Lebanon Daily News from Lebanon, Pennsylvania on May 7, 1976 · Page 9
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Lebanon Daily News from Lebanon, Pennsylvania · Page 9

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Lebanon, Pennsylvania
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Friday, May 7, 1976
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Page 9
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LHS Oratorical Winners Picked ORATORICAL CONTEST WINNERS - (Left to right) Debra Yeagley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Yeagley, 309 E. Cumberland St., Sherri Reichard, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Reichard, 209 S. Gannon St., and Barbara Mark, daughter of Mrs. Catharine Mark, 743 Monument St., and Raymond Mark, were winners in the Girls' Oratorical Contest held yesterday at Lebanon High School. Sherri won first place, Barbara second, and Debra third. (Daily News Photo) Start Study Of Dry Dam Plan The U.S. Soil Conservation Service has begun field investigation of the dry darn project, it was reported today by Philip Feather, of the Lebanon County Conservation District. Feather, who is chairman of the Quittapahilla watershed committee, said this studv will NOTICE OF ERROR SEARS "MAY SALE" Advertising Circular Distributed For Wednesday May 5 To Saturday May 8, Model Number 40291 Color Television Is Described As Having A 25" Screen. This Is A Printers Error. Model 40291 Has A 13" Screen. We Apologize For Any Confusion Or Inconvenience This May Have Caused The Public. Sears SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO. At The Diamond Store, our diamonds are bought direct from the source, then cut and mounted in our own workrooms. The result? Exceptional diamonds, exceptional values. When you see our selection, you'll see what we mean. Diamond solitaire, 1 carat, 4-prong. 14 karat gold, $1025.00 Zales Revolving Charge . Zales Custom Charge BankAmericard . Master Charge . American Express Diners Club . Carte Blanche . Layaway ZALES The Diamond Store literal Vltrr Mifl - CuKal Cit) Mifl - Camp Mil f wtoH Mif* IM - PottswN - B«l(h«< Hri - take about six months to complete. The U.S. Soil Conservation Service will estimate the cost of alternative methods such as dry dams, channel work and/or removal of flood-prone buildings. The benefits from the flood control work must be greater than the cost of the flood control protection work. Karl Hellerick of the Soil Conservation Service said the small watershed program is a local program with federal assistance. The Soil Conservation Service would provide technical assistance and construction funds while local sponsors of the project would bear cost of easements, rights of way and land. Sponsors of the program are Lebanon County Conservation District and the Lebanon County commissioners. Identify Man In Accident Illustration «nlirg«<J The driver of a car involved in a hit-run mishap at Seventh and Walnut streets last Saturday afternoon has been identified, it was announced by Patrolman Eugene Mavretic. The report listed his identity as Pulh Pen. 25. Elk Drive, Lebanon RD 3, a Cambodian refugee. Involved in the mishap was a parked truck owned by Richard L. Light. Lebanon RD 2. Damage to the truck was estimated at J250 and to Pen's caratJ175. Pen said he halted at the accident scene and stayed there for several minutes but when no one came he went home, and waited for someone to call him. The police report said Pen will be charged with a violation. Also on police reports today was a hit-run accident that occurred Thursday at Fourth and Lehman streets. A parked car owned by the Williams Chevrolet-Cadillac Leasing Division, 1505 Quentin Road, was damaged. The damage was estimated at $175. Peat Moss Lasts BAY CITY, Mich. — In contrast to the short-lived effect of most other organic materials, peat moss has a long-lasting effect in soil. Particles of peat moss have been found present as long as 10 years after addition to the soil. • •••i A speech entitled "Back to Basics in Education" won first place for Sherri Reichard, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Reichard, 209 S. Gannon St., in the 53rd annual Girls' Oratorical Contest yesterday at Lebanon High School. The contest is sponsored each year by the Lebanon's Woman's Club. Second place went to Barbara Mark, daughter of Mrs. Catharine Mark, 743 Monument St., and Raymond Mark, for her speech on child abuse, "Somewhere A Child Is Crying." Debra Yeagley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Yeagley, 309 E. Cumberland St., "Battered Lives and Battered Wives," placed third. Other participants were Rebecca Matarazzi, daughter I of Mr. and Mrs. Cart Matarazzi, 516 S. First Ave., | "Women in Prison — Rehabilitation of the System." and Kathy Labe, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Labe, "Euthanasia — The Right to Decide." "Our schools, particularly on the elementary' level, are being overrun by educational anarchists. These so called "liberals" are a threat to our academic progress. Our children are not being properly versed in the essentials," was the opinion put forth by Sherri Reichard in her winning oration. "A child's education is much too fragile an aspect of his future with which to be tampered or experimented simply for the sake of change. Change is welcome, but not when the change itself is hindering his progress," she concluded. Child Abuse "Child abuse is an ugly social disease that is rampant in the United States. It is one of the ugly subjects that is usually hidden in a closet with the hope that it will go away," said Barbara Mark. "B. F Skinner, a well-known child psychologist, once said. "Give me a child and I can shape him into anything. We are now only finding how true that statement really is. Child abuse is a problem caused by people and it must be stopped by people." she concluded. In her third-place speech. Debra Yeagley said, "Until now the fact of wife beating has existed only behind closed domestic doors, on police blotters, as filing grounds in a divorce case, or as a part of crime report statistics. Local experts believe that wife abuse is one of the most underrated crimes in the country." "Lastly, to the female part of our audience. Are you going to be the meek and quiet or will you get help? If you start to lead a battered life, get help, don't become a battered wife." she concluded. Judges Judges for the contest were the Rev. Gerald Richards, Attorney Thomas Harlan. and Mrs. William Yingst. a member of the Lebanon Woman's Club, Prizes awarded to the winners were $25, $20 and $15. Thomas Weible served as coach of the contestants. Orations are judged on the basis of subject matter presented, oratorical delivery, and literary style and form. Participating in the program yesterday afternoon in the high school auditorium were students Jamie McCann, who served as master of ceremonies, Cheryl Beamesderfer, who gave a reading, and Diane Miller, who served as prompter. A reception for participants and their families, high school faculty, and judges was held after the contest. Good ( Samaritan 11 •. i • News Intersection Crash Scene Damage was estimated at $1,050 in a two-car accident this morning at Rocherty Road and Route 72. North Cornwall-West Lebanon Twp. police said Miriam R. Hyder, 40. 1201 Heritage Lane, had halted her car at the stop sign on Rocherty Road and was preparing to turn onto 72 when her vehicle was struck in the rear by an auto operated by James C. Shultz, 22, 116 S. Lincoln Ave. No injuries were reported. Police issued a citation for restrictions as to speed to Shultz at the scene. CENSUS One hundred and fifty-eight patients, including one infant ADMISSIONS Mrs. Mary K. Lantz, Myerstown Paul W. Whisler, Lebanon Mrs. Carrie E. Ditzler, Jonestown Mrs. Rosia Wagaman, Lebanon Mrs. Eva I. Zimmerman. Lebanon Allen J. Batz, Bethel Landis R. Smith Jr., Jonestown Mrs. Carole A. Gingrich. Lebanon Mrs. Romaine A. Martin, Annville Mrs. Jean M. Winters. Hummelstown Mrs. Loraine M. Ohl. Fredericksburg Mrs. Carolyn G. Harris. Palmyra Mrs. Kathryn J. Krall. Lebanon John M. Peiffer. Lebanon Mrs. Barbara A. White. Jonestown Mrs. Eva J. Bridges. Lebanon Mrs. Gladys E. Blouch. Palmyra Mrs. Susan S. Wike. Lebanon Mrs. Anna K. Root. Lebanon Albert C. Shirey. Lebanon Norman P. Frazier. Grantville DISCHARGES Mrs. Sandra L. Shindel. Lebanon Robert E. Patches, Lebanon Carl R. Reddinger, Lebanon April A. Fox, Richland Aaron H. Bowman, Fredericksburg Miss Elsie Zimmerman. Lebanon Mrs. Stella S. Martzall, Newmanstown Randall W. Chapman, Palmyra Michael M. Brodsky, Quentin Mrs. Beverly J. Reifel. Lebanon Achilh R. Accorsi. Hershey Mrs. Margaret E. Benney. Cleona Mrs. Kay M. Haucke. Cornwall Mrs. Bertha B. Goss. Palmyra Harry C. Griffin, Palmyra Janice A. Embich. Lebanon Marvin J. Horst. Lebanon Clarence L. Bush. Cleona Mrs. Sandra K. Gettel. Myers town Miss Sharon L. Yiengst and daughter. Lebanon Eric J. Greenan. Annville Fossil Fuel Up OTTAWA - Canada's fossil- fuel production was valued at J6.85 billion in 1975, a 31.8 per cent increase over 1974's $5.2 billion. This included oil, natural gas and its by-products, and coal. FOLKSTON, Ga. (UPI) The jailed parents of an 18- month-old baby boy found abandoned along a snake and alligator infested river say they left the child with friends and don't know how he got away. Larry Hendrix, 24, and his wife, Judy Hendrix, 20, were arraigned Thursday in Titusville, Fla. Hendrix has been charged with possession of a stolen car and driving without a license. Mrs. Hendrix was given a hearing in Titusville Thursday morning and waived extradition to Georgia to face charges of child abandonment, a felony that carries a one-to- five-year sentence. The couple was arrested Tuesday night when they allegedly wrecked a stolen car they were driving near Titusville, Fla. Their son, Shawn, was found earlier Tuesday by two fishermen crawling along the banks of the St. Mary's River, which forms the Georgia-Florida line. Hendrix told newsmen Thursday his right forefinger was crushed recently and he and his wife and two sons, Shawn and 30-month-old Chris, has set out for Miami to consult a bone surgeon. "Shawn had a cold and he doesn't travel well." said Mrs. Hendrix, "He gets car sick. So we left him with a friend near Jacksonville and were going to pick him upon the way back." The couple moved to Fernandina Beach about a week ago. but returned to Waycross, Ga., briefly Monday. Charlton County (Ga.) Sheriff Ray Gibson said that when Shawn was found authorities discovered traces of marijuana on the infant's diaper. "I don't know if he crawled around in a vehice that had marijuana in it, or possibly someone hid some marijuana in his diaper." the sheriff said. Authorities said the baby will be placed in the custody of the Department of Family and Children Services here once he recovers from minor cuts and bruises. Lebanon Daily News, Friday/ May 7, Foils Burglary A local man awakened by a noise at the rear of his residence this morning and scared away two would-be burglars, it was reported today by Patrolman Terry R. Spitler. The incident occurred at the home of Gordon Griffiths, 711 Guilford St. The time was 1:58 a.m., the police report said. Griffith told police that he pursued the pair but he was unable to apprehend either one. 9 SCREEN And GLASS REPAIRS ALUMINUM INC. 731 S. LINCOLN ML. PHONE 273 8516 Colonial Motherhood Mother's Day did not become a tradition until the early 20th Century, but colonial women certainly deserved recognition. A British cartoonist in 1775 depicted American women as neglectful mothers. However, the typical colonial woman had little time for the activities shown in this cartoon. Besides the household tasks that are familiar today, 18th Century women did their own spinning, weaving, butter churning, candle dipping, soap-making and gooBe-picking, among other chores. The simple act of cooking the evening meal took courage and daring. Early colonial fireplaces were constructed with the ovens at the back. So the cook had to reach over the flames to remove the food. DO YOU KNOW — What was the name of the first English child bom in America? THURSDAY'S ANSWER —The Evergladesarafound at the southern tip of Florida. 5.7.75 SVEC, Inc. 1976 500 Hit With Lice HARR3SBURG (UPI) Health Secretary Dr. Leonard Bachman says nearly 500 children in the Manheim Central School District have been infested with head lice. Bachman said the state had offered its help to area doctors and that he has directed preparation of a health guide on head lice for use in future outbreaks. WINDOW GLASS • All Sizes • No Extra Charge For Special Cutting Hollinger Glass Co. Phone 273-6755 25 S. I0th St., Lebanon 1 when you need them HOMEOWNER'S policies an cowr vandalism, h»H stwms, »nd otlwr calimitws. Do«s your? W« can tdl you with l no obi(atan poky appraisal. Visit us soon. Hoasterlnsurance AGENCY 526 CUMBERLAND ST., LEBANON, PA. 272-7566 "Of course, class size is important. You have to find the kid to teach him!" BRANDTWINE RECYCLERS 12th «4 ClMvch Sis* 2724655 6PEN DAILY TILL 4:00 P.M. SATURDAY TILL 11:30 A.M. Highest Prices In Over 2 Years OLD "NEWSPAPER" t NOW ^*^* PER 100 LBS. MIXED NEWSPAPERS 60 C PER 100 IBS. Central Pa.'s Best Deal On Scrap — Copper — Brass — Aluminum — Iron — Steel and Junk Cars. No one has to tell teachers that class size is the key to a school's ability to provide quality educauonai ooportunmes The Gallup Poll stiows that nearly 80% of The pub'ic also betiewes that smaller classes make a great deal of difference When ctesi sr^t? <s decreased, teacher* can provide greater • understanding of children • use of children's api'tudes and neecs • ditcowry and development of individual talents • individual instruction • discipline and commotion management IN ORDER FOR EDUCATION TO BE MORE EFFECTIVE. THERE MUST BE GREAT ER FOCUS ON INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTIONAL NEEDS OF STUDENTS REDUCED CLASSSIZE ISONE ANSWER. A public service menage from the PENNSYLVANIA STATE EDUCA TION ASSOCIATION because we care about the schools and the children we teach

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