Hanover (Carbtie St) York bids for antiques County economic development leader wants to create antique district in York City, to make it part of an overall draw for downtown tourism. New York. In York, the proposed antique district would extend from the from the Codorus Creek to the Farmers Market. The district could enhance the citys proposed Rail-Trail and mural project to lure customers and tourists downtown. Carver said. Carver does indicated in his report that he would like to do things a little differently in York. While Putnam represents a By PATRICIA POIST-REILLY For The Evening Sun Inspired by a summer visit to a thriving antique district in the town of Putnam, Conn., York Countys top economic developer said he believes its time for York City to get serious about creating its own antique mecca. David Carver says he thinks it should be wedded to the citys other plans to attract tourists to downtown. Carver, president of the York County Industrial Development Corp., has announced that his agency will work with the citys economic developers and Main Street York Inc,, which represents downtown merchants, to come up with a plan to create an antique district on West Market Street west of the Codorus Creek. Carver has released a report entitled A York City Retail Initiative, which points to examples of antique districts in our area, including New Oxford. During the past five years, four antique malls opened in New Oxford in empty and older buildings which has generated considerable vehicular and pedestrian traffic for this small community. Last June, Carver went to Putnam, population about 9,200, and visited the northeastern Connecticut towns bustling antique district has 400 dealers and attracts hundreds of customers and tourists from Providence, R.I., Boston and UBLIC RECORD Hospitals HANOVER HOSPITAL ADMISSIONS Heather J. Segessenman, Littlestown; James B. Yin-gling, Westminster, Md. DISCHARGES Tiffany A. Wonder, Hanover; Jacqueline A. Bolyard, Hanover; Richard D. Tuck, Glen Rock; Mrs. Andy Kemp and son, Hanover; Zachary A. Wright, Littlestown; Mary C. Brendle to Brethren Home, Mrs. Nathan L Stump and daughter, Abbottstown. Births HANOVER HOSPITAL Amy D. Motter and John C. Winder, Hanover, a daughter, Friday, Nov. 7, 1997. Police Log PENN TOWNSHIP FRIDAY 8:36 a.m. On Earl Street, an unknown person stole an elderly womans purse from her car. GETTYSBURG STATE POLICE THURSDAY 7:00 p.m. On Gun Club Road in Huntington Township, a white full size tractor trailor with a flatbed struck a 1989 Dodge Sedan driven by Mary Jane Miller, 49, of Carlisle. The truck fled the scene on Gun Club Road. Miller was traveling north and slowing for an intersection when the rig slammed into her rear end. Miller escaped the incident unharmed, but her car sustained moderate rear end damage. The truck retained frontal damage. Anyone with information is asked to Md. police alert merchants to fake traveler's cheques Maryland State Police officers are investigating several cases involving counterfeit money and travelers cheques. The Westminster Barrack reported cases in the Mt. Airy area, of both American Express and Visa Travelers Cheques. Tfc. George Prager, a Mt. Airy Resident trooper reports that am - Grandview Plaza (Rte. ii) The antique industry does not appear to have converted into a spin-off of discernible economic benefit to the community of New Oxford, DAVID CARVER YCIDC President true city success story and the examples mentioned in south-central Pennsylvania have been economically successful, it does not appear to have converted into a spin-off of discernible economic benefit to the com unity of New Oxford, he writes. I know of no new supporting facilities that have opened as a result of the openings. Why this has not occurred and how to do so brings forth what is the necessary factor required to insure the success of such an undertaking.. contact the Gettysburg State Police at 334-8111. FRIDAY 8:28 a.m. At the intersection of Har-baugh Valley Road and Route 16, a vehicle ran head on into an embankment. Nothing was reported from Hanover Borough, McSherrystown Borough, West Manheim Township, Cumberland Township, State Police of York, Eastern Adams Regional Police, Littlestown Borough, York Spirngs Latimore, Gettysburg Borough, Conewago Township, Penn Township or New Oxford Borough. Fire Log HANOVER FIRE DEPT. Friday: 6:55 p.m. At 277 Third Street one truck responded to water dripping into a fuse box. ADAMS COUNTY CONTROL Friday: nothing to report. YORK COUNTY CONTROL Friday: 4:40 p.m. A vehicular acccident at Carlisle Street and Library Place resulted in no injuries. CARROLL COUNTY CONTROL 8:03 a.m. Winfield fire department responded to a fire alarm on the 5300 block of Enterprise Street; 8:09 a.m. Sykesville responded to a transformer fire on the 6200 block of Oklahoma Road, 12:36 p.m. Mt. Airys fire department responded to downed wires on Talbert Run and Chelsea Court; 12:37 p.m. Mt. Airys fire department responded to a fire alarm on the 500 block of East Ridgeville Blvd.; 2:36 p.m. Sykesville fire department responded to a fire alarm on the 1400 block of Progress Way; 17 ambulance responses, 5 motor vehicle accidents, five fire related calls. American Express counterfeit is a very brilliant color of red and blue. The replica is not very good in quality, with no writing on the back. However, the Visa forgery is very, very good in quality, according to Prager. Visa logos are on both front and back and it is very hard to distinguish the real from a fake. Westminster Sgt. Wehland also reported counterfeit five and $20 bills found in the Westminster, Gamber and Taneytown areas. Maryland State Police describe the bills as very good in quality. State police request that if merchants receive counterfeit bills or cheques, you contact them immediately with as much information as possible about the person passing the bills or cheques. IF I V, 5S 2 s 10:30 12:10 1.30 3.00 10:40 12:20 1:40 3:05 Carver said the project would probably require the expertise of a seasoned, experienced and competent manager with a working familiarity of small antique shop-mall operations. It is impossible to envision such a proposal becoming successful w ithout such a management system, he said. But just w ho would pay for that manager has yet to be determined. Carver said later. Carver said he hopes to come up with a budget and timetable for the project in the next 90 days. . He said the project could fit in with an idea by A1 Henry, executive director of the William C. Goodridge Business Resource Center, an incubator primarily for minorities and women, to open a another incubator for fledgling retailers. York City officials recently -approved a $50,000 Community Development Block Grant for the Goodridge Center to study that proposal. City officials were intrigued with Henrys idea and said it could be part of their attempt to restore the 200 block of West Market Street, which includes the soon-to-be-closed Swinger's Book Store. The city acquired the Swinger's building last year and launched an effort to revitalize the dilapidated block west of the Codorus Creek bridge. City economic developer Suzanne McConkey said earlier this month the city is studying the possibility of creating a row of unique and specialty shops on West Market Street, similar to those on South Beaver Street. This, she said, would give the city some control on what type of businesses go in there. Atty. Kelley returning to DA's office By MARK SCOLFORO For The Evening Sun Tom Kelley said he didnt spend much time deliberating, when District Attorney Stan Rebert asked him to return to the office and assume a top deputy position once occupied by Christy Fawcett. Tuesday night it was offered to me. I immediately said, I accept the position, said Kelley, 33, who had spent more than five years in the office, mostly as a child-abuse prosecutor, before entering private practice in July. He and Jonelle Harter, a senior prosecutor who is on maternity leave after giving birth to twins, will supervise the offices 15-or-so prosecutors. Its a great opportunity for me, said Kelley, the lone Republican on the York City Council. I really loved being a prosecutor. Im thankful that Stan was willing to put that kind of trust in me. It's going to be a tough job. I have huge shoes to fill. Christy Fawcett was just an impeccable prosecutor. Rebert said he is bringing Kelley back because he is a proven trial lawyer, and theres a need for that, with the loss of Tom originally and then Christy. Hes already shown his abilities. Fawcett recently took a job handling death-penalty cases and appeals for state Attorney General Mike Fisher. Kelley will be the first deputy, of the five trial teams. He will handle some of the high-profile, work-intensive cases, and he will perform some administrative duties, according to Rebert. Harter will be Kelleys top assistant. Another prominent vacancy on Rebert's staff, the first-assistant district attorney, was created Tuesday when John Thompson Jr. was elected judge. Rebert said he hopes to fill that position from within the office. How much Kelley and Harter will earn has not been announced, nor has it been determined exactly when they will assume their new duties.

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