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The Sentinel from Carlisle, Pennsylvania • Page A2
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The Sentinel from Carlisle, Pennsylvania • Page A2

The Sentineli
Carlisle, Pennsylvania
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A2 Tuesday, January 14, 2020 The SenTinel 1 V. June Chestnut Adams V. June Chestnut Adams, 94, of Carlisle, died Satur- day, January 11, 2020. LOCAL OBITUARIES OBITUARIES Edward Joseph Gardner February 20, 12, 2020 Edward Joseph Gard- ner, age 92, of Carlisle, PA passed away on Sunday, January 12, 2020 at UPMC Carlisle. He was born Feb- ruary 20, 1927 in Natrona, PA to the late Mary (Jaskot) and Wladislaw Ogrodow- cyzk.

Edward was a former em- ployee of PPG Industries (42 years) in Creighton, PA and Mount Holly Springs, PA. He worked as a bar- tender for many summers in Wildwood, NJ where he met the love of his life, wife, Barbara. Ed was very proud of his WWII Army service as a prison guard in Germany during the Nurem- berg Trials where he guarded top henchman, including Hermann Goering, Julius Strikker, Rudolf Hess, Albert Speer and others. He was interviewed by the Army Heritage Center, Patriot News and Holocaust Museum researchers. A recording of this interview is on fi le at the Holocaust Museum.

He was also interviewed by Voices of Veterans, and this interview can be seen periodically on the Pennsylvania Cable Network. Ed was a member of St. Patrick Catholic Church, St. K-C Council and a 4th Degree member of the Knights of Columbus St. Assembly.

Edward is survived by his loving wife of 44 years, Bar- bara (Kalamanski) Gardner. In addition to his parents, Ed is preceded in death by stepfather Chester Dom- broski; sisters Stella (Harpo) Szymkowiak; Jenny (Syl- vester) Cisek; Helen (George) Krukowski; Lottie (An- drew) Andrechik; and brother, Richard Ogrodowczyk. A viewing will be held on Thursday, January 16, 2020 from 6 to 7 PM at Hoff man Funeral Home Crematory, 2020 W. Trindle Carlisle PA 17013. A Recitation of the Rosary will be held at 7 PM.

Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated at 11 AM on Friday, January 17, 2020 at Saint Patrick Catholic Church, 85 Marsh Drive, Carlisle PA with Father William C. Forrey as Celebrant. A funeral luncheon will immediately follow in the Par- ish Activity Center. Interment will be held at the Saint Patrick Cemetery with Military Honors provided by the Cumberland County Honor Guard. We would like to thank Dr.

Philip Neiderer, for his superb care of Ed over these many years; the transplant team of Harrisburg Hospital under the direction of Dr. Harold Yang; the staff of the Carlisle Cancer Center; the staff of West Shore Hospital in Enola, and fi nally, the wonderful staff of the Carlisle Regional Medical Center Emergency Room and those who attended Ed in the ICU for their care and compassion. If you wish to make a donation in memory in lieu of fl owers, please Life America, 701 E. Byrd Street, 16th Floor, Richmond, VA Saint Patrick Shrine Church Third Century Fund, 152 E. Pomfret, Carlisle, PA 17013.

Arrangements have been en- trusted to Hoff man Funeral Home Crematory, 2020 W. Trindle Carlisle, PA. To sign the guestbook, please visit www.Hoff Casey Lane Lichtenberger July 09, 10, 2020 Casey Lane Lichten- berger, 15, of Newville, en- tered heaven in the early hours of Friday, January 10, 2020 at home. The family is comforted and confi dent that Casey is worshipping his Lord with the Angels around the Throne! Casey was born on July 9, 2004 in Newville, a son of An- drew Mark Lichtenberger and Charity Ellen (Yeager) Lichtenberger of Newville.

Casey was a member of the Chambersburg Dunk- ard Brethren Church, where he served a year with his family abroad supporting the Kenya Mission. Casey was currently homeschooled and worked one day a week with his father in construction. In addition to his mother and father, he is survived by four brothers; Blake, Zane, Dallas and Denver and one sister Cheyenne Lichtenberger, all at home, pater- nal grandparents, Martin and Sandra Lichtenberger of Newville, maternal grandparents, Richard and Mary Ellen Yeager of Carlisle, paternal great-grandmother, ClaraAnn Lichtenberger of Idaho and many extended family members. Funeral services will begin at 10:30 a.m. on Friday, January 17, 2020 at the Blue Ridge Mennonite Church, 2514 Walnut Bottom Carlisle, PA 17013.

Burial will be in the church cemetery. Viewings will be held on Thursday, January 16, 2020 at the church from 2:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. and 6:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.

and on Friday from 9:30 a.m. until time of services. Memo- rial contributions may be made to the Chambersburg Dunkard Brethren Church, Gerry Priest, 20207 Marsh Haven Lane, Hagerstown, PA 21742. Visit www. to send condolences.

ASSOCIATED PRESS HARRISBURG Penn- second lady, Giselle Fetterman, will help lead a campaign to raise awareness of this Census Bureau count and encourage residents to re- spond to the census, state offi cials said Monday. Fetterman, whose hus- band is Lt. Gov. John Fet- terman, said she will tour the state, making stops in Philadelphia and Centre, Erie, Allegheny, Lancaster and Luzerne counties over the next three months. Gov.

Tom Wolf signed an executive order in 2018 to create a commission to help ensure a robust census count and signed legislation in October authorizing up to $4 million to buttress the count. Meanwhile, 94 non- profi community organiza- tions are working together to encourage their targeted communities to return cen- sus forms. administration said Pennsylvania receives $26.8 billion annually for federally funded programs, based on the census, amounting to about $2,000 per Pennsylvanian per year. More than 20 states are committing hundreds of millions of dollars to boost- ing census counts. Current census projec- tions show Pennsylvania is growing more slowly than the rest of the country, and is expected to lose a con- gressional seat in 2023.

Residents can respond to the form by mail, by phone or online. Most households will receive a census invita- tion in the mail by April 1. In May, census takers will begin visiting households that responded. Counts will be submitted in December. STATE Pa.

cranks up census PR campaign TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Most households will receive a census invitation in the mail by april 1. TAMMIE GITT The Sentinel the off ers a quick look each week at some of the interesting sto- ries we fi nd on social media, including Facebook, Twit- ter and Instagram. Flying the coop Restaurants an- nounced recently in a Facebook post that it was closing its location at Sil- ver Spring Commons on Jan. 12. also recently closed locations in Gran- ite Run, Exton and Paxton Street in Harrisburg as it works on a restructuring project that will see nine of its locations converted to Brewhouse, a brew- restaurant concept, during the next three years, according to a comment in a post on the main Facebook page for the chain.

The fi rst conversion is expected at the down- town Lancaster location in February. Locations not being con- verted to the brewhouse concept have to meet standards for location, traffi and profi tability to remain open, according to the comment. Once the conversions are completed, plans to open new locations as well as launch a quick-serve version of the restaurant known as On the Fly. Meet Mr. Manhole Carlisle Borough posted an introduction to a time-saving tool now be- ing used by borough crews as they fi manholes in the borough.

The borough purchased the equipment in November as part of its sanitary sewer rehabilita- tion program. The system will cut the time to repair a manhole from 1-3 days down to about an hour. LINK: First Day Hikes A quick trip around the Facebook pages for our lo- cal state parks and forests shows that the state parks and forests in Cumberland County were busy on New Day. Gap En- vironmental Education Center reported that 215 people participated in one of four First Day Hikes of- fered at the park while 163 hikers joined the fi rst day event at Pine Grove Fur- nace State Park. Colonel Denning State Park hosted a fi rst day hike as well.

At Michaux State Forest, hik- ers were encouraged to design their own fi rst day hike and take along a trash bag to clean up litter along the trail. The event was de- signed to raise awareness about littering in the park and promote the No philosophy. Tuning into local music Kingfi sh new podcast is worth a listen. Or, it is if you want to listen to a bunch of local musi- cians having a completely random conversation that runs from writing songs to old bands to jammie pants and who Ac- cording to their website, Kingfi sh Friends is community of like-minded folks that share an interest in fostering and promoting local The fi rst episode features Zach King, Carl Enyeart, Daniel Braught and Steve Shaw and was recorded at Shaw Ranch Studio. There are some four-letter words, so beware if that your kind of thing.

LINK: s- episode-01-chubediah email Tammie at Follow her on Twitter ON THE SOCIALS announces closing JENNIFER PELTZ Associated Press A year ago, marijuana le- galization looked like it was on a roll in the Northeast it had already passed in three of the states and was a priority for governors in three more, including the populous New York. Now, after legislative ef- forts stalled and a vaping sickness stirred new con- cerns, the governors of New York, New Jersey and Con- necticut still want to make recreational pot legal. And they and governor have been com- paring notes on how to do it. year, work with our neighbors to coordi- nate a safe and fair New Gov.

Andrew Cuomo said this week. His state hosted the four Dem- ocratic governors for an Oc- tober summit on the issue. But the states have dif- ferent approaches and po- litical appetites. They are contending with new ques- tions as both opponents and advocates of legalization point to the vaping scare to make their cases. And in an election year for many state offi ceholders, the politics of pot legalization look all the more complex.

Supporters remain hope- ful, particularly about New Jersey, where the question is now headed to voters this fall, and New York, where Cuomo spotlighted it in his State of the State speech Wednesday. fact that he has re- ally centered it as part of his agenda for this legislative session goes to show just the tremendous amount of impact and momentum there is around legaliza- says Melissa Moore of the pro-legalization Drug Policy Alliance. To her, the lung illness that has killed over 50 peo- ple, sickened thousands and been tied by authorities to a thickening agent in illicit pot vapes has created addi- tional degree of focus and for legalizing weed so users can get regulated, safety-checked products. Critics of legalization, however, feel the dynamics have shifted their way. vaping crisis has opened up conversations for us to talk about the harms of said Kevin Sabet, president of the group Smart Approaches to Marijuana.

Although its ef- forts were met with mixed results last year legaliza- tion measures stopped short in New Jersey and New York but succeeded in Illinois given us momentum in Sabet says. Two-thirds of U.S. states now allow medical mar- ijuana, and recreational use is legal in 11, including the Northeastern states of Massachusetts, Maine and Vermont. (The latter two currently allow some possession of the drug but started legal sales. Shops could open this spring in Maine, while Vermont has yet to enact a system.) New York seemed like it might be on track to join in last year, after Cuomo got behind legalization and Democrats enjoyed control of both legislative chambers for the fi rst time in several years.

But the eff ort failed amid friction over whether pot tax rev- enue would be committed to areas where marijuana arrests once were concen- trated and how commu- nities would get to choose whether to host dispensa- ries, among other issues. Lawmakers pivoted and passed provisions to elim- inate criminal penalties for possessing small amounts of marijuana and create an expungement process. This year, Senate Dem- ocratic Leader Andrea Stewart-Cousins feels galization is imminent, but there are realities that are Lawmakers are very con- cerned about vaping safety, she said. Cuomo, too, has elevated health questions; his proposal this year newly includes a research center on health and safety issues. And many suburban leg- islators remain cool or out- right opposed to permitting recreational pot, citing con- cerns about drugged driving and other potential down- sides.

a teacher, seen fi rst-hand the eff ects that drugs can have on chil- said state Sen. Monica Martinez, a Democrat from suburban Long Island. She opposes marijuana legal- ization but feels New York- ers should vote on it (in New York, citizens initiate referendums, but lawmakers can). Connecticut Gov. Ned Lamont and New Jersey counterpart Phil Murphy both campaigned on legal- izing recreational marijuana but have faced ambivalence in their legislatures, where fellow Democrats are in control.

Some states regroup on legalizing pot ASSOCIATED PRESS edible Curachews made from medical marijuana products are seen in in ravena, new york. 630 South Hanover St Carlisle 717-243-2421 Steven A. Ewing, FD, Supervisor, Owner Se rv ing the Community for 163 Years.

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