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Tu!'sday, August 27,
Se.:oad class POlllge paid II Wl)'nen1lIw.OIriu
:"'0 :15
Price 10 cents
Warren County Sheriffs
Deputy Is Top Three
HN'O!(OItlon of OhIo' s thr('p lop
('nfOrt'eml' nt offiner, wllh pn'
5!'nl<llion or scholarshIp awards
WIll hI' fea lurpd this y,'ar
W('dnpsday, Aug 2l! at th,' 19.4
Stat .. Family A, Falr Announc,'
menl of th., 12th annual ('\'pol was
mad" by A Vlerow,
acling dlrl'ctor of the Ohio
Departn1l'nl of HIghway Safpty
Inl'rt'a""d monplary awards ,
from $01:1:1 III $500, plus sUl lahl"
plactlll' I'Italloo" will h<' pr"'l'ol .. d
b\ Ihl' (.hlo 1' .. lrllll'lIm C'olln('11
(' f'HlJ:wra t IIti:! .... ,Hl('f' I hj'
Itll'f ' pflon of Iht For Ih,'
fi r ... ! 11111 1' tht \\111 t..-
l ,ru:tfk;I"'! It', t ' 0 \ 1' 1' r.nll!!
1.1.,\ ",on 11;1\ 11\ , " II .. "1' "'."
"Ul l'.' III tt l " ' "t)ulln! \\:11
tlPPt..': II' \\ Il ll
\\"1I1IH'r In 'hi' PlllnWlp:d !' fl !:t ,
d "P: If"1I1 I I'111 C .lll ' cor ', ' . I" I'lt'd / 1\
Ih!' !lhlo Associa tioo of Chiefs of
1'0111"' , IS Palrolman Edward F ,
I..('w" of Ih!' lily of Bay Village,
Th.. Huck!'y!' Stale Sheriffs'
'1'll't'tlon IS Oeputy Sheriff Charles
HohNt Dimmitt 0( the Warren
County, Sheriff's Deilartmenl.
SUit!' Highway "Patrolman of the
Yl'ar, " suhmittl'd by Col. Robert
Chiaramonte, superintendent,
IS Sgl LPiancl C Predmore of the
IJdlanc(' Post
l'oriPr Ih" program, the winning
offl('pr st' I(,,'t, a cours(' of training
and Ihl' Inslltullon offering it. His
Jllfi , dll'ltrlnal organization con-
lil liII" hI> salary during Ihat
Itt'f l od \"j4 ' !"O\\
Til" pn''' ' III"tl'''l program will
Iw tlro.llk.I:-1 lin tht Huh Braun TV
:"11 11 1\.. q\ ('r \\" l. \If Tfle\'lsion
\0 Columbus. CinCInnati,
i 1;1\ 1'"1 Hnrllorllanapolis: and on W
I . \\ H,HlIfl
School Op"ns
Photo Pa,l!"s


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SEARCHI
\2mVOO
"A WORD ABOllT SATAN. "
THE MIAMI GAZETIE
Mr . and Mrs . Jan Greer
entertained Mr. and Mrs. Eugene
Mary and family Sunday from Mt.
Sterling and Mrs . Marie Clay of
Columbus .
God's holy word describes satan
as the greatest enemy of God and
man. It is so easy to under
estimate the power and deception
of stan. In the Book of John
are told from part of this 'Qii'se
that, "He was a murderer from the
beginningand abode not in the
truth, because there is no truth in
him. When he speaketh a lie. he
speaketh of his own ; for he is a liar.
and the father of it." According to
the book of Luke chapter 10 : 18 we
are told that satan tell from
heaven. He is the ruler of a
kingdom. having principalities.
poers demons under him
according to the books of Ma tlhew
12:2426 Luke II : 18 and Re\'elation
12:7. He entered into the heart of
Judas to cause him to betray Jesus
(Johll 13 :27J. He caused Peter's
fall (Luke 22:31) He is so plausible
th'lt he seems to be an angel of
light ' lI Corinthians 11 : H. A
was sent from Him to
buffet ' the apostle Paul II
Corinthians 12:7. Adam and E\'e
fell to IUs temptation. The list could
go on and on. The main point that I
would like to convey is that His
power is great but he is still under Mr . and Mrs. Lee Boerstler
the control of God. Only through entertained Mr . and !llrs. Herbert
God can we hope to ward off his Fairchild from Wilmington for
earthly temptations. His malicious Sunday dinner
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designs can only be pursued with
the permission of God. God Former Waynesville resident
furthers His divine plan by H Gordon 7401
allowing satan to carry out his evil Eastmoreland RoadBox 306. An
plots. as in the case of job as mandale Vi r. 22003 celebrates her
recorded in the book of Job birthday Friday.
I: 122: 5.6 Our only hope lies in
God. if we are Christians with
God's Holy Spirit guiding us and
we daily study God' s holy word we
Cubs pack 40 picnicked a 1
Stoney brook Saturday .
have His promise that. "He will Waynesville Historical Society
never leave us nor forsake us." had a big roaring time at Fort
even unto the end of the world. Heb Ancient.
13 :'; . Shall we remember that sin
usually overtakes us slowly. If we
allow satan to get his foot in the
door . he stands a good chance of
entering into our lives and heart to
abide there. As Christians may we
support each other as we continue
our battle against this formidable
enemy. Remember the Christian' s
armor is only effective in a frontal
altack . Meet satan head on. using
the word of God as ammunition.
/ .. ...
May God Richly
Bless you
Ohio Ernie Smith

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The MIAMI GAZETTE
Published Weekly at
55 South Main Sl
Waynesville, Ohio 45068
Second ctass postage pa,d at Waynesv,IIe. Oh,o
THE MIAMI GAZETTE
P.o . BOI 325. Waynesville Phone 8975921
Lila McClure Editor & Publisher
Sandee Blazer Contributing Editor
Donna Huffman Staff Artist
Karen Gasaway Advertising Sales
Subscription - $3.00 Per Year
S02 Hemoval Costs
Dayton Power and Light
Company officials today testified
tha t equipment to remove sulfur
dioxide (S02) from the Company's
electric generating station stacks
is not needed and would raise
consumer electric ra tes by 20 to 30
percent. The cost of these facilities
would be at least $165 million.
The testimony. submitted to the
Montgomer'Y County Combined
General Health District Board in
Dayton. deals with emission
variances the Company has
requested for the Tait Generating
Station on particulates. sulfur
dioxide and nitrous oxide. DP&L
Em' ironmental Management Vice
Prsident Howard R. Palmer said
the Company will comply with
particulate emission regulations
for units 4 and 5 with the
completion of SI.8 million elec
trostatic plrecipitators next year .
Four smaller units at Tait will be
modified this year to burn fuel oil
when available. When burning oil
these units will also conform to
government regulations.
DP&L respects the environment
and has spent millions of dollars on
pollution control de\'ices where
needed. However. with the cost of
electricity already rising. there is
no reason to further burden the
consumer with .another substantial
rate increase for sulfur dioxide
removal f;3cilities that are not
needed.
DP&L atl:orney Peter H. Forster
and said the Company
minimizes sulfur emissions by
burning t .2 percent sulfur contenl
coal. only three-tenths of one per
cent greater than the .9 percent
limitation. Forster said this is
substantial compliance with the
regula tion.
DP&L has told the Ohio
Environmental Protection Agency
that present S02 removal equip
ment is not pro\en. and if installed.
.....ould create a great em;ronmen
tal problem in the disposal of
thousands of tons of sludge each
\'ear .
. DP&L testified that the Federal
Em'ironmental Protection Agency
has no ni trous oxide emission
limitations for this region.
"*'1&_-
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First Baptist Church
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First Church of Christ
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STUDENT IUNrSTERS
_.-...1chaaI
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------.
Friends Meetino
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Sf, A..gastine (bud!
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St, Mary's EPiscopal Chmll
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United Methodist Church
ftIoII&--._ LL,,, __
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101" ...... . CIurch WonhIp
The Full Gospel Tabernacle
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First Church of God
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Tuesday, August 27, 1974
Genntown
United Church of Christ
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Ferry
Ferry Church 01 Christ
-..... ... & IoodoI _ ...
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Lytle
United Methodist Church
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Corwin
Pentecostal Holiness Churd!
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Mt-Holly
United Methodist Church
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lIiPleysburg
Friendship Baptist Church
--.. ......
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w-hIp
7130 ........ ...., .....
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Jonahs Run Baptist Church
OhIo n .... .
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United Methodist Church
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United c..rdl of Cluist
BILL HArNES ......
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Dodds .
10 All SUNDAY SCHOOL
11 All SUND"Y WORSHIP
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Full Gospel Church
me Peatecostal Cbarch of God
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BY-
HOME FEDERAL.
36 BROADWAY ,LEBANON
E.c.1IILLEIl a SON 8OBIO SEBVICE
lIII8 8 IIIiD at, W&JIIfIIViDe
8Sl'7488
Tuesday. Augusl 27. 1974
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Page 3
THE PRESCRIPTION WAS
READY AND WAITING
Th ... medicines that are
prt:'pared by us way in ad,'ance of receiviD& a
rail tor tht"m This Ui partiC'ularly true 01 some
prrS(' riptions that are wrilten
by dermatologists, Because a wUl
the sarnt' basic medication prescrip-
tion quite oflt'n. we will compound a suffirienl
supply to last for a normal ""riod of time ..
Frequently. prescriptions take a
time to makt' and in this way our cust.omer
will not 10 wait for it 10 be made up
from snatrh. We try to work clo""ly with all
phySi<ians to brlne you a professional pbar-
macy service.
l Ot on l'oen DOCTOR C".-\S "\lOSE l OS
\\heu you netd a dt'lh' rry. \\' r \\ill dt' lin'r
promptly without extra C'han:,(". :\ .:rr:l t many
rrl .\ till U!'I rur thrir ht'alth "("('lis. \\'e
\\ .,I(,(UIlI' ... I, Cur cJr!anr.\' ... rn i(' r ami ( har.:.e
ar('ouuts.

.o/k JiaJll/ : ct'ook
f!J?/(,C !///Jla'Jllf
I /) d ELDER REALTY
ce
(:J PersonAl Touch"
Guy Elder ___________ 897.32JJ7
RitA Elder 89732(J7
Doris Van Horn 897 2310
Glenn Kuras 897-5995
Bill Purkey 8977463
Susan Campbell 897-4f118
1B
Dale Dakin 897-7911
ResideaUal . FaMIU c--daJ ... "
();1
. ,\4J.
... , ...
US Anny Recruiting
"Free Way t. a CoD.ce F..dw:ad."
For IaIonudoa c.Jl1lU-'188
ZO W MaIberTy 8t LeIIaa., ow.
U Know US
LONG INSURANCE AGENCY
105 E Mulberry Street. Lebanon
LIF E HOME CAR BUSINESS
932-6801
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__________________________
St. 1
,Waynesville, Ohio
lorn. a.m. to 9:'30 p.m.
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* * * * * * * * * * j
it BELLFAIR COUNTRY STORE *-
ICE CREAM PARLOR
"22 FLAVORS"
FEATURING - NECTAR SODAS
Air Conditioned For Your Comfort
OPEN
*-
*
Fr i .. Sat. 129 Mon.Thurs.12-S Sun. 116 *-
278 South Main St reet
*
----- - - -
Tuesday. August 'n. 1974
Waynesville Body Shop
264 N. Main
( At JONES GARAGE)
Complete Body & Paint worll
Free Estimates
Insurance Worll Welcome
15 Yr. Experience
Proud of Our lead Worll
PHONE 897-3521
Open Till 8 p.m. During August
Saturdays 9 - 4
M
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Tuesday, August '1:1, 1974
UNCLAIMED
FREIGHT
......... ,} ...
1-Pllilll1biIIa ..... Sea
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LEBANON
UNCLAIMED
FREIGHT
' . s.,,' .i"

., s,i -:. . "-1M;
, ;,.-. II ' , ....
fa Senice
I C_. Bid I
Bookkeeping
What do you think the Communi
ty Action Committe<.> should be
The county CAC is a nxIOUS
for your input. Thl' s laff has
planned fin- community meetmgs
So, you can lell us whalthis counly
ne<.>ds in its antipoverly efforts
The ml'etings ar l' scheduled as
follows : August 22 . Franklin City
Building ; August 26 South
Lebanon Municipal Building ,
August 28 ' Ha rveysburg Full
Gospel Church : Septl'mber 3 '
Lebanon City Council Room ,
September 5 ' ;\!orrow Polic ..
Department
All meetings a re schedull'd for
7;30 p.m. Be s ure to bring your
friends , Refreshml'nt s will be
senl'd.
Nursery School
Registration
August 27-28 9:30 to 11:30
at
FERRY CHRISTIAN DAY CARE CENTER
FERRY CHURCH OF CHRIST
885,7716 SoClat Row Road , Waynesville 885 7402
-
TOWN SQUARE
RESTAURANT'
-.... ----- ---- ----I
SOC
SOC
This Coupon
Chicken in
Worth SOC
a Basket
21 pIeces, 18 pieces or 15 pieces
SOC 1.:: __________ _
HOURS: 7 A.M. 9 P.M ..
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Page 5
In Their Memories
Buford "Walks Tall"
Sandl'l' Rlall'r
Wh, ch wa s blggl'r - Buford
Pu<ser I he man . or Buford
Puss,' r ' s Il'gend"
If you ask eIther of two Wa rren
("aunt y men who have just spent
two "f the st rangest weeks of thler
Ille , you WIll undoubtedly be told
Ihat t he legend could never really
measure up tn thl' man's whost'
,' haract t' r matched 6'1i " Iraml"
' tOd th"lI . "ent furtht' r
Ill'puty ..\rnnld SmIth . ch Ief
citspatchN for th,' Warr l'll t ' uullty
Shenff's Deparl ml'lIt . alld Rob
Ja y, a slX'clal dt'pul y. Werl' 111
..\dams\' ilil' , Tl'nm'ss{'{' WI th theIr
Wl\' es on August 9 and 10
,qth 11ll' fa mous Tall "
Shl'rt ff and hiS fa' mtly Tht'
11ll'nwrtt's were sl lll frt'Sh In th"lr
mInd. wh"11 th,'y hea rd th., sad
lIt' W, Bufored wa s klllPd The IWO
nH'n agalll lefl fnr TennesSl'I' . thiS
Ilm.'ln attend a funl'ral. along WIth
hundreds of famous pl'Opll' , In
dudlng actnrs l;l'Orge J onl's and
J,H.' Dnn Rakt' r Bakt'r portrayed
l'ussl'r m the Walking Tall mO\' Il'
Two w{'{' ks bl'fort' , the SmIths and
.Jays )('arned that I'usser hImself
would sta r 111 a seque l to the mo\'I!'
" h"' h was t o he entItled .
" Bufnrd"
It IS a t('sllmnny to the formpr
shl' r lff's pleasant personahty tha t
most who ml't him ca lled h,m by
hi S first name, e\'en though hp IS
well kno ..... n throughout the world
By April, the movIe about hIS lifl'
had grossed more than $60 million,
When Buford was in Warren
County In Janua ry, to talk about
law I'nforcement on behalf of
Sheriff Roy Wallace, hE' had l' X'
tended an mVl tat ion to the deputies
and thl'ir famihl'S to visit hIm m
Tennessee As h,s fame mcreased.
It is lIkely that he sel'mPd more and
marl' beyond the reach of thl' or-
dmary ma n, but the SmIths and thl'
Ja ys not only found that the PUSSl'r
door was np<> nt'd wldl' for thl'm, but
that Bufor .. d . hlmsl' lf , arranged
ItIS s(' hl'dul,' so Ihat hI' could spend
' ''rill' t 1111 ., WI th the m
Wh. ' n th('y ar rl\'l'd 3t the I'uss,' r
howl' IiI Adarn s\ 11I l' nn August Y.
they WPr<' ml' t at t hl' door by
f'usspr ' s Inot hl' r . Ht' lpJl ""hom
Srn llh d,'!'('rlbl's as " a larg'
\\' Il man down -I II part h wa r
I11 heartt-d and a ll smil es "
"Sh .. '" a,s" proud "f Buford thaI
' hI' ,toppt.'d f,Xing , upp<>r 10 pull
out th .. a lbums ." SmIth rl'lated
Buford ' s ,on, "llk,' . now t9 years
old. and ,n college , '" a s ntfJwl ng thl'
at t hl' I'usser family hume
.... 'hl'n Dawana . now a tecnagl' r ,
arnved hume, she was told by hl'r
grandmother tha t she should help
" mow the grass " . SmIth relatt'S
that the young lady replied, " if
Daddy told me to , I 110'11\ "
Smith said that the daughter ' s
admIration for her Dad was \'ery
ob\'lous .
Hl' describes thl' young lady as
"a bIg bundll' of joy "
Thl' \'old-a WIfe for Buford-
stilll'xisted and Smith rl'lates that
con\'l' r s at lon nl'\' er t runed to
qUl'Stl ons about Buford 's intentIOns
about Smith wa s
carl'ful not tl' broach thl'
subj,"<-' I -I "':" t h<'lr \1SII Iher p "'if,
'SCI nea r thl.: f lflH' (I: '.,,:h' :l
\1 r:-: \ 1. a' .. d .If)pan;l:l:
h: {' nrnl c a
l

l'n! I' :!!I; :r ..
.:: . d J.".ILc'
about what was apparently. his
favont e subj C<' t - needed reform in
thf' JudI cial system, A man of
att Ion. h,' showed an impatience as
hI' lalked of "gt' lling out the men
who do nnth,ng and bringing in one
who WIll wor k for needed
ehangl""
what pull ctal office, the
form.'r Shenf( to sl'l' k in
,bys to 1' ''011' wasn' t dear. but he
did ,nd,cat l' It would be a " high
1,'\'l'If" "mCI' li e recently sup'
portl'<i Hay Rlanton . a Democrat
Ihal run succ('ssfully for GO\,l'rnor
p( TPIHll.'SSl'I' In the Primary. His
persona l politIcal Intentions came
10 Itl(hl whIle he was being in,
1,'r\' II'wro In Wa rren County last
.J il lluary and made headlines in his
hum(' sta l e
What about the area he " cleaned
up" whIle Sher iff ; the arl'a known
a, the str ip which is a small area at
Ihe MI SSISSIppi, Alabama and
Tennl'Ssee border' According to
SmIth, when he a nd Jay asked if it
would lx' oka y to go into that area
III1W, Pusser rl' plted, " It wouldn't
be wise to go there, even in the
daytIme " I'usser told them that
b(,t w{'{'n iOO and 800 prople would
t'rowd Ihe ni ght spots that night. a
Fnday
f'usser told Smith that he felt
that hIS mvolvement with the
production of the movie about his
life cost hi me his as
Sheriff. Clifford Coleman. who
defeated him in 1970. was bi mseU
defeated just recently.
Whatl'ver bitterness Pusser may
ha \'l' had about losing the election,
was minImi zed by his Knowledte
Ihat the mov ie has brought
r enpwed interest in improving the
cri mIna l justice system, The
s('qul'l ent Itled "Burford", was set
for production this Fall . This film
was to continue from the point
hI' left the hospital and
would show Buford working with
children nf thE' count y and with the
\' a rll' Us CI\'II' gr oups , such as
,Ja ycN:'s To further safety , Buford
a rranged fllr a private "drag
_I rlp " to kN:'p the youth from
s pl'l'dlnK on th e roadways .
tn SmI th . he showed no
Ism abollt becomi ng the star of
.. hlogr aphlCal mU\'Ie and Smith
was wllltng til bet that after
product ItIn of thl' film , Buford
\lnuld ha\'l' s tili been welcoming
" Id and making no-eharge
appearances on behalf of law
"nfur el' m!'nt
But opl'n as he hiS, and even with
hi S magnIficent ability to survive
when they arnved at the one motel
In tuwn and told the owner about
their plans 10 visit Buford, the
" wner , a longtime friend of
Pusser 's, tried to discourage them
from " bothering Buford" , The
Smiths and Jays realized that the
man was simply being a good
fr iend and dIdn't realize that they
had been Invit ed there.
And at least one other-Deputy
Arnold Smith who knows the mand
behind the legend and knows he is
only capable of promoting life-the
lIfe
TIwn' will be those who take up
.. rd s splf appointed task of
nll ,rt' j ustll'(' tnlo lhe
" , d'l ' ;1\ ... <.t nd t h ereby.
1:-";" , ' hl' 'l.!f( ' ctt (::-. f to the
' r :..t' I d : . ;, t. .... 1 'II i llS great -
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Page 6
School ' Days In
tlI"s. Raymah Grover Writes
Of Mission School Work
I had looked at my calendar- in
the morning so I knew what
day. month and year it was.
August 7, 1974.
The drive ) had just com-
pleted over the rough bush
roads kept me aware of the
country in whleh I was--
R,hoedesia:-and in a part of it
over 200 miles from the modern
capital city, Salisbury.
But for a moment. I wondered
if perhaps I was living in
another era in the land of my
birth. the United States .
THE MIAMI GAZETTE Tuesday. August '1:1. 1974
Rl10desia Means
Using
;Sand As A Blackboard
William Harsha 6th Congressional District
In some respects. it appears our energy nisis has "hibernated" for
the summer. Gone are the long lines at the stations and the gasless
Sundays. The embargo is over and. in general, consumers have had the
fuel supplies needed for personal and business use. The high cost for'OiI '
and gas. however. is not so seasonal : we still have those exorbitant
prices.
This thought came after a
young boy pupil at Munyaradzi
School ran from the building to
the tree from which hung a
broken plowshare. hitting it
loudly with an irol1 spike to tell
the others at the school one
study period had ended and
another was to begin.
Easy To Eras'e
those high energy prices have greatly exacerbated our problems with
inflation. as many of you well know. They have also been a great source
of aggravation for the American consumer who, in paying double and
triple what he used to (or petroleum products, has witnessed
phenomenal oil company profits at the same lime. Last month, [or
example. Standard Oil of Indiana revealed that its after-tax earnings
for April through June of this year were an astounding 131 percent over
those for the same period last year. Phillips Petroleum's revenues leapt
a wholloping 166 percent ' and Occidental Petroleum experIenced an
incredible profit jump of 292 percent. Most of the olher major oil
companies did not get such windfall percentages , but I am sure they are
satisfied with their increases ranging from 18 to 99 percent. I can assure
you I am not'
As I watched [rom my car.
saw first grade pupils come
from a room. accompanied by
their teacher who was carrying
a stick.
-They didn' t scatter for play
)UI all went to the south side of
lnother room where there was a
=Ieared sandy strip. Each child
squalled on the ground and
began to brush the sand making
a level space before him.
This done. the children looked
JP at Ihe teacher and around to
heir classmates. also silently
Naiting.
"Ready," the teacher
lueried . Twenty-five black
laired heads nodded. "yes."
"Write the word eat .. . she
;aid. and each child bent to the
ask. With finger stiff. he wrote
n the sandy soil.
The lady leacher . warm in
ler heavy sweater. walked
lInong the thinlydad children
:hecking their writing.
Her stick servf.>d as a pointer
nstrucling tht' pupils as shl'
"lloved from nne to the other .
Jne boy. inlenl on his writing
lesson did not look up I hough the
ilick moved nea r him. so she
gently tapped his shoulder. to
inform him he had crossed the
letter too low and his word was
incorrect.
The child carefully swept the
sandy letter away and after
;moothing his writing pad made
1 new letter. this one receiving
Ihe teacher'S approval.
Other words were called by
the teacher and as before, the
children wrote them in the sand.
Maize, dog, cattle. water, pot.
mother. father . grandmother.
aunt , uncle. and other words
that had meaning in their lives
were written.
The lesson finished . the
children were dismissed to run
to the concrete pail set within a
nower bed, enclosed by stones.
to wash their hands in the
common basin.
. Shaking their hands of water
and to dry them in the morning
sunlight, the children filed back
into the classroom for another
lesson in their day at school .
Was it thus in my own land !n
1Is early years. I asked myself.
('hildren learning with
minimum equipment--and
I knew it is the desire 10 know,
tht' yearning to widen one's
world. Ihe searching into the
beyond that neables children
and their teachers to conquer
improbabilities and to make
Iheir lomorrows better than
their todays .
The children of Rhodesia
have glimpsed a better world.
have heard of lands of plenty
and opportunities. and thuugh it
he sand in which 10 write. rather
than paper tablets and pencils
which their parents cannot
afford to purchase. they are
going to learn.
And somewhen' in the schools
of Ihis country. leaders are
devetoping day by day .
These futur(' leaders w'11
coutd be in Ihe Bible classes I
leach al Chl's\'ingo St'hool or at
Munyaradzi . where I do not
Ip;'l'il hullakt' a vear
hid Afril'an girl. Susan
Kancngnni . and wait while -,he
Ihl' children in their
IIwn languag' about J'sus and
teachings .
The children of both of these
schools a re lold Ihe color
pencils. Ihe BIble story pic
tures. th' rubber balls I bring to
I hem have been gi\,en by
Christian men and women. boys
and girls at'ross Ihe seas in the
Unitl'd States of America.
Sent to them by people who
attend Christian church wor-
ship services and Sunday School
classes and who have learned
Ihe joys of giving and sharing in
the Master's name.
Together we bow our heads to
say a prayer of gratitude and
thanksgiving and of petition for
friends whase names they do
not know but who are our
brothers and sisters in Christ.
Rhodesia is a place where
Christianity is welcomed by the
government, classes in
Scripturf.> are held daily ;
"released lime" is given to the
pupils to attend a Bible Class for
a half -hour once a week by an
outside teacher from a church.
Here we are permitted-more
than that, we are encouraged to
pray.
I watched the children al
Munyaradzi writing in the sand.
As they waved their arms .
the murky water from
their hands. letting the sun dry
their fingers . running back 10
their chill)' classroom. I
rem('mbered our Lord also
wrole words in the sandy soil of
Jerusalem.
And In the contrite woman
heside hilT! . said : "Neither do I
condemn thee: go and sin no
more ."
\I His command to teach
olhers whilch has brought me 10
Dewure Mission in Rhodesia-
an oasis in a Iquite often ) dry
land
Hagemeyer Heads
Smith Campaign
C. Smilh. Republican
candit;lall' for Ohio AltOrtlE'Y
Gt'n(ral . loday Ihal
5tl'lI" Hagf.>nwyer. of 10744
WilminglOli Road. Clarkes\ille.
\\'ill as eha ir\\'oman of
Smilh's ca mpaign in Warrcn
Counly.
G('orgc Smith. 39. Prosecuting
Allorney for Franklin County won
tht' Republican nomination for
Oh io Altorney General in the May
primary.
Smith is presently serving his
four.lh year as Prosecuting Attor-
ney for .Franklin County. His
experiencE' includes 15 years in
state. local. and counly public law
practice.
Smilh said he was hghly pleased
that a person with Mrs . Hage-
meyer's ability and experience will
serve as chairwoman.
Mrs . Hagemeyer has been a
county chairwoman for threee
years and is Past President of the
Warren County GOP Women.
She is Tr'easurer and. Sunday
School teacher of the Methodist
Church. Grand Deputy - Rainbow
(District 17) and a member of the
Garden Club.
She and her husband, Maynard,
have four children, Mel, Fred,
. Della and Ted.
Supposedly, the oil companies claim that the chief reason for this
sharp rise is tl\at crude-oil prices on domestic and foriegn marke.(s were
so hihg. Be that as it may. those high prices were also the reason a lot of
energy dependent businesses went into the red. independent dealers
vanished. farmers throughout the country paid three times as much for
non-existant propane and consumers everywhere paid higher and
higher prices for food and other necessities in an already inflated
economy. I think it is only fair to ask -- as I have done since the onset of
the presumed fuel shortage -- just what the oil companies were doing to
help alleviate the burden of our financial worries during the energy
crisis . We have our answer in those statislics : they made a lot of money
and we are still paying for il.
If anything. they worked against any efforts to keep their profits at a
reasonable level and succeeded several times in lobbying againsl
measures in Congress which would bring them in line_ They might nol
h(' so lucky this year. Just this week. Treasury Secretary Simon and
Energy Chief Sawhill gave the word tha t the Ford dministration
suppo'rts an excess profits tax on oil companies. They oullined a plan
b('fore the Senate Small Business Subcomillee which would place an 85
p('rcent tax on profits per barrel of oil above a certain 11'\'1'1. As
constructed. this plan would not , however . interfere with needed oil
product ion . There had better be some provisions along that line for Ihe
Amerit'an consumers' protection. I can \' ery easily visualize the oil
companies ' culling production to avoid the tax and the loss of their
millions of dollars in excess profits . We woul be back at the inevitable
shorlag!' poinl again then. unless we pul some muscle inlo our
energy-profit relaled laws_
I will believe the six to se\'en cenl drop in gasoline prices these 1'1'0
"ffidals atso predicled when I se(' il. The c UI depends on three Ihings : a
t'olltinu('d surplus producl fon of oil. no mor(' Arah hoyt'OIIS and no
arbitrarily raised markel prit'es . ')\one of those conditions art'
particularly gUarante('d faclor s. We ha\'(' all thost eondition;; righl no\\'
and h,,\'t' for some months. bul oil companies musl be 100 busy
l'oullling their money to consider. heaven forbid . a price cuI. If
Presid('nl Ford means what he says aboul fighting inflalion .. - and I am
slIrt' he docs -.. Ihe federal gO\'ernmenl make takE' action \\'here the oil
companies don1. Besides IhE' possibilily of a windfall profil tax. it is
quite li kety that some of the oil company bonanzas such as th(' depl('tion
allowance \\'ill be cuI.
Th(' facl of Ihe mailer is Ihe energy crisis is not o\'er. e\'en though
condilions have been much better in some areas in the past mnths. The
energy crisis Won t be over until Ihe circumstances which brought it
ab'ul are dealt with . That includes the oil companies and their ridiculous
profil margins. their sudden production and availability of "scarce"
supplies after the embargo and the bilking of the American consumer.
Grand Opening
Emma's UNeedlt Boutique
4220 N. Dixie Dr.
MeXlco Handbags. Bowl1ng Bags. Briefcase ; L,ngerle. assorted
styles . Spencer DeSlgners Cloth'ng. A very nice home party plan
10 earn free lash Ions. Cuslom Fliled tJoy Bra) made by Com-
mand PerlormancelHJy two at regular price and get the 3rd one
at half price. Coupon good for one S1.00 on SIO.OO purchase or
more.
Good Sept. 3 thru Sept 11
Your BankAmericard Welcome Here
Tuesday. August 2:1. 1974
ALUMINUM SIDING AND
ROOFING
DAL ELLIO'IT
All leading brands-free
estimates. Bank financing
available. Waynesville 897-
7851.
BEAUTY SALON
MIAMI SQUARE BEAUTY
Salon, 140 S. Main St.
Waynesville, Ohio 897-3876.
Hours Mon. 9-12; Tues. 9-12;
Wed. 9-5; Thurs. 9-8; Fri.
8-6; Sat. 8-2. Full service
Beauty Salon and Boutique.
Men styling by appointment
omy -
. CAR DEALERS
FRED KIBBEY CHEVRO-
LET OLDSMOBILE, "cus-
tomer consideration, tt 201
S. Broadway for new cars
and 725 Columbus Ave ' for
used cars, Lebanon. 932-
5015.
WARREN COUNTY CHR-
YSLER, "Chrysler, Dodge,
Plymouth." 518 W. Main
St., Lebanon, 932-5951. '
MUENNICH MOTORS, "B-
trer Idea Cars From Ford,"
"Quality car Care." 749
Coh.mhJS Ave., Lebanon,
__ 1010.
CARPETS
BI-RITE CARPET & TILE,
140 S. Main St., Carpet,
floors, ceramic, ceilings,
897-5511 Waynesville 222-
5608, Dayton,
CEMENT WORK &
ROOF REPAIRS
HUBERT SMITH & SON U
you have cistern problems
have it cleaned and re-
paired now. We also do
cement work all kinds.
Block laying and roof
remU!:."r.hone
COLLISION REPAIR
SPRING VALLEY AUTO-
MOTIVE COLLISION RE-
PAIR: "Expert Body &
Paint Work" : Experienced
work, All work guaranteed
862-4487. Located on US 42 1
mile south of Spring Valley
and 5 miles north of
WaYnesville, '
COSMETICS
You are invited for a free
complimentary complexion
care lesson designed just
for you. Call for an
appointment. 932-7672 Me-
rle Nonnan Cosmetic Stu-
dio. 726 E Main St. Lebanoo,
Obio.
THE MIAMI GAZETTE Page 7
...... "._.
A __
.................... ........................
Help 1'Nanted CLASSIFIED ADs: Personals'
DREAMS higgerthan your '1.Z5 minimum charge over Lose weight with New
paycheck? Want to estab- Z5 words 5 cents extra per Shape. Tablets and Hydrex
lish that secllDd incom'e? U word. Water Pills at Loveless
you hours per TIlANK YOU & Pharmacy
week, I'll show you how. MEMORIUM: .
897-3425. '1.Z5 minimum c:barge-over W.-\:\TED
WANTED ZS words 2 c:euts extra per I car garage , Call
Rl'movahle I car ('all word. ' R9, ,;>-l11
1197 ,5411.
THE MIAMI GAZETTE
8975921
DRY CLEANERS
PAINT & WALLPAPER
DON'S PAINT &: WALL-
PAPER 100 E . Mulberry St.
Lebanon, Ohio 932-%930.
WASHINGTON SQUARE
LAUNDROMAT AND DRY
CLEANERS,88 S. Main
Waynesvill:e, 897-5961.
FLORIST PHARMACIES
LOVELESS PHARMACY
CEDAR CITY FLORISI', Professiooal Prescriptian
Finest Flowers &: Gifts, 123 service 33 S, Main Street.
E. Mulberry St, Lebanon, Waynesville 8V1-7fTl6
Ohio 932-2916. .
- ' - GROCERIES PLUMBING & HEATING
MARKET, W. W. COVEY Plumbing
"featuring meats cut to and H tinn Filth
Lothschuetz
Promoted
,1"llIl l.olhsehuelz , "ice
pn', I(\t ' nl , and legal
,'!lun, ..) for Ih .. L' nll .. d Tt'!ephone
of f Huo, has h('('n t'lecled
" 1'1 ' "n'" denl a nd Washington
"' HIIl S,'1 fllr l'1lI !ed Tele
('OIllf11 UI1U' .lt w us, In(' . Umted of
hill " pan'nl ..:nmpet ny
Th,' ,l lIIlIlunn' mt ' nl was made
IIMI;o , It,' Il'arrl'lI E, Baker.
t: \ ' In' pn' sldcnt and
,'" un",'! for L' nited Tele
l ' Ot1l
1.,,1 h,, ' h\'1'1 7, JOllll' d United", of
1.llId ll:-- and general
III and was l'h'cted
\ WI ' Ifl 1 !J71 Pn' \,lOusly;
hI' h;lf l ' pl'nl I :; I' ars In \'arious
1, ' ':, .1 ":OP't\' ,I'h " llh Ihl' Ci vil
\. ' r on;t l lt', Hna rct ;.Inc! Ih(' Ft' ri()ral
( 'Ol1ll1 lt lllll' a j ' wnml sslun
I h' \ ' ; 1 rrll'd , I h" du'lur or arts
rI"l! fI '" fr orn Ih,' l ' nn'prs ily of
' "ll'1 rrll .ll , a rrd a Ilo<' tor of
.J11f1" prwlt' ol ' \ clf'grC'C' (rom
1' ''l hol,, ' t I.aw S<' hoo! in
.. hlllJ!lrHl f) ( '
a nd his family,
prI ',, 'nll v \\arr , fwld wi'll
!Il\ ' ,l ' !" ,hi ' \\ ' ;I' .. {) C area
In JIl, Ilt 'oI l' IIIIlIn'
LYNN FIELDS,7956 Cahall
PI. Waynesville; 1-885-5453
or 897-6055 ; Camfield Com-,
pany Inc. 433-9912 or
897-6055.
SUPER MARKETS'
EU.IS SUPER V ALU qua-
lity and low prices open tiD
nine, 7 days a week, phone
897-5001. '
WA YNESVU.LE MARKE'l'
69 S. Main St. 89'7,*" Meat
Speci.ali.sts .
order
" dleli . ea--e 171 St.,
, very servtce. W ynesvill
747 CinciIlrnati Ave. Leba- a e . TV SALES. SERVICES
non, Obio,9D-1.944. BEATI'Y'S TV SALES '.
INSURANCE shop, Everything for you ZeDitb, rI N.
THE NATIONAL LIFE & and your borse. Jim Ever- 1iroadway, Lebanon, 93Z-
ACCIDENT INSURANCE sole, Owner. 46 N. Broad- 3a1S.
CO. (Grand ole Opry
people) Fred Nap
'ler agent way, Lebanon, Ohio 45036.
Phone 932-043.
897-3111
JEWELERS
REMODEL YOUR OLD
jewelry-remounting gold
sizing, refinishing jewelry
repair. Stone setting.
Davidsons Jewelers, Leba-
non 932-39:36,
LOAN & SA VINGS CO.
PEOPLES BUILDING
LOAN & SAVINGS CO.,
"Start saving tomorrow."
Come to 11 S. Broadway,
Lebanon, Ohio. Phone 932-
3876.
REAL ESTATE
K.S.A. REALTY,88 S. Main
St., Waynesville, 897-3501.
WATER SERVICE
lIolt's Hauling and watel
service. cistern anc
cleaned. Box 1893 42 !'II
Genntown. 932-111;6.
Subscribe To The
MIAMI GAZETTE
Only $3,00 A Year
-'.
: .
j "
:,.:: .
,
.,
Page 8
CHINA - GLASS
PRIMITIVES
Tofopllone: 513897-6552 Shop
513298-20n R""denc<
1Ift:;:::':.;i:;' '.'-' .. ' . ' .. ' .
t The Lllie Red Shed
ANTIOUES t
MAIN STRUT .\\\

t;eneral Line - Dealers Wdcom{
MON. BY CHANCE ::;
:;:: TUES THRU SAT. 105:00 ::::


t . .& ......... 51. t
........ s.u --.
'--
.-........ 4J)QI AI .........
.... ---'-'
.. -----------_ ...... _-------- .
-; '3
00
:
: annual subscription U NEW U RENEWAL
I Tl!EMIAMIGAZETI'E
BOX 325 WaJBMYflle. 0Id0 45088

I
.,AJ)DBESS'---------------
'0' .
I arY STATEi--------

. I .DATE PBONE:---------
1 ______ ------------------
THE MIAMI GAZETIE
RAPE PREVENTATIVE
TECHNIQUES
In the near future, you will have
an opportunity to see a most
unusual film on TV, "To Be or Not
To Be Raped". We had an op
portunity to get a preview showing
at the International Platform
Convention in Washington, D.C., as
a kind of tr ial audience.
Believe it or not, the movie is
hilarious, mostly because of the wit
of the lecturer. Frederick Storaska
who has traveled throughout the
U,S. talking with rape victims and
the few who managed to prevent
the rape. Perhaps you feel thaI the
humor aspecl is not well placed,
but ' there i:s another thought. The
movie holds your interest and
makes an impact it probably
wouldn't make if it were dry and
uninteresting as most such films
are. Sotraska has testimony that
seeing his film helped prevent a
number of rapes.
Following the film, Storaska
appeared on the platform with
Congresswoman Yvonne B. Burke,
author of a congressional bill on
rape. Burke is
hopjng for a National Center for
Prevention oC Rape and she, too,
believes thllt it is time to bring the
subject oul into the open and follow
a preventative plan, although she
treats the subject in a much dif
ferent manl1er than does Storaska.
Congresswoman Burke had
some interesting statistics-rape
convictions in New York City
amount to only 3.9 per cent of those
reported : 90 per cent of group
rapes are planned in advance : and
511 per cent of those rapes com
mitted by one person are planned
in advance . It sort of lakes the
starch OUI of those ideas about
rapes being spur of the moment
ideas of maladjusted individuals.
The Congresswoman is
especially interested in the new
approach in rape cases undertaken
by the Los Angeles Police
Department. She is especially for a
new approach with the rape victim
who oCt en goes a great deal of
needless humLiatibn if she reports
the crime. Logically, a number of
rapes are not reported for this
reason and the rapist goes on to
other victimes . It would seem that
the addition_ of women on most law
enforcement departments will also
be a big help toward prosecution
BOB & SUE
GILBERT
70 N. MAIN ST.
WAYNESVILLE,
OHIO, 45068
Tuesday, August n , 1974
Kitchen
Korner

and compiling statistices that will Sounds much different, doesn't it?
be helpful in the future. And then, there's the word
Storaska's film makes a lot of "land". And "lord" to make
sense. He begins his lectures by " landlord" and it's a whole dif
pointing out all the warnings young ferent ball of wax, eh?
people get; some oC them The list is endless.' Try com-
ludicrous. For instance, he com paring America to South America
ments, "remember how your and see how different the images
parents tell you, when you're very are.
young, don't go near strangers!" What's in a word? Plenty!
and then, "Who do you know when
you're four?"
He is trying to emphasize that
not only is such an approach
wrong, from the standpoint of
getting to the root of the problem,
but that such ideas promote the
type of isolation so prevalent in our
country because of needless fears
one has. Not everybody is a rapist!
Storaska gets right down to the
nitty-gritty and points out what
many of you ladies might already
know-there's nothing like a Gouge
to the Eyes or a Kick to the Broin to
keep away the wouldbe rapist. But
he also points out that it has to be a
"life and death .. matter and you
have to be sure that you have the
guts to go through with it. And
before it comes to this point, you
should also consider all the other
pointers he had for you ; which I'll
teave for the movie-Storaska does
il far better than L
\\'HAT'SIN A WORD?
Another lecturer at the IPA
Convention was pointing out that
we have so many emotions at
tached to words and what words we
use and how we use them makes a
lot of difference. Believe it ?
Take for instance the word
"mother". What a lo.vely sounding
word it is I But how about adding
Iwo little words to it and changing
it to "motherinlaw"? Some of you
may still get that peaceful, lovable
image. but I wonder how many?
And what about the word "in
come"? What happens whe you
add tax and have "income tax?"
--
Electric Exhibits
At Fair
The Ohio Electric Utility Ins
titute will present exhibits and
features to promote the wise use of
electricity in the Electric Building
at the Ohio Stale Fair, August 22
through September 2.
Utility Home Economists will
also perform " Cooking Magic" by
showing energy saving tips for
housewives when using the range,
refrigerator and freezer. as well as
the electric skillet, turbo-oven.
blender and crock pot.
The Ins litute is comprised of the
eight investor-owned utilities : The
Daylon Power and Light Company.
The Cincinnati Gas and Eleclric
Company , Cleveland Electric II
luminaling Company, Columbus
and Southern Ohio Electric Com
pany. !\Ionongehela Power Com
pany_ Ohio Edison Company . Ohio
Power Company. and Toi .. do
Edison Company.
,u,
STORE
JIlL .....

)
... , ............
-"-
HOURS, Mon .. Wed" & Fd. 1-6 So 8-12
......,.c.;a
.,q ......
1IaW,.
........ -.....
....,c.-,
Q! By Appoinl,.m.!!l1
HAY'S FURNITURE STRIPPING
AMITY PRO_CESS
Phone' 897 3563
MAX & JUAHEITAHAY 76 F irs t Street . Reor
Owners Co.win, Ohio 45068
-. .
-
- _. .
OPEN 7 DAYS A w.;I!K
HISLE'S BUGGl'fHEEL ANTIQUES
Furnihlre (; MisceUcmeollS ltellls
.... KCOND Si't&KT CORWIN, OHIO

__ T-..;IA.II ..
..... , .. .
.... .............. ...
_.lLa .. ,..,.c..
..... PItt



WJJ..




lAnJ.t.:L
Tuesday. September 3. 1974
5e;oPd class posta&e paid I' W.yneMU., Olnu
Spartan F oothall
Friday Sept. 6

....
Waynesville Variety show
planning meeting will be
held Sept. 17th 7:30 p.m. at
the high school music
rooms. Everyone is wel-
come. Talent is not necessa-
ry.




Community
Education
Seeks Course
d Ideas

' __ .J
I l ' lImmurlily f:ducallfln 10
0../11 dJ. urdlnalor Andrew Churko saId
Tuesday thai area resrdenls who


wanl n('w courses (or the fall term
III ('ommunlly EducallOn should
suggesl Ih'm now
" Arls and ('rafts IS a new course
(or Communlly EducatIon Ihis
Y('ar and WP wanl 10 ha\'' Firsl
Ald . \l pns Tarlonng. and Chair
I a lllng ." he saId
1' \\.'(, wa nt 10 ha\'(' thl' Com
Ideas for n('w courses .
now. whrlp Wt' an' In thp prrx'ess of
programmIng I"rm." hI' ad
ded . "l'l' rsnns wllh
... ,ulrl ('all Itl(' schonl .
Food

Ill?,! J-,kn.n.:l
. Tf.:uh\ I/.p. /.-oL:./ h 'Sc.;:t:t" c.....;.... (.J
.!i'Jl..r-""7 ,.-'-'--= ..::.-.r "S'l-. ... ____ . )
J )u rll1j:;! !h.' o f :\ugu,' IR
through :\ .!4 . I ,h('
follo",., I)! fHod ... t'rq .... l opt'ralHms
"(On.. rt.porttd on
[ Hullnt' Han:-- anc1
Frllz :'>1", vn It ;,nd .\1 Ilnnul
Shop I ncs\"I1I4" Shirl,,!
Pl ll.: 1 nt
i
:-- \ lilt" . ( "ft'anl D('
. " ;lyn,.","II ' T;r rna r;r ('k
II"" l ' lul> ' 1'\l'occrl'f'k
Frank-
(me iuod op('rallOn ""as
foulld ;J! th( : JllH' of
{hI' rt ul ..... ".w('i ltlf}
:\CJ food ..., tn l('t \A,Prt
rfllor t"d on rf"
mspt't: ll ll f! v.t,t'k
Price 10 cenls
Farm Bureau To
Meet At 1776 Inn
The Warren County Farm
It-ea u Inc will hold ils Annual
on Salurday. September
:!9. IY;-4 . al the " 1776 Inn " on 5t Ht
42 In Waynes,ille . Dinner will
"egln a l ;- 00 p .m . followed by the
hustness ml'eting and a speaker.
llpms o( business are : to elect
lrlL'U:'('S 10 the Farm Bureau
board. to ac l upon proposed policy
resolutIOns for the fi s cal year of
1975. 10 report on the year's
program of activities. a youth
reporl on youth schools. and to
Iran.,act such olher business as
:nay propl. rly come before the
Int'f'llng GIl' nn Pi rUe. Director of
Fil'ld Servin's for Ohio Farm
Hureau F(' deratron. wIll give an
and educational pre
" 'ntatlon to the members at the

Anyone Interested in obtaining
Ilck .. ls for thIS dinner meeting may
rlu so by c alling the Warren County
F:rrr:l Bureau o((jc" al B:lHJ972.
Tt,, (' osl o( II". dinner IS $2.50 per
IJ( r .... n
The Humane Association
of Warren County is seeking
donations of used books or
records for a sale Saturday,
Oct. 5. at The Patio at the
rear of the Village Ice
Cream Parlor, S. Broadway
in downtown Lebanon.
If you have any books or
records to donate, the
association requests you
bring them to the animal
shelter. 211 Markey Rd.,
wet>t of Lebanon. or call the
shelter. 932-4940. Mrs. E-
laine Young. 932-3601, or
Mrs . Judy Sena , 932-7938,
and items will be picked up.
Don't K ill A Kid
Sarety-eoncerned Martin Milner. CIHlar of TV's ADAM 12 series.
I center), launches the 19H "Don't Kill i\ Kid". ,chool saft)' campaign
with Fred Pickens II . trust .... .. l .. ct of th" Ohio Association of Insurance
Agents. originators of the campaign. Fro left : Offic .. r R .. \. Spi .. rt .
Columbus Police department: \';spi o( th .. 1973campaign :
Andrew and Stuart, Milner's sons : Sgl. Richard HooHr and Offirer
Da\' id :\1 . Douglass of the Columbus Polic .. Departm .. nl.
Thl ' Ins I.e .. a I Indqwndl'nl
..\gen" As,oc hil S i1 publIC
S(,CI'Il'" ca mpaign In puhlrclZP
Sl'pll'mlwr ' " . Uon ' l Kill A KId
Monlh " In I lhll '
\\.rllll \Idnlr . costdr ,)f T\"s
AIJ \.\1 , 2. a long " IIh t.l y(a r old
K"al(': \ "pl . parllclpaled In IhlS
,"fl-Iy e"mpalgn klck orr
helrl f(' n ntl y In ('olumhus
A m(JssJ\ (. \' oJunl(l ('r campaJgn
has l;r une hed hy Ih(' Ohio
Ass o,' lallOn o( Insurance Agenls 10
H,du('f ' school area rn
cooptrilii on wllh Ihe [)eparlmenl
of High"" , Sa(pl\ . I hI.' r-l hio
IJeparl fl1(' nl o( F.>iucallon . Ihe
gO\ ernnr-' Tr a ffiC Safl'ly ('om
mlll ( .. . Ih(' Hlghwa , ' Patrol.
Iht' u h" A .... !-, (IClallon f, f f' hwf .... ()f
Pol ice. a nd Ih, Ruckl'\('
Sh(' nfb "\ "';o. (Wl itll' ,fj
The mosl a CC ident -prone school
ager, arC' krndNgarlen sludents,
who;,( rill e IS Iwice that of all
pupd, \\'Ilh school bells ringing
;I!!a lll . molorlsL, a re cautioned to
partr cula rly careful near
.<lh,x)l, and playgrounds. especial
:y In Ihl' I'arl: pre-<:iaylight hours.
Inr1e mf' nl w('alher not only
crt'dles ad,lItional rtri\'ing hazards
(or Ih, molorists. bul may
encourage youths to skip normal
, a(ely pr'cautlons .
The IJ hio Association of In
,Ur an('l' Age nl s . who originated the
l'amp'"gn . has made available
publw ser vice radio announce
wllh and Kenl
\l rCorn of Ihe Adam 12 series.
un.!J!1.l! th( (JhJlI r1rJ\' er to
" xlr<'rne ca ullOn dUring Septem
" I)nn ' , KI l l A Kid :'>lonth. " and
,,' all 1"11("
"'. -
,
"
'Veterans Roundup" Held
For OHIO BONUS
A "VETERANS ROUNDUP" is in the making by the ohio Vietnam
Veterans Bonus Commission, Director John W. Bush announced today.
"A special and intensive drive is being launched all over the United
States and around the world," he said, "to reach Ohioans who are
eligible for the Ohio Vietnam Veterans Bonus and haven' l (ilea their
claims."
Bush said that he intends to write personal leiters to commanding
officers at military installations around the world asking their help.
This would supplement the assistance he hopes to get from all elements
of the news media, plus veterans organizations in this all-out errort.
"We know that in spite of all our publicity", he continued. "there are
still veterans who think they msut have actually served in Vietnam to
qualify for the Ohio bonus."
Busb emphasized that every bona fide Ohio resident who serviced
served on active duty in the United States. in Vietnam, in any other part
of the world. or in any combination of locations during the compensable
period of the ' bonus August 5, 1964 to July 1, 1973, is eligible to apply.
nyone who served in Vietnam only, between the dates of February 28.
1961 and August 5. 1964 is also eligible.
"Although original estimates indicated nearly 500,000 veterans were
eligible", Bush said, "just over half this figure have applied and nearly
80,000 of those ifled in the first days after applications were available."
Bush pointed out that veterans who file for the educational assistance
bonus have the option to change ot a cash bonus, or vice versa , any time
prior to actually using educational entitlement or cashing a bonus
check.
"We hope", he added, "this drive will reach every Ohio veteran who is .
eligible to apply while he have a full staff operating."
Director Bush anticipates full cooperation from all sectors in
publicizing this drive to encourage eligible Ohio Vietnam Era veterans
to send in applicatioilS.
Little Miami, Inc Moves
To Amherley Village
At its regular monthly meeting
on August 14th. the Executive
Board of Little Miami, Inc.
approved moving the LMI office to
the French House in Amberley
a suburb of Cincinnati .
The new offices will be located in
French Park. owned by the
CinciDDati Park Board. the Nature
conservancy has recently es-
tablished an office in the building
Don Hopkins, President of Little
Miami, Inc., said although the
Lebanon potential for volunteer
support, reduce office expenses,
and develop closer working
relationships with other environ-
mental organizations in the lower
River area ,
At the same time, the Board
agreed to pursue the idea of
establishing aD upper River office
to monitor that portion of the
River, and to strengthen the
Middle Council (Warren County) to
continue to support the imp-
lementation of the preservation
program for this of the
River. In a report by the Planning.
Committee, chaired by Board
member Glenn Thompson, a guide
was approved which includes
re-affll'IIla tion of the purpose,
goals aDd objectives, and structure
of LMI. The preservation of the
total 1115 miles of the little Miami as
part of the National Wild and
Scenic Rivers System remains the
major goal of LMI. Sections of the
River in Clark Co. and in
Hamilton-Clermont Co. 's have not
yet been included into the National
System, although they are part of
the Ohio Scenic River system.
The Board also reviewed a
proposal to fund LMI for the next
three years and recommended that
a fund raising committee should be
estaPlished to begin this projecl ;IS
soon as possible.
Monthly meetings will continue
to be held in the Lebanon area. In
addition, as recommended in Ihe
Planning Report. each Council will
assume a greater responsibilitity
in the effort to preserve the River ,
based upon greater parlicipa lion
by the membership as volunteers.
The MIAMI GAZETTE
Published Weekly at
55 South Main Sl
Waynesville, Ohit, 45068
Second class postage paid at Waynesville. OhIO
THE MIAMI GAZETTE
P.O. Box 325, - Phone 897-5921
lila McClure Editor & Publisher
Sandee Blazer .. . _. Contributing Editor
Donna Huffman ..... . Staff Artist
Karen Gasaway Advertising Sales
Subscription - $3.00 Per Year
THE MIAMI GAZETTE

e \.V "'=' 13(06 f:5
Sept. 23rd 7:30 p.m., 1st
PTO meeting will be at the
hgh Sehool Gym mem-
bership drive is Sept. 15th
thru Oct. 15.
Anyone neighbors friend,
grandparents may join.
" All of Waynesville is
wlecome to craft Night
Sept. 23, young and old and
in between. Many displays,
lots olr interest, learn
something new to fill your
leisure time," said Mrs.
Carl Booher president of the
PTO.
Girl Scout Troop 1142 (Juniors)
will start Iroop meetings on Sept.
10. 1974. Our troop will have
meetings each Tuesday afternoon,
Sixlh grade girls come at 2:30 and
stay tillS :()() p.m. Fourth and Fifth
grade girls come at 3:30 and stay
till 5: ()() p.m. All 4th, 5th and 6th
grade girls are welcome. .
Our Irooop meetings are held in
the baslement of St. Mary' s
Episcopal church. the gray church
at the corner of Miami and Jrd
Street.
Helen Gross- Leader, Wanda
Cherryholmes, co-leader.
Gertrude W. Donahey.
Treasw'er of the State of
Ohio, today released ad-
ditions to the list of banking
institutions which have
been in your
county area as official
participating banks for the
State Lottery.
Warren County Waynes-
ville National Bank P.O.
Box 345 Waynesville, Ohio
45068; First National Bank
of Warren County 541 West
Pike, Morrow, Ohio 45152.
... 1''1lii0:i' , ..... WXJISDI
. ....... ... JUIQ J CDl.lO
1!it Baptist Church
Church 51.. WayneSVille
Sept 8 7: 30 p.m.
NO ADMISSION CHARGE
"*"&_-
---...,-....
.... .......,.-.
..........
--_ ... ........-..
First Baptist Church
-..... - ........ c:w.n._
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Tuesday, September 3, 1974
Genntown
United Church of Christ
_a __
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Ferry
Ferry Chard! of Christ
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Lytle
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United Methodist ....
First Church of Christ
.UJ .....
STUDENT IIINISTERS
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Frie.ds Meetiag
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Corwin
Peltecosfill Holiness Chard
__ ... Is ..............
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SI. A.QmiH Chrd
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The Fall Gospel Tabemade
au..y ...
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First Church of God
a,-. ..... ...., ... --
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United Clurd of Carist
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Uaited Melflodist Chardt
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HiMysburg
frieIdslip Baptist CUrd!
............
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Jonahs Run Baptist Church
DNon_,
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WwohIp
United Methodist Church
BILL HAINES . "_
10 All SUNDAY SCHOOL
11 AM SUNDAY WORSHIP
, ...... -.--
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Dodds .
Fret Pettecostal Church of God L ...... __
Fall Gospel Church
.... ,I1- ...... OW" - .........
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POKSc'i.m
BY-
HOME FEDERAL,
36 BROADWAY,LEBANON
I
,.
--
Tuesday, September 3, 1974
THE MIAMI GAZETTE
Party For Kolb
Womens Club
Meets
A Get Acquainted Dinner for
supporters in behalf of Stanley E .
Kolb. candidate for State
Represent,ltive for the 73rd.
District . will be held at the 1-75 and
122 Holiday Inn on Wednesday,
September the 11th at 7:00 P .M.
The fundr aiser dinner will be a
kickoff for the Kolb campaign .
Tickets for the dinner will be $25.00
per person.
Herbert Swiger , Franklin City
Councilman and Kolb ' s campaign
coordinator. stated " the informal
gathering will be for local sup-
porters to get acquainted and to
discuss the campaign with Kolb.
"We will naturally have other
rallies which will be for the pur -
pose of drawing crowds , but our
campaign financing is based on
local financial support, and thus
we are asking local supporters to
finance the campaign. " Swiger
stressed.
Swiger also announced. " Kolb
will have a press conference at 6 :30
I' .M prior to the dinneL Kolb will
have press confe' ences regularly
during the balance of the cam
paign Kolb feels a candidate must
he WIlling to d iscuss campaign
ISsues during housetohouse
ca mpaigning. but also must an
swer questIons that may be widely
publicized ...
ReservatIons for the dinner may
h., made by contacting Herb
Swiger at 746-is60 or Dale Deardoff
at 932-1720.
The Women ' s Club of the Home
Builders Association of
Metropol itan Dayton will have a
special "Founders Day" program
at their September meeting_ It is
the 25th anniversary of the club
and all past -presidents will be
honored. Attending will be Mrs.
rrank E . Stratton of Hermitage,
Tenn .. who is the Nationa:
President of the National
Associat ion of Home Builders
Women's Auxiliary, and Mrs _ Allen
Paul of Cincinnati, Ohio, area Vice-
President .
Welfare Distribufed
The meeting will be held Sep-
tember 12 at the Miami Valley GoU
Club. Social hour will begin at
11 : 15, with luncheon served at
12 :00. A special program will
follow
All past members and guests are
welcome to atlend.
Sate Auditor Joseph T. rt'rgu -
son's office announced today the
di s tribution of 53.39-1 .393 74 in
welfare ass:istance mone yto
88 counll t'S
Just over half of the distirbution .
or $1.855.008 15. went to all of the
counties 10 help cover the gent'ral
relief and administration of
their welfare operations , [)eput y
State Auditllr Thomas E, rerguson
said. The general relief subSIdy IS
derived sole ly from sta te r('\'enu('
Ferguson sa id the remainder of
the distribution, SI.538.48559. went
to 66 counti es for their admlOlstra-
tion a nd purchase of fami ly and
children services .Such r('\'('nue
comes from both federal a nd s tate
funds .
The s hanes of the lotal distnou-
lion ranged from S108. 12 to
Auglaize County to 5758,486 05 to
Hamilton Counly .
Distri but ions of welfart' as
slslance money to other countl('S
included :
Adams. SHI .4n n. ,\l ien .
516.295.37 . AshJand . 51.llAA Sr. .
As hta bula, 57.55 1 69 . Alhens . SR.
807 03 : Belmont . S2.917 94 . Brown .
$.';.526.37. Butler . $1 99 074 Ca r -
roll. 52.H6 -H . ChampaIgn . $9 .0711
30 . Cla rk . 5:12 .:10 1 86 , Clt'r monl .
$47 .351.90. Cllnl on. $0 .201 n5.
Columbia na .. Stll .03726. Cos hoc
Ion. S5,465 66 , Crawford . S6.:l7R.81 .
Cuyahoga . 5310.56975 . iJarkp .
54.434 98 . Defiance. 51.37005 .
[)(>Iaware. S4.161Ao . Ene. S6.B6R .
83 : ralrf ield . 54 .2H IR . Fayett.,.
$3 .726.8.'; . Franklin . 5224.73704 .
Fulton . $5.368. t 7.
Galha. S28.972.11 Gea uga .
$20.680.57. Greene . S28.:1Il017 .
Guernsey, 55.570 ,08 . Hancokc.
510.368_72 : Hardin . S2 .66I.9-I . Har-
rison, 52.8,'3. 41 : Henry . 5920 22.
Highl and. SI l.300 75 . fjlX'k lng .
51O.55Y 12 . Holmes . 54 ,05502 .
Huron. $16.17592
Jacksun . SI R.R2Y 42 , Jell!'rs()n .
S2:! .YS; 87 . Knox . s n.r. 14 02 . Lakl' ,
S-t7.fi";r; :lY . Lawn'ncf' , oR ,
l.lcklng. S46 .548 411. 52 . 17Ii
lU. LoraIn . S41. :148 :l '> . Lucas .
S:109.Y3H.:Il . \ l adlSnn. S14 .2112 ''''
\l a honlOl! . S5:I.RYY \Iafilull .
S:1 .H&1 \I (dlna . 5r. .'I:Ir. '>;
SH.H:!:I \It'rcer .
XL :'-.1 ILl III I \lonro(' ,
S:15.422 II'> . \Ioni gollll'f\ . S247.1;P.4.
\Iorgan. S:I '> .121 RY \Iorro" .
SHI7 IJfi
:\Iusklngum. Sl:l .;7R '>7 :"'obll .
SZi .:14'> 48 . Iltlawa . SI O.4Y2 H7 .
PauldIng . S89:1 :111 . p .. rry. 5411 .:19:1 -
'>.1 . Plck"way. $r. .2fl.l 611 Plk<, .
S22.:!!1H II! . Porlag(' SIH.4'>84Y ,
Prt'bl(' . S6.692 YR. Putnam. 57.376
1;:1. RI chl and . 55.9-12 Ross .
$ll ,69-11\.1 . Sa ndus ky . SB.8823Y.
SCIotO. $52 .R93 6.1 . Sen.'ca . S7 . 155 -
:!II
She lhy. S1. 081 4R , Stark. S36. 147 -
96 . Summit. SI66.6% 10 . Trumbull .
Ot . Tusca r a was. 21 .
l nlon . $8 .000 65 . \ ' 3n WNt .
26 . \Inton . $.1.903 IR. War -
r!'n . SIY.HZi 37 . WashlOgton.
S3 .HO:l BY , Waynt'. 51.Y7R 10 . WII -
54 .56195 . Wo()(j . S:I .66I174 .
Warndot . S2.211925
fj
/fl '! / / 1 / 1 I ;'
S ' .
/t:;'-G, I III;,


III
-
UIAi\E HISEY
,o/k Jta?l;Y !f! ctoJ:

f&
1 /) dB' ELDEIlBEALTY

Guy Elder __________ Ifi7-!41S11
RiLl Elder f!IT1-!41S11
Doris Van Horn f!IT1-Z810
GIeI1ll Kun 8fI7.a96
Bill Purkey 1fi7-7488
.--
Dale Dakin 1fi7-7t11 ,.
Suaan CampbeU 1fi7-4518 Ii
- F ... - QC__ otldllloll "Al '
U Know US
LONG INSURANCE Ar.ENr.y
105 E Mul berry Street . lebdnon
" - I:; - :. ;:)
9326801
/ .
,
E i

!
-. \. :
I '

..,'.<'" Ci
A
Wayne Local Sch()ol District
today announced its policy for free
meals and free milk and for
reduced price meals for children
unable to pay the fuJI price of
meals and milk served under the
National School Lunch a nd Special
Milk Programs .
Local school officials have
adopted the following family size
and income criteria for deter-
mining eligibility :
B C
Family Size:
Required Optional Income Scale
Parents,
Children &
Others
Income Scale For
For Free Meals l EDUCED PRICE MEALS
1
and Free Milk
$2,910
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
Each Additional
Family Member
3,830
4,740
5,640
6,480
7,310
8.060
8,810
9,510
10,190
10,860
11,530
670
$4,080
5,360
6,640
7,900
9,070
10,240
11.290
12.240
13.320
14.270
15.210
16.160
940
TOWN SQUARE
RESTAURANT
Eligibili ty determanatlons ae
made on a family basis, that is, all
the children in the same famil y
attending schools under the
jurisdiction of the same school food
authority are to receive the same
benefits , Free Meals and Free ilk
or Reduced Price Lunches.
1-.... -----
:50
C
! This Coupon
: Chicken in a
I 21 pieces, 18 pieces or 15 pieces
Worth SOC
Basket
Children from families whose
income is at or below the levels
shown are eligible for free lunches
and fee milk or for reduced price
lunches. In addition, families not
meeting these criteria but with
other unusual expenses due to
unusually high medical expenses,
shelter costs in excess of 30 percent
of income, special educa tion
expenses due to the menial or
physical condition f a child, and
disaster Clr casualty losses are
urged to apply.
I
:50
C
SOC
----- - -- --
HOUR'S: 7 A.M. 9 P.M.
Page 6
Application forms have bl'en
sent to all homes in a letter to
parents. Addit iona] copies are
ava ilable a t the principal's office
in each school. The information
THE MIAMI GAZETIE
provided on the application is
confidential and will be used only
fr the purpose of determining
eligibility. Applications may be
submitted at any time during the
year.
IN ceria in cases foster children
are also eligible for these benefits .
If a famil y has foster children
living with them and wishes to
apply for such meals and milk for
them, it should conlact the school.
IN the operation of child feeding
programs, no child will be
discriminated against because of
race, sex, color or national origin.
Under the provision of the policy
each building principal will review
applications and determine eligibi-
lity . If a parent is dissatisfied with
the ruli ng of the official he may
make a request either orally or in
writing to Paul Schwam berger ,
Supt. , Box 306, Waynesville, Ohio
45068, phone 897-6971, for a hearing
to appeal the decision. The policy
contains an outline of the hearing
procedure.
Each school and the board of
educa tion administrative office
has a copy of the complete policy
which may be reviewed by any
interested party.
IHBIfMEI

Hallmark Cards
Party Supplies
Gift Wrap
Wildman's Spices
Penny Candy
Stop by and see our big
selection of big and little
unusual gifts.
Open Tues.-Sat .. t 1-5
Sun .. 25
Just a fl'w minules down lhl'
hill on Rl. in Three ('l'n-
turil's Park.
1111
Located at
e Centuries
St. Rt. 42,
,WaynesviUe, Ohio
, 10:30 a.m. to 9:30 -p.m.
v.";!: ::<t?/
UNCLAIMED
FREIGHT
:. ... i9
j
l;.<
"
"PIleI u-. BoaiIL ' '.
....... .rn .
Me!" .tlJ
.... : ... (.-
. Baal BedIi. . ; 1M
tr.lJ' a.: : : ......... 11 .
ad 18&ep '1'ahI.
. . .. .... " h8 .
LEBANON
UNCLAIMED
FREIGHT
fa Senict
ellUJil.B,d
I
Bookkeeping
55 Lt,.. It
115-2.
Tuesday, September 3, 1974
""
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wa.
the
SO '
of :
J HI.., \'U1I1I1I6 "'C'c:I;)UIJ WHIlt: wt: (ire WllflOUl roonree, SO (0 speak.
we plan to meet in one town in Greene County a month. The Board
oITruslees will be working out the details . This will gel us inlo all the
different localities , and perhaps gh' e the opportunity 10 members in a
particular section to altend a meeting in his or her own home town , The
Bl'lIbrook meeting is being arranged by David Luttrell with the
President: Mrs. Berryhill ,
Our last membership meeting was held in the auditorium of Christ
Episcopal Church. President Thomas turned the meeting over to Arthur
Curlett and his Planning Committee, and as the members spoke of their
hopes, either for rebuilding on our property at Detroil. Church and King
Streets. or moving further out to allow better parking. etc " the PlannIng
Committee will be considering every angle and every wish of the
members. and look into all the sites suggested . As it stands now. it is our
underst .. "Jing that Ihe various sites will be put to a vote. by ballot. of
the membership. Ballots will be mailed out , you will recei,l' notice and
all the data the Planning Commission has. so Ihat vour \'011' can be
intelligently cast. Please remember that this will be the only time and
the only way in which you will have a voice as 10 the reestabl ishment of
the SOCiety. The Meeting on Monday night. June 24th , was your
10 be heard. Your \'ote will be your las t chance.
We wish to aga ;n thank Chris I Episcopal <:'hurch and It s Rector .
J ames Hart , for the use of their faciliti es . Mrs . Walter Lavne and
daughter Barbara , again hostessed the refreshment time, wiih :'>I ar v
Smith helping to serve. Gra pes. strawberies. crackers . cheese and
coffee were the order of the evening and as always a lot of sti mulating
conversation took place.
At last! ! a roof over our administrative heads ! The Executive
Board voted 10 accept the very kind offer of Mr . Walla('h and the Greene
County District Libraries. of an office. rent-free ! And now we are nicelv
installed al 220 East Church Street. Have a large. roomy office. good
light and fresh air, and all of our equipment is in working order with
theexception of the two typewriters . The electric typewri ter is still at
\ 'a nZant's being worked on. Betsy Huber . bless her , has loanl'd us her
typewriter until ours is working. Our deep thanks to :'>Ir . Wall ach and
the GCDL, and Betsy Huber . Our phone number is our sa me old one
372-1606. Come and see us when you can. We are closed on :'>Iondays .
open the four remaining week days from 9 to 12 and I to 3: 30 These are
summer hours. They may be changl'd laler on.
And now, for those who missed our Sidewalk Feslival .. - Iel us say. you
really missed a fine show. And we ha ve Joan. Leonard. Sharon . Linda
and Mark Baxter to thank for it . This was a one-family show with Joan
as Chairman, and did she ever work' , ! She buill the Sidewalk Festival
from nothing into a real Fiesta . All the relurns are not in yet. but she
made something like $550.00 for the Society. And remember . this was
not supposed to be a moneymaking affair , but simply our way of saying
" Hello, World, we are still li vi ng and going great. here in Xenia ." Joan
added considerably to our list of Crafters : she had a calliope : a
concession stand. which gave us 20 percent of its take. and sa\'ed us all
tha t work of cooking and serving food on our own : she had two streets
roped off thanks to our Mayor and our Police epartment : the new
(' overage which she attended to on her own wasmarvelous : and Lang
Chevrolet gave us the posters for di s tribution throughout the County It
kept the Society before the people, it brought people into Xenia ' from as
far away as Australia! ) And one of the real money-makers of the day
were the tiles from the Courthouse roof. donated by our County
Commissioners and bricks from the west wall of the Glossinger Center
The Heirloom Shop under such capable hands as Joey Thomas. J oanne
and Barbara Layne. Leslie Thomas. !'rlary Smith . Linda Baxter and
Betsy Huber was most successful. :\lr . and !\Irs Clyde Brickl'r
contributed their handywork in 100'ely wooden pieces With beautiful
til es , which were perfec tl y lovely. :llany people sent in articles for sa lp .
but we are ashamed 10 say we don ' t have all the names . We hope wp ca n
get thl' lis t later on and let you know. We offer our deep gratitude 10 aU
\\'ho helped in making this a s uccess. :\Iembers who participated in thl'
Craftni g were : Leonard and :',/a rk Baxter. the 14th Virginia Regimen t.
Judy and Dick Franklin worked the forge and amt! . made and sold
horseshoe nail rings : Carolyn McCabe wove and spun on her beautiful
loom and wheel I next year she hopes to have a sheep to share" ' :
Lizabeth Richards. with s trong support from da\'e. Susanna and
\, irginia , had her breath-taking arrangements of dried nowers :
Margaret Snively had her bees-wax candles which she made : Christel
Loll made lye soap, and Dollie Limbach and Julie Overton sold Old
Chillicothes , and Atlases. Our Ambassadors of Goodwill were
captivating - Nearly all of the members of our Board were on hadn to
welcome people. We can' t name them because we didn ' t get to see
everyone. But our profoundest thanks to you all. And the News Media
was superb. Members and crafters were on TV and the Radio and in all
the area newspapers for two weeks. It is this pUblicity that has helped us
so very much through the years and we are truly grateful to each and all
of you. Yes. XENIA LIVES!
. US Anny Recruiting
"Free w.., Ie
F ........... eaam-7198
zo w MIIIbary 8t ...... Old.
Tuesday. September 3. 1974
Obiluarv
Home E(' Tt'a('hers Attend Conft'ren('t'
Augu!'t :10. Ba rha ra Adan" .
and Sa ra Conl ey tl'ach.'rs a t
Wa ynl'snll,' Hi gh SI: hool . Waynt':;
vil le. a ttended thl' \ "K' atlonal
Home Eeonomlcs T,'achers' ('on
ferl' nce at the Sheralon 1I0t,'1 'n
Columbus Augus t
The conf'rence IS h,' ld annuall\
for purposp of pro\, ldlng
current ,"rormatlOn Tn tr>aeh(' r s In
all major areas of \'o<:atlOna l
Home Economics .. child develop.
ment : foods and nu trlllOn clothing
and texliles. famil y 11\lng. con
sumer l'ducatlOn . and hOUSing and
home iurms hmgs Th(' confer!'ncr
has ga ined a r'put atlOn for lis
outstanding programs ral' h year
ThiS year the maJur pmphasl s of
th(' was on upgradlng
nutritIOn ('ducatlOn " You Ca n" set
the theme for the three da y
s('sslOn In the area of
education Wl' re fea tufI<1
on thr progra m IJr HI)", ard
.-\ ppl .. dorf . ..b" s lan t Prof('ssor
l ' nl\erSlt, of FlOri da spok(' un Ih,
" Relevancy of ;\utnlllJn Edu
ca tion" :'>lrs Emma Kn' g('no",
Dlrt'c tur of Food SI' r'> B" r pa
Cll y Schnub p! '5(' nl(,(j hpr 1<1"a, on
" ;\utntlOn Edu"1tUIO Tvd;n ' Dr
Sar(J h H Shor! ... \:-' :"/ 'I"IJ t(>
sor of ;0;:- !"'ac- u.:'l ( "n!'.
t, spoke lu " You T .. , I' all t! .\
;\UlntlOn Innu\ a l.'" and \1 1>-
Lt" Ebrf) , ... !"or
SI'hnol of ,'I ll ed ll . 11111 "
St" 1(' l ' nl\t>rs, ty t h(
" Aes thet iC \'a lu(' 01 Food .
Al so featun"Cl on lh('
werl' Uc Jess Lair . author and
t"Ci ul'ator. l'nl\'er<lt y of 'Iontana .
" Wh y Old I Feel So Alone' " and
Dr Sidne, Simon. author and
educator . India na L'nl\,ersll Y.
" Value Clarification ."
Additiona l highlights of the
conf .. rence was the IOtroductJon of
the new OHIO DL'i\ L ROLE
HOME
ECOI-iO:\lICS CL' RRICL' LD'I
GUIDE : the shOWing of the
multi media presentatIOn featu
ring the Ohio De pa rtment of
Education. of Excel
len('l' '' , and a pr .. ,ww of anI' ....
"soap opera " tele" ls ion sC'rl es .
Two- Way .,(h,-tlulct.I If, I,,
(t ln-d on public {pi '\ I:' ron In I .hv, :n
uc' (,I >C' r
THE MIAMI GAZETTE
. --
1'--

.,
* * * * * * * * * * j
ic BELLFAIR COUNTRY STORE*
ICE CREAM PARLOR
"22 FLAVORS"
FEATURING NECTAR SODAS
Air CondItioned For Your Comfort
OPEN
F" . 5dt 12 9 Mon Thu(s 12 5 Sun 11 6
278 South Main Street


.. .. CONESTOGA
-- - .... TEMlOKt! TILE
- .. .. .... .
, J : : {" . ...;: E--.. ...... _
. '-. - - .... --
_ .. t ... S..&.i .
:'.'1 "" . ___ ._,
Lumber and. Supply
.897-2966
Page 7
... -
- ..... -- _ .. ....
>.'
Page 6
THE MIAMI GAZETIE
Tuesday, September 3, 1974
,0


I!::l :TJ\rtl


-:IE
4(
-
:E
JI
,t-
Ohio Lieutenant governor John W, Brown is pictured
as he presents :\lusic Superstar Johnny Cash with an Honorary
Lieutenant Go,'ernor's Commission in recognition of the sing!'r's
contribution toward the preservation of th .. American imagp throughout
the world. During the cer .. monies, which took palce at the Ohio Stat ..
Fair in Columhus in the midst of a performanc ... of thP JohnllY Cash
Show, Lieutenant Governor Brown said, " it is through the man and his
music that the people of the world have come to 10'"" ohnny Cash and
have learned to love Americans that much mar .... Johnny Cash has nobly
carried on in the American tradition,"
1
Ferguson Shouts "Foul"
Deputy State Audi " I believe a registered lobbyist
tor Thomas E. Ferguson renewed who has received substantial
his charges Monday, Sept. 2, that support from fellow lobbyists
money contributions to his Novem cannot represent all the people of
ber election opponent were laun Ohio adequa tely in any public
dered through various campaign office, " Ferguson said.
committees . Ferguson cited and questioned
Ferguson said he turned over his usch other irregularities and
information to the secretary of details in his opponent's campaign
state's office for investigation. report as :
" One committee apparently was + A missing Montgomery Tracy
created only for the purpose of for Auditor Committee statement
buying radio ad\'ertising time showinf $1.024.80 in contributions . .
since it reported only one + Failure to itemize separately
contribution and one expenditure, personal expenditures. as required
both on the same day. " Ferguson by Section 3517.10 (J) of the hio
said. " Apparently my opponent REvised Code.
wanted to create the impression + listing of proceeds of $3,239.21
that he had many volunteers as having been received on April
working in his campaign. " 11. 1974 when the fund raising
Ferguson said his opponent 's events were held on April 11 and 14.
campaign receipts and ex pen Further, his report showed he had
ditures report to the secretary of collected only $1,100 by April 11 for
state's office showed eight trans the events.
fers of funds from the Tracy for " I believe my opponent should
State Auditor Committee, inc first read up on the campaign
luding the one mentioned abo\'e to finanCing law before tossing
the "olunteer Workers for Tracy around accusdations against other
Committee. persons. Ferguson added.
Motor Vehicle
Money Distributed
The Ohio Bureau of otor Vehicles
today released 537.8 million in 1974
license plate revenues to help the
state' s 1.054 local tax districts pay
for needed road improvements.
It was the second of four such
advances made by the Bureau
each year : and brought total 1974
disbursements near the 5100
million mark with an estimated S50
million in state-eollected fees still
to be distributed.
Assistant State Registar James
Garry explained that 97 cents of
each dollar an Ohio motorist pays
for license plates is subsequentl y
returned by the state to his or her
home taxing district-where it is
used to maintain the streets and
roads _ Garry said every Ohio
county, city and township receives
a shae of total license plate
revenues commensurate with its
number of registered vehicles .
18-16-74 )
The Democratic candidate for .- _______________________
election to Auditor of State said II I'.JOO I
"1\1y opponent pledged to comply riI
full y with Ohio's new campaign II annual sub. U NEW U RENEWAL
finance law which prohibits more
than one ca mpaign committee. Yet I TI!E MIAMI GAZE'ITE
at times he operated through as I P9 BOX 325 Wa}'lleSVille, Ohio 45068
many as committees ." I NAME------------________ _
Ferguson also noted that while I
on(> registered lobbyist contributed II :ADDRESSS------------______ _
S50 10 his campaign. over 13 per
cent of the campaign contributions I CITY STATE:---------__
to my opponent . himself a I
registered lobbyist. came from I DATE PBONE:--------__ _
fellow lobbyists . 1 _______________________ _
Tuesday. September 3. 1974
THE MIAMI GAZETTE Page 7
Obituary
Steve Smith
Steve Smith age 51 of 555
W. High st. Waynesville, O.
passed away Thursday
Aug. 22 at Kettering Memo-
rial Hospital after a short
illness. He was born Feb-
ruary 22, 1923 in Knox
County Kentucky to Archie
and Anna Jane Smith who
preceeded him in death, He
was at the present emp-
loyed at Frigidaire Div. of
G. M. in Dayton. A member
of the Waynesville First
Church of God, and a
veteran of WWIl . He is
survived by his wife Ada, 3
daughters, Mrs. Pauletta
McCarren of Oregonia,
Mrs. Claudette Reedy of
Waynesville, and miss lisa
Gail Smith at home. 3 sons
Michael Kent Smith of
Dayton Glenn Smith of
Dayton and Daniel Smith at
Home. 5 sisters Mrs. Dellia
Vanbelt, Mrs. Mollie Mills,
Mrs. Gracie Ownes all of
Kentucky, Mrs. Daisy Ra-
cicot of Mason and Mrs.
Lelia Jaworek of cincin-
nati, 7 brothers Reuban
Smith of Rhode Island,
Joseph Smith, Archie Jr.
Smith, Oliver Smith all of
Kentucky, Boone Smith of
Greenville, Fred Smith of
Michigan. 5 grandchildren
and several nieces nad
nephews. Funeral services
were held Monday Aug. 26
at the Stubbs-Corner fune-
ral home in Waynesville
with Rev. Gerald Vaught
officiating. Burial followed
at Miami Cemetery in
Corwin.
.&A "
A_e
o
CLASSIFIED ADS: Personals'
I want to express my
sincere thanks to my
friends for their prayers.
visits, cards and flowers
during my stay in the
hospital. They meant so
much to me. Ruth Edwards
$1.%5 minimum charge over Lose weight with New
ZS words 5 cents extra per Shape Tablets aod Hyctre:.
word. Water Pills at Lovetesa
ALUMINUM SIDING AND
ROOFING
DAL ELLiOTT
School Menu
' " pinl of cho<: . or white milk with
each cl ass A lunch .
Labor Dav.
Sept. 3. Tuesday : 'Onion steak
sandwich. pickles. potato chips.
cup of orange juice. homemade
butter fruit cookie.
Sept. 4. Wednesday : hot dog
sandwich. buttered mashed pota -
toes. choice of sauerkraut or apple
sauce. cookie.
Sept. 5. Thursday : meat loaf
manhatten sandwich. buttered
peas. sliced tomatoes . vanilla
wafers.
Sept. 6. Friday: half and half
sandiwch. peanut butter or chicken
salad sandwiches. green beans
with bacon. warm apple crisp.
TRY-OUTS
Bellbrook Eaglettes Jr.
and sr. Drum and Baton
Corps. OhilO State Cham-
pions. Openings for twir-
lers, drummers. rifles and
silks. Tuesday, Sept. 10 at
6:30 p.m. Bellbrook High
School Gymansium. For
more information contact
Vicki Cochran 294-6905
home, 433-0024- studio.
P.T.O. Schedule of events
for 1974-75:
Sept. 23 Craft Night-P.T.O. Mem-
bership Drive.
Oct. 28 Open House-aU schools-din-
ner
Nov. 25 Waynesville Follies
Jan. Tl
Feb. 24
Mar. 17
Apr. 26
CARPETS
Music-all schools (nomina-
ting committee appointe)
Election of officers-plans
for spring festival
Fashion show and band
installation of officlers
Spring Festival
'nIANK YOU cSt Pbarma
MEMORIUM: ' cy.
$1.25 miDlmum cbarge-over
ZS words Z cents extra per
word.
WA:-.'TED
1 car Ca ll
897-:>4 11
Waynesville P .T,O. Of-
ficers 1974-75 : Pres.-Paula
Booher ; 1st V.P. - Barbara
Hofacker ; 2ns V.P, - Paul
Schwamberger ; 3rd V.P.-
Sally Lander ; Sec. - Gladys
K1eski ; Treas.-Carrie
Bayes ; Advisors-Billie
Jones and Carol Hatton.
Help Wcinteci
DREAMS biggertban your
paycheck'? Want to estab-
lish that second income? If
you hav.e 6-8 hours per
week, I'll show you boW
Call .
897:-3425.
THE MIAMI GAZETTE
8975921
All leading brands-free
estimates. Bank financing ,
available. Waynesville 897-
7851.
BI-RITE CARPET & TILE,
140 S. Main St., Carpet,
floors, ceramic, ceilings,
897-5511 Waynesville 222-
5608, Dayton.
CEMENT WORK &
ROOF REPAIRS
PAINT cSt WALLPAPER
DON'S PAINT cSt WALL-
PAPER 1117 E. Mulberry St.
Lebanon, Ohio m.2930.
DRY CLEANERS
WASHINGTON SQUARE
LAUNDROMAT AND DRY
CLEANEffiS,88 S. Main
Waynesville, 897-5961.
FLORIST PHARMACIES
LOVELESS PHARMACY
CEDAR CITY FLORISI', Professional Prescriptioo
Finest Flowers cSt Gifts, 1.23 service 33 S Main Street,
E. Mulberry Sl, Lebanon, Waynesville '897-7076
LYNN FIELDS,7956 Cabal
PI. Waynesville; 1-885-545
or 897-6055 ; Camfield Com
pany Inc. 433-9912 0
897-6055.
SUPER MARKETS'
ELLIS SUPER V ALU qua
Iity and low prices open til
nine, 7 days a week, pboo
897-5001.
BEAUTY SALON
MIAMI SQUARE BEAUTY
Salon, 140 S. Main St.'
Waynesville, Ohio 897-3876.
Hours Mon. 9-12; Tues. 9-12;
Wed. 9-5; Thurs. 9-8; Fri.
8-6; Sat. 8-2. Full service
Beauty Salon and Boutique.
Men styling by appointment
only. CAR DEALERS
FRED KIBBEY CHEVRO-
LET OLDsMOBILE, "cus-
tomer consideration," 201
S. Broadway for new cars
and 125 Columbus Ave ' for
used cars, Lebanon. m.
5015.
WARREN COUNTY CHR-
YSLER, "Chrysler, Dodge,
Plymouth." $18 W. MaiD
Sl, Lebanon, 932-5951.
MUENNlCH MOTORS, uS-
trer Idea Cars From Ford,"
"Quality ear care." 749
Columbus Ave., Lebanon,
9SZ-1010.
HUBERT SMITH & SON If
you have cistern problems
have it cleaned and re-
paired now. We also do
cement work all kinds.
Block laying and roof

COLLISION REPAIR
SPRING VALLEY AUTO-
MOTIVE COLLISION RE-
PAIR: " Expert Body &
Paint Work" : Experienced
work. All work guaranteed
8624487. Located on US 42 1
mile south of Spring Valley
and 5 miles north of
WaYnesville,
COsMETICS
You are invited for a free
complimentary complexion
care lesson designed just
for you. CaD for an
appointmenl 93Z-'1&'12 Me-
rle Norman Cosmetic Stu-
dio. 726 E Main Sl Lebanm,
Obio.
Ohio 932-2916. .
GROCERIES
SHERWOODS MARKET, PLUMBING .. REA TIN.G
"f ....... ts t to W. W. COVEY Plumbmg
ea .... u!lg!llea cu. and Heating ITT Fifth St
WA YNESVll.LE MARKE'
69 S. Main St. 897-5941 Mea
Specialists.
order," delivery servlce. .,
747 Cindnnati. Ave. Leba- Waynesville TV SALES II SERVICES
noo, ObilO, tD-1M4. SADDLEH Y . . ..
INSURANCE
TIlE NA.TlONAL LIFE &
ACCIDENT INSURANCE
CO. (Grand ole Opry
People) Fred Napier agent
897-3111
JEWELERS
REMODEL YOUR OLD
jewelry-remounting gold
sizing, reflDishing jewelry
repair. Stone setting.
Davidsons Jewelers, Leba-
non 932-3936.
HORSE AND BUGGY BEAtTY'S TV SALES
shop, Everything for you SERVICES, Zeaith, 'Z1 N
and your horse. Jim Ever- AroaJway-, Lebanm, a2
sole, Owner. 46 N. Broad- 3075. J
way, Lebanon, Ohio 45036.
Pbooe 932-6343.
LOAN cSt SAVINGS CO.
PEOPLES BUILDING
LOAN cSt SAVINGS CO. ,
"Start saving tomorrow."
Come to 11 S. Broadway,
Lebanon, Ohio, Pbone 932-
3876.
REAL ESTATE
K.S.A. REALTY,88 S. Main
St. , Waynesville, 897-3501.
WATER SERVICE
Holts Hauling and wat.
service. cistern an
cleaned. Box 1893 42 r
Genntown. 932-1166.
Subscribe To The
MIAMI GAZETTE
Only 53.00 A Year
.\
I
.":
Page 8 THE MIAMI GAZETIE

.. ,
... :
f
.. ..
,'," .
".l ,,::,.''';:
'1 ... : . :! .
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... ?". "
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Back To School For 'John, Ann And Jane'
"Here is John. And there are Ann aDd Jane. ADn has got a new Book. It is the First
Book. Ann must keep it nice and clean. John must Dot tear the book. But he may see
how fast he can learn. " This nrst lesson from McGuffey's First Reader. wrillen in
Oxford in 1836. appear:; above the reading children in the Ernest Bruce Hasw.,l1
which has been newly noodlighted on the west cour(yard of McGuffey Hall
on the Miami University campus. The McGuffey statue. which also includes a bust of
the famed nineteenth century educator. was dedicated in \!141. fourteen years aft,.r
the National Federation of McGuffey Societies became a reality. largely due to the
local leadership of Dean Harvey C. Minnich and Dr. W. E. Smith. Governor John W.
Bricker was the guest speaker on that summer prePearl Harbor day. and music
included a McGuffey School Chorus directed by Catherine Adams. At the Saturday
evening dinner. the speakers included St. Louis baseball VP Branch Rickey. and
music was provided by a trio which included Eric Erickson. Mrs. H. A. Moore and the
late Mrs. H. F. Vallance. U's been 33 years since the bronze Iparners took their pla.:e
in the shadow of McGuffey. but each fall. as schools go into session across the nation.
many one-room schoolhouses. frequently abandoned or turned to other uses. still pay
silent tribute to the McGuffey Readers and the Lessons which they taught. - Sta If
Photo .

.1 ........ 51. t
PEOPLE WILL BE PEOPLE
Human behavior is always in
leresting and especially so, I
suppose, when you are considering
those persons living under unusual
circumstances .
There are a number of stories
about behavior of inmates at in
stitutions and one of my favorites
is concerned with a man and wife
and those kinds of photos you don'l
use for albums .
One day. a wife visiting her
husband decided to give him six
photos of her-in the nude. The
officials of the institution knew
nothing about it and it is a practice
not allowed for several reasons.
Well . the officials found oul
about it in an odd way. They found
that the inmate had been loaning
Ihe photos out to fellow inmates.
The borrowers "paid" a pack of
cigarettes or two packs. according
to the time they wanted to keep the
photos.
When discovered. the inmate
was nonplussed. The Associate
Superintendent asked him what he
sould do with the photos. and the
IIlman replied. "Oh. my mother
and sister will be visiting soon.
Just give them to them."
The Associate Superintendent
chose another way of returning
Ihl'm
There are a lot of problems in

. ACCESSORIES
.

.
Dp . \: ""xm
"AYNESVILLE. OHIO
."-
. Houn - 5aturdoySunday 125:30
Other TIme" by Appointment or O1.nce
5138976552 Shop
Telephone 513 298-20n Resldence
, .,.,....., '*- GJI8 ",,1:;:'"

HOURS: Mon., Wed., & Fri. 1-6 501.8-12
BOB & SUE
GILBERT
70 N. MAIN ST.
WAYNESVILLE,
OHIO, 45068
... :.;, ... ; ......................................
Lttle Red Shed
I
Line - Doalcn
MON. BY CHANCE
:::: TUES. THRU SAT. 10-5:00 :;:;

OPEN SUNDAY 15 P.)I-I.



Fine Antique Sho,s ::::

O[ By
H,AY'S FURNITURE STRIPPING
AMITY PROCESS
'Phone: 897 3563
MAX & JUAN EIT A HA'y 76 Firsl Slreel. Rear
Owner" Corwin, Ohio
. _. . .. . .
OPEN 7 DAyS A.
HISLE'S BUGGYi'KEEL ANTIQUES
Fumihlre (, MisceUGlleollS lulllS
.. SECOND CORWIN, OlilO
Tuesday, September 3, 1974
_0." .
Kitclaen
Korner
correctional institutions concerned
whith photos. books and magazines
Ihat Ihey are allowed to have and
rules about putting pictures on
walls .
Inmates are not allowed to put
pict ures on walls of their cells for
the simple reason that it makes it
difficult for guards to check the
cells to be sure no one is hiding
anything behind the pictures. But
even other things cause problems.
Inmates are not allowed to have
cash in their cells for many
reasons- it could cause fights.
robberies. etc. and the inmates
who work around the institution
jusl might bribe somebody-for
instance. a delivery man.
The inmates are allowed to have
photograph albums . Well, one day
an Associate Superintendent was
looking through an album
belonging to an inmate and he
found money stashed away behind
several photos .
Inmates are allowed visits and
mail from only those persons on a
list at the institution. They are also
allowed to send mail to only these
persons. For thi s practice. too.
there are many reasons.
One Christmas . officials decided
to "lift .. the restrictions and in
mates were allowed to mail as
many cards as they like to as many
people as they liked . This proved 10
be a problems in many ways.
Irate fathers were calling the
institution to ask why a prisoner
was allowed to contact his
daughter . And the worst case of all
involved a lady who didn't even
know Ihe inmate that contacted
her.
II seems that one inmate picked
a woman out of the SOCiety page of
a local paper and sent her a mushy
letter. The husband happened to
get a hold of the letter and
demanded to know what was going
on. The woman had somewhat of a
difficult time explaining that she
didn ' l even know the man who
wrote her and that she didn't know
how he got her address. A shaky
marriage could have gotten a lot
shakier in such a situation I
One institution in the west tried
to plan that they wish they hadn' t
initiated. Instead of allowing in
mates to have money, they allowed
Ihem 10 exchange money for
tokens that could ' be used only in
Ihe institution. Officials are finding
thai they still have robberies and
beatings and arguments as the
result of allowing men to have
something or value.
,u,
STORE
IIrL ... ..
1I'io_ .... .
I
... , .............
.. ' -
WHS Football Team Looses Opener With Greenon
Se.:uad class posta.e paid at WayMSVllh, Otrio
Farm Bureau :\1eets
Th., Wdr r l'n ("u unl y F a r m
Run'a u Inc ".. ,11 huld Annual
on Sat urday . Sept <> mber
2lI . t!I"'4 . a l Ihe " 1,,6 Inn" nn SI Ht
4:! III \\"a :- n t':-.\ 111 , Umnt' r Will
hl>J(ln at i 1J(j P m follu"..Nl hy thp
bUSIIH'sS mc'Pt lil t( a nd a speaker
flf husi nf'ss an' In '-(eet
IrUSf('t>:-> I II the Farm Bur ea u
hllCi r rf . 10 .1('1 Ilpon pr oposr-d polu'y
fqf fhr f Iscal yea r ' If
I II n 1lort ti ll Ttlf' : ('a r ' s
prll l! r :1f11 of ' H'II\II IP5 . a youlh
fl' port on il nd ttl
su(' h .. Ih,' r hUSlnf'sS
pr 0p< rl .\ (: 001(' ht' fon' t hf'
OWl' l lng (;I t ' (111 ('I r t l " , IJl rt' (' l o r (If
F lt ,ln s.'rn("l" fllr Ilhl "
Bun''' u Ff'n(' r atlt,n wtll g"'P an
11l \ (' f l ""' tlnlZ ;1110 .. rlucatlOna l
pn ' :-. j fl f allllfllH,ht' nWIll t-}(, f s at t ht,-'
l1l1't'1 1111!
Anytl fll' I nlf' f PSll'd In obta ining
I lck,.I !' fnr d lll nt.' r nH'etln,g m ay
fil / ;"11 l' a llm,k! tht
I\ ur ea u ( I[f icc a t 1\31-0072
Th .. ,'.,,, IOf Ill{' d, nr,.. r I; $251) per

WHS
CedarviIJt>
Friday .'ight
I'RICE 15 Cents
Self Places First
I. I7.a bet h 5<'! r. member of the
Sho ..... boat Ferry Gals 4-H clubs,
placpd first III Decorana at the
I lhlO Sta ll' Fair Her decorating
w n]l'Ct conSisted of the noor plan.
pdnp ltn l!. . dr a pl's . cei ling sile . .
filJOrln!( . furnttur p arra ngement
for a I" ..... er level lamily room
"J. lch incl udes a freezer
kll ch(' 1I aJl n Sl' VolII g area ThiS .....as
III II IIIII ('d "" a kll eh('n l"<J bine l door
",I hillel un' s IIf Ihl' r oom The 4-H
( Iub !hl s room w("(' kly in t he
surnml ' f
l,,,a llt' lh IS Ih,' da ughter of Mr.
"lin John H 5<' 1f . 4001 E _
H"..... Hd a nd IS a
H OEll ( ' F: c major at
,f,aml t -lI"" "'l y. Ox ford .
Ilth" r Sta ll' Fair part icipal)ts
from Ih .. d ub wpr e Rosemary
lal l(l rlng. ri ndy Kier.
li n ads . Li za beth 5<'1f in
,-) ol h,nJ( l'ol1l pl"ment s Club ad-
-,' Isors Anderson,
'Irs Wm Kl>llhl er, Mrs . John 5<'1f.
Thp OhiO Stat E' Associ ation of
Tuwnshlp Trust ees and Clerks
pr!'Sentl'd her a n electric clock
. mIJ unll'd III a wainul hase) .
Last week a juvenile
was found to be in a non
Alcoholic state 0 f in-
toxication _ at Waynesville
High School. He was
removed to Kettering hos-
pital by Waynesville Life-
Squad. Paul Schwam berger
Supt. of Schools said that
two students had been
suspended during pre-
limenary investigation of
the incident.
WHS Cross Country Wins Opening Meet
4)1-1 5
fc.r, ;2 7- 30.
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Placing Events in
Proper Sequence.
In teaching and preaching the
word of God, I believe we should
remember to always keep im-
portant events in order especially
when they contain the ones about
Christ and His ministry. We teach
of repentance (something we feel
sorry about that has happened in
our lives) as a very necessary part
of coming to Christ, and rightfully
so. One must realize he or she has
done wrong and openly admit their
wrong doing and ask God to forgive
them as the first step toward
salvation. We speak of Baptism
and righlJulIy so. The watery
grave of immersion, to be buried
with Him, to arise and walk in
newness of life after Him. Roman's
6:4, 5, says ''Therefore we are
buried with Him by baptism unto
death; . that like as Christ was
raised up from the dead by the
glory of the father, even so we also
should walk in newness of life." 5-
For if we have been planted
together in the likeness of His
death, we shall be also in the
likeness of His resurrection : We
also speak of dedication to the
work that lies a head of us in
helping to build God's kingdom,
and rightfully so. This becomes
part of our obligation once we
accept Christ and follow Him in
baptism. The most important
event should now and always be
jllaced first and foremost in this
chain of events, this is the death,
burial and resurrection of our
Savi?ur Jesus Christ.
All our hope for an eternal life
hinges upon His death and
resurrection. I for one would like to
hear more teaching on this most
important event. We can never
over emphasize the importance of
His great sacrafice. In all our
teaching and preaching even our
every day conversation we should
always remember to tell others of
Jesus and His great love for all of
us and how He proved it by offering
His own life as the propitiation for
our sins. In Romans 3:25 we read
"Whom God Hath set forth to be a
propritiation through faith in His
blood, to declare His righteousness
for the remission of sins that are
past, through the forbearance of
God;" One of the old church songs
that we sing sums it all up for me,
it is called nothing but the blood of
Jesus. One of the verses asks, what
can wash away my sins, nothing
but the blood of Jesus - what can
make me whole again -nothing but
the blood of Jesus. I try to believe
that all our hope lies in the one
word "Blood" the precious blood of
Jesus. As we work together as a
body of believers in Christ may we
be daily reminded of . His shed
blood.
May God Richly
Bless You
In His Service
Ohio Ernie Smith
Question For The Week:
1. What is said of those who read
and study the Book of
Answer and Next Question next
week.
The MIAMI GAZETTE
.'
Published Weekly at
55 South Main Sl
Waynesville, Ohio 45068
Second class postage paid al WayneSVille. Oh,o
THE MIAMI GAZETTE
P.O. BOI 325, Waynesville - Phone 1197-5921
Lila McClure . .. Editor & Publisher
Sandee Blazer Contributing Editor
Donna Huffman Staff Artist
Karen Gasaway AdvertiSing Sales
Subscription - $3.00 Per Year
MIAMI GAZETTE
R.yan
Attend Meeting
Jim Ryan of the Waynesville
Lumber Co .. Waynesville, is
serving on the Political Action
Committ,ee of the Ohio Lumber and
Building Product Dealers Assn.
and attended a meeting in
Columbus Wednesday. August 28 to
formulate plans for futur'e
legislative action 10 support long-
range plan'ning for forestry
managemenl and olher industry-
relaled legislation .
The Ohio lum_bermen strongly
supported the recently-passed
Humphrey Rarick sponsored
Forest alnd Rangeland Environ-
mental Management Act which
includes funding for reforestation
of certain Federal lands;
salvaging dead and dying timber;
acceleration of access road con-
struction to reduce cost of main-
lenance and hauling; maximizing
the multiple use of timber;
providing assistance to State and
private land owners; projecting a
five-year Forest Service budget to
allow advance planning, and
impleme,nting the recom-
mendatiolns of the 1969 report of the
Forest SE,rvice to the Cabinet Task
Force regarding future wood
product needs .
Problem areas of legislation to
be considered by the Committee in
the future include such subject as:
t he monitoring 0' log exports to
protect domestic timber supply;
housing; emergency mortgage
credit; railroad reorganization;
freight rail car shortages ;
National Environmental Policy
Act; hind legislation ;
mechanic ' s lein law; pension
reform; industry conversion to
metric system; occupational
safety and health ; state and local
building codes; personal property
lax ; unemployment and work-
men's compensation.
. "Fussless-"-CO(iking
. iiI Your Future?
What woman wouldn't ap-
preciate a "fussless, " practically
foil proof method of producing a
perfect roast every time Accor-
ding to local Army representative
SFC Jalckie L. Smith, Army
researclhers are experimenting
with a method of cooking by
computer which . when fully
developed. will enable cooks to
consistently serve roasts that are
more appetizing and more
nourishing.
"The process involves inserting
instruction cards into a specially
developed omnioven. equipped to
cook by infrared <ind microwave
energy. which can be programmed
10 cook meats automatically."
Army Has Openings
For Mechanics
The Army has openings for radar
crewmen, tank .mechanics and
many other technical specialists in
Ihe Armor, Artillery and Infantry,
according to local Army
Representative SFC Jackie L.
Sinith.
Young !men interested in joining
any of branches for four
years are eligible for a $2,500 cash
bonus upon successful completion
of their training period. In many
cases, enlistees can select the 'job
of their choice and the location of
assignment.
".,. .. _-
lc.oD ..-..., -....
...
......... -....,.1 ....
--_ ... -
First Baptist Churcb
.... -- .....
-..-..., _
, .. .....
--' .... - ........
---...... .... ( .......................... c-
.... ,
First Church of Christ
UI .....
STUDENT IIINISTERS
_ ..............
...... '\

Frieids MeetiIG
.... --.....
__ I'S ......
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(_* 1 .
Sf, A.QastiH Om
.....-
-....... -.- .,_ .. n ..... __
.-... pa.IWr ....

-..-..,-
... .. -
St, Mary's biscopal Chid
"... ...... -
-...... .
_'"'.AM.
... C 2 ........... S
..... "'-" ,.. ... a"I'-"
United Church .
"... .. --
L.L.T __
--.,-_.-.....,
'''-' lc.oD &11\ . _ .....,
_ .... CIu<h, 4
10115 .... - a-dI-.hIp
The Full Gospel Tabernacle
1Lw..y ....
_ ....... CoaI!._
101 .........,_
.....
---...., ... .....
----... .....
First Church of God
..... ...., ... .o...--
_ ..... Irach
.s .....
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s..- .
Wednesday. Sept. 11, 1974
Genntown
United Church Christ
_a .. _
....., ..... -.....-
----.Np .....
100 _ -......, CIu<h
-
__
....
ferry
Ferry Church 01 Christ
-.-. ..... __ ...
---
." .... --- 101"'" - MamIng ..........
10115 ...... - ......, '--.Np
---,--...
__ -I .........
----....,.---
--.....,
Lytle
United Methodist Cburch
-.........
...... ', ....
__ t'S ............
..... I' ........
-.....,
Corwin
PettecostII Hoi_ Chlrd!
..... I.&.-. _
...... ., ......
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7111: G
s
............
f4.HoIly
U.ited Methodist Chardt
_a-:._
....... I ......
'1111_......,......, ......
..... .....
ItiPleY$buro
Friendship Baptist Church
............
---
...... - ......, IItoaaI
1l1li. _ -......,--.

.....
71.,.- --....,.--
....,...--..,
Jonahs Run Baptist Church
ICHD n e- . 1 __ ,......, .......
10IIID .. 111111 ..... - ......,
..........
. ......,.-.
.....
United Methodist Church
....... lex' J
_ 's.-. .....
.. BIL.L HAIJoIES __
Uaited Q.rm of Qrist _a __ .
..,-,-'
-_ ........ ......
-. ...., .... --
.... ... ...... .-.....
to All SUNDAY SCHOOL.
" AM SUNDAY lIIORSHIP
Y-.-.....--
.....,
Full Gospel Churd!
Dodds .
me P.tecostal third! of God
L __
__ IlL&.-._
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__ c.-...
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--------------
8PQMSC :,.ro
BY-
HOME FEDERAL,

Eo c. JIILI.IilaA ION 8OBIO SERVICE
_ S IIaiJa 8t, w.,.mIIe

WAYNBSVIUBNA'IIONALUNK
0IIi0 ..,:81116
WAYNJi:8YILI.B nJIIlOI'VD
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W.,..... OWD .,4n,
Wednesday. Sept. 11. 1974
The Council on Aging of Warren
County. Inc . now has three toll-
free enterprise numbers con-
necting Lebanon with all parts of
Warren County.
Residents of Maineville.
OHIO FARM FACTS
The Ohio Farm Bureau
Federat!<ln is an organization of
61.000 rural fam.ilies interested
in imprOving Ohio agriculture.
ir:crl'asir.g farm income and
?e.tlt'ring rural lite.
Butlerville. and the Franklin area
can now use the services of the
Council on Aging. which are just a
phone call away .
The primary purpose of the
Council on Aging is 10 acl as an
information-referral service to aid
Warren Countians. age 60 and
above in any way necessary .
Residents of Maineville and
Butlerville may contact the
Council on Aging office by asking
the operator for Enterprise 6301.
Franklin area residents may
reach the Council on Aging office
by asking the operator for
Enterprise 6302.
MIAMI GAZETIE
--
The United Methodist
Women of the Waynesville
Methodist Church will hold
a sidewalk sale from ten
a .m. to four p.m. on
Saturday the 21st of Sep-
tember on the Church yard.
Bargains will be available
for everyone. Pie and coffee
will be served.
Faith Circle is in charge
of tables and change. llhe
Love Circle will pick /up
articles from those who
cannot get them to the
church and will also price
items. Charity circle is in
charge of the pie and coffee
and the hope circle is in
charge of publicity.
Page 3
ARTIST OF THE
MONTH
John Evers
PHOTOGRAPHER
'"The BuaiDea
With
PenonaJ Toueb-
El.DEIlllFALn.
m ...
lZ ..... a
w.,_c.
_________
------____
'----____ 8n-ZII10
____________ ....
_
___________ ....... f'[J;.
Herd.del - 11'_ - CC__ .,cWl:W ya :
U Know US
LONG INSURANCE AGENCY
105 E Mulberry Street. Lebanon
(! . . / '.1 :
9326801
TOWN SQUARE RESTAURANT
&
COFFEE SHOP
"'f."" 8 "'AnA<"S SPEC IAL S SAND
... r:. ... ; 'i " LAr TERS DIET PLATE S FULL COURSE
[j .IINf" l,1, ';U INC LuDI NG STE AK S CH ICK EN SEAFOOD -
'iAt AD BAR rLA.vOR CRISP CHICKEN TO GO
HOURS Mon Sat 7 00 A.M 9 ' 00 P.M.
Sun 11 00 AM 8 00 PM.
Party Room A" ada ble
897 7801
'l'Ia\t'l l n gt Ofl SnoPPlng Center
OhiO
1-------------------------
: '3D' :
II annual Uiaiption U NEWU RENEWAl I
I .
I THE HIAMI GA.ZI.TI'E I
I P9BOX3z5W.,....m..OW'45G18 I
I NAME I
I I
I .ADDRESS I
I
I crrY------STATEr---------
II
I DATE:-------PBONE:------------ I
I __________________ m ____
.
Page 4
_ 1
,
Redskins Win Opener
1
,
MIAMI GAZETrE
1 C' C'
Wednesday Sept. 11, 1974
Biking is Safer
Bicycle sales-bave tripfed during
the last decade. Deaths and ac
cidents on bikes have dOUbled.
Biking is a pollution.free way to
travel. It can also_be fun, healthy.
and cheap. But our auto-addicted
society has built very few
bikeways so far . Cyclists have to
straddle car traffic_
)temllera.of 1974 footba!1 team Include (first row. from Max Angelo. MIke Rhodes. Tim Drumm. Rob
.. Sanna. Ed Beale. Jay Fry. Bob Cale. Chuck Miller. Pat Carpenter. Mike Domenico. Mike Felton. Mike Wagner. Donald
:'ret; Mike Biehle. Chuck Varner. John Roudabush. Brad Miller. Blalock. Chris Miller. Drew Nieman. and Norm Trowbridge. (Fifth
Brad Coullno and Mark GenUle. (Second row) Chuck BenJamin. row) Dave Smith. Ken Woltert. Terry Martin. Jim Himebaugh.
Dave Drandt. DaD Welch. Jack Schulle. Earl Harbin. Mark McCormick. Rob Schoenhoft. Mike Watson. Joe Hasenohrl.
. .IelIn Mike Chrlstl.lUlen. Joe Spicer. Larry Harper. Ron Alvin Parker. Brian Shepard. Tom Gunlock. Craig Anderson. Ron
Zook. Randy Walker and Bill Wiggins. (Third row) Chuck Istler. Ribarlc and Bob Purcell. (Sixth row) Doak Markley. John Matsko.
carl Wlntzer. Ralph Schneider. Jerry Dean. Ken Hauck. Ricky John Rouse. Jim Tressler. Ernie Homing. Denny Marcin. Coach
traylor. JerrKelly . Sberman Smith. Steve Kramer. Bob Lydon. Mel Dick Crum. Tom Stillwagon. Larry Kirksey. Ron Schlater: Joe
Edwards . Gary Qulsno. Chris Breuleux and Randy Gunlock. Novak. Guy Hinkson and Phil Canna to.
Bike riders are supposed to
observe most of the regulations
and signals meant for cars. Bul too
many dont. A recent study of
accidents involving bicycles and
cars in Santa Barbara. California .
showed that bikers had violated the
traffic laws in almost 70 percent of
the cases . The most common
violation was not obeying stop signs .
Another report by the Oregon
Stale Highway Division also
showed Ihat bikers made far more
errors than drivers did_ Most
accidents happened because bikers
didn't yeild the right of way. used
Ihe rong arm signals or none at all
when they turned, rode on the
wrong side. and ignored stoplights.
And last year a study of 600 bicycle
accidents. conducted by the
Consumer Product Safety Com-
mission. showed that twothirds of
the accidents resulted from riding
double on bikes designed for one,
performing stunts,losing control of
braking, and hitting bumps and
ruts _
I.Fourth row) Don Miller. Pete Liane. Tom Hetrick. Steve
Society Schedules Meetings
Green County Historical
Each month until the
Greene County Historical
Society will again be under
its own roof, the mem-
bership meetings . will be
held in a different city in the
County, as follows:
Monday. Oct. 14 Yellow
Springs; Monday, Nov. 11
Jamestown; Monday, Dec.
9 Cedarville; Monday. Jan.
13 Spring Valley; Monday.
Feb. 10 Beavercreek; Mon-
day. Mar. 10 Xenia; Mon-
day. Apr. 14 Fairborn;
Monday. May 12 Bowers-
ville.
HOG
RAISERS!
YOUR MOST CONVENIENT
HOG MARKET
Effective Thursday, Sept. 12, 1974
Kahn's .will buy your hogs DIRECT at the
former location of the Cincinnati Union
Stockyard; Hog Division, 3163 Spring Grove
Avenue. (Easy access from all expressways)
There will be NO CHARGES of any kind!
All proceeds will be NET to you!
We welcome your hogs and your inquiries.
After Sept. 12 - Call :
Area Code (513) 541-0852 lIal1
l1
'5
.Emergency Number - "
Area Code (513) 541-4014
Dave Spaeth, Jim Parks, Cliff Dougherty
o A CONSQUOATED FOODS COWN<Y
ArllIlY Has
Construction Jobs
The Army has openings
available for young men interested .
in constructio work, said local
Army representative SFC Jackie
L. Smith.
Construction workers have an
advantllge over most other blue-
collar workers because they can
usually fmd high paying jobs
almost ianywhere in the country, he
exphiinled.
Army' combat engineers perform
many of the same tasks that
constru'ction workers do. Although
their lirst job is to provide
engineering support such as bridge
and road construction for combat
troops. they are also trained to do
other types of work such as
reconnaissance and intelligence.
Some jobs require a combat
engineer to transport. store and
fire both land and underwater
For this they receive
special training to enable them to
determine the proper charge to use
(or the desired effect.
They are taught how to use basic
engineeri ng equipment and hand
lools and some are also taught how
to prepare intelligence maps .
Since much o( their time is spent
in Ihe field . combal engineers must
be able to construct roads. bridges
and shelters from only the raw
materials available in the
surrounding terrain .
Comerting Irees into bridges
and valleys into roadways requires
a high degree of skill and
ingenuity. The Army conducts an
training course for
combat engineers at Fort Leonard
Wood in Missouri.
After their training. combat
engineers can select to serve in
Europe, Hawaii . Alaska or almost
any Army installation in the world.
They can also have their choice
of a two. three or four year
enlistmel,t . If they select a four
year enli:stment. they ar eligible to
receive 1I $25000 cash bonus upon
successful completion of their
training.
SFC Smith may be contacted at
932-7690 for further information on
combat engineers and over 400
other job opportunities in the
Army.
r,:J \lITe A F.W F'S(OFE 5$IO"'L
'-V.,outJG """Me""
eS"TABL.ISWlijG 1
.sucu !>S'UL IU THe
"rz. .. v. I*TWEEU
OF 20 .. ,," WHO A
fl,ACl'eLDS 01Z DE""EE
"uP "., L.EA.':;T ,e MO,,"H$
E(f"'UZJe",Ce-, CAIJ QUALIFY TO 9ECO.. e
Of'FICEIZ$ , .. AIi!.IIN U,,'flZ 1liE
DIRIGT CD,.. ..
Safer cycling is possible.
Observing regulations helps a lot .
Seeing and being seen - by cars,
pedestrians. other bikers - is ab-
solutely essential. Bright bike
banners on tall flagstaffs are
coming into style. And so is
reflective tape that is fluroescent
day and night. Keeping bikes in
good condition is important too; 20
percent of accidents are caused by
mechanical and structural
failures .
Better biking is one way to cut
car exhaust and fight air pollution.
And promoting the good health of
our lungs by improving the quality
of the air we breathe is one of the
top priorities of the Miami Valley
Lung Association. your Christmas
Seal agency. Join their fight and
contact them at 222-8391 in Dayton
about olher ways to help curb
pollution. II"s a mailer of life-and
breath .
Like everyone else we're
SORRY! We have had to
raise our prices to 15
cents a paper when we go
12 pages and 5 cents a
column inch on display
advertizing. Subscriptions
and Classified. Church and
Business Directory will
stay the same - for a
while_
Lila McClure
Publisher

____ __________________ _______________________________________________



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W;lin 6JJ.". u....,., t:Jti".,...;.,.- 1It-. ficA..
--
DP & L Asks Tempory Rate Increase
A shortage of capital has forced
Dayton Power and Light
Company to rl'quesl The Public
lllililil'S Commission of Ohio 10
granl a lemporary eleclric rate
incrcasl' If approved the lem-
p<lrary mcrease would provide 10
Ihl' Company approximately $24.7
million p<'r year in additional
r('venue for 1975 Th(' request is
as kinf( for a portl'ln of the ap-
plicalHln for an electric raIl' in-
(Tl'aS(' flied m May which wHld. if
approved. g('nerate $30 millin per
year add,tIOnal revenue based on
1971 sa les The money is required
10 h('lp fmanl'e construction of
and Iransmission
fanlill('s 10 ('nabl(' DP&L 10 me('1
cons uml'r demands for morl'
1'I(' clrrc ll y
Innall on . C(' cord ml('resl
ral('s . and costly "o \' lronm('ntal
prnlt'("tlOll havl' caused
en'dt ron(,(' r n <.Jhuut the Com
':-. finance' Its con
... 1 r llr ll on prqgram Thprl'fore .

DP&L must as kthe pueo to act as
soon as possible on this temporary
rate increase, If this is
granled, il will enhance the ability
of the Company to provide an
adequate supply of electric energy
in future years. If the funds are not
a"ailable the demand for -elec-
tricity of DP&L customers may not
be met This could in a freeze
on any new electric connections o(
addit ional electric usage by
existing consumers. This would
cause significant harm to the
economy of West Central 9hio.
Including a 1055 of jobs .
The May rate application is only
Ihe second increase in electric
rales soughl by the Company in its
hlslory. The first rate increase.
granted last November. two years
after II was requested, was based
nn 1971 coslS.
1lI'&L has undertak'!n a vigorous
cusl reducti on campaign in recent
Y('a rs which has increased the
Company's efficiency .
Your Ohio Laws
by
Attorney General
William J. Brown
In ()hlll " .1 m;tJ11r
r rnhlcm Ih.11 p .trCnh ..... In hdp
10 , t ll \t' m.lllcr v.h.1T
rh l lll..t" . c:U u t.:. ll t .r ... tlf Il lht'r
pt.'l l plc: U\' ..... tht: prlm.ln.
rt.'m;lln ... \o1,.tth Pdf -
cnh IlH "".In
v.ork gooJ ur III IAl1hJu \t:'nde ...
\AI ho ,n':l.:tJunl fl.[ mure
half of Ihe l'rohkm
Re,carch h, Ihe ..\I1nme\"
(,cne ral' ... [)I''' ' .... 'o n of ('rim;
na l -\('11\ Itle ... IndlC;jte .... that
'hopl,ftmg " Ihe nallOn' , fa,
te ... r " ""hlle: (olla r "
cnme fkl\Ooeen IYf>" and
f,'r In""n<:<. Ihe !-HI reponed
(h.1t ' hopllftln!! Incn:a ... ed ... v ,;(
J' tll ()hh. In the: perino frum
1\1 I 'r:=. I n
... f"(,: .I'l.' d I 'W i - Ilf nl'.lrh
d,IIIr-il' the n.IIHln:d r ille \\ h.:,
,h, .. mC:.ln .. III t hl' , 1\Cf , I!!l." ... lln
"'lInCf I ' ,I hlJJt.'n 1.1\ ' tIn
tll ,trrrll\1
rn.l! l I'. SI " I! ,I \1..'.11 hl' ... ILJ'e dt
I hl' rl'Ll d mel
... h ,IT1!" \.J I Itu \ 1, hi I ). h e:
:nd l!,111 .I ',1..',11 . 1: ,'\l" mil l
II n .1 d .I '. t" , ,11 1, 11 1', I hl'
:" . ,I n t " 'II \.' " rl .. , une!
I he \ 1", I< cl. " I ," " I :, ,' ,
I l 'l' ti l d ....
11
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tt,'I!1 .1 il'
\l l.:r,,,: h,,nJJ--l' Irt,'
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,lrr.: l l ' ; . .. . rc:rtume: .
III,d .. , .. m.IH " prll.l nu: ... , Li re:
rCI".\lrJ"
alll- ,md )!Ift ,I em" The aver-
.l!!t: \ alue uf ,tolen items is

Whal 'an yuu do a' a parent
Iu keep your c hildren from
,hopllfl Here are a few
pt,Hnler, :
."lake ,ure Ihey understand
Ihal ,hophftrng is slealing.
and ' Iealing i, a criminal act.
Be cenarn Ihal your children
.... whal a police record
can do 10 Iheir chances for
Job" college and Ihe prof.s-
", Iun ...
Knuw ho'" much mone y
our c hildren have and how
Ihe) ' pend 11.
f\. ntH' v. hal \'our \on or
dau!! hl er Inlo Ihe
hUll" If IT "n1 hI' ur her"
pn v.here It (itrne
fr4lm Unn ' t a pat
h. no \,I, \,I, hcn . v. here and why
: \IlJr \,: hIlJ I' gllrng ,hupping.
I ,nJ !lui ..... h.1! Il l Jr com-
mu nl!\ 1;-. .thout the.
" nd knd )uur
heir
I t.". 1.. h \ l lt H ",: hIIJrc:n thai II
f1),l fl' ... In ... ""no'
r. ...,. h,d c: \ C:r\ li ne cI"L'
h\., I h,tn I tl .donl-!
.... ' Ih Iht:
.Ikrt III .I v. ho
: l.'rL' tt( . !o!"f ' ... htlppmg
.I n
. If ..
..... IJ rlr \ ' '' l' ..: lothe ...
,,\A. .Iprlng
I ,n,.II, -el ,. good C\ample
.I'IJr .... c: 11 \11 c:hc,: '" meaning-
Ie', If ...: hc ;,t o n YDur in
.. ,Ime anLl pllrer good,
frll m Yo u c heal
\ll u"elf III Ihe end and you
I.: he.tl ...: hdtJrcn .
.'.
"
; ~
t '
~ .
......
..
~ :
MIAMI GAZETTE
om ~ l - ~ ~ ~
J I ~ - ~ - ~ \gfY/ A
Page 6 Wpdncsda y. Sept. II. 1974 , . _ _ ~ . ~
4rI --- ,
hn
Located at
ree Centuries
St. Rt . . 42,
Waynesville, Ohio
Hh)O a.m. to 9:30 p.m.
\IIA.\ II CAZETTE

'-.

-- -
-0.-:. -

* * * * * * * * * * j
iC BELLFAIR COUNTRY ' STORE *
ICE CREAM PARLOR
"22 FLAVORS"
FEATURING - NECTAR SODAS
Air Conditioned for Your Comlort
OPEN
ffl.. Sat. 129
Mon.Thurs. 12 5 Sun 11 6
278 South Main Street
- -
Tu Senice
Mrs , Dorothea Rve. R,!'i"
of Waynesville. has been
appointed director of the
Department of
Sen'ice at :\Iiami Vallev
Hospita l. The announce-
ment was made bv Luther
W (;oehr ing. has'pital di-
rpctor
In her nt'\\" position . \Irs
f{ \ ' l ' ',\' ill dirf' c t LI staf f of
Ill(,n' th,lTl 1 . 111111
".\ hq nur .... l r1 e ... fr
'. i j I : 1) : :. r J r' j ' r h :. I ! 1111 I
Page 7
instructor of communicable
disease at Miami Valley
Hospital.
She previously has been
employed at Pottstown
:\lemorial Medical Center
and at Ri verside Hospital
a nd Cniversity Hospital in
Columbus . 0 She has
';('f\'cd as the school nurse
III the \\'ayne Local School
\\aynesvi lle. and
<: Xl'Cutl\"(' s('cretan' of
:11,' \\',irrl'n Count y Hea rt
Il l l : ; . :'11,/ 11 .. \ .... ... '" I::! l j'n
"l"r," 11':" cit-partm('nt
11'1' 1': ' . ,1
,\ II" I: '. " I)t I L,rl".'- - \ ;11.
1',' 1111 ,- \ halll,' , '\11', I{ \ t'
bpl'll dlrt'dor
of );urslng Sef\ ' ice Slncl'
J a nuary . 1!l,2 Prior to
being named ass istant
director . s he served as a
supervi sor. c lini ca l ins
tructor of ad\'a nced sur
gical nursing a nd as clinical
a lIlember of the
\111('['1( ' "n :\urses As-
,I)('i,tti(,n , the Ohio. :\urses
tion. the A:\lerican
Associa tion of Critical Care
:\urses . the Ohio Com-
mission on :\ursing. the
Warren County health
oard. the Warren County
registered ='iurses Council
and the Wavnesville United
:\Ie thodist Church.
:r.


US Army Recruiting
.. - -
0>
..,..... Way &e.
,. iIdw ..... Call .. .,..
2G W JbIIeny!it 0W0
0"5'0 IIU CAl ,tQClDUtE

GO TEAM
BEAT CEDARVILLE
WA YNESVILLE
NATIONAL BANK
NORTH & MAIN STREETS
SCHOOL SUPPLIES
MILLERS DEPARTMENT
STORE
MIAMI GAZE'ITE
Located at
hree Centuries
St. Rt . . 42,
Waynesville, Ohio
a.m. to 9:30 p.m.
Wednesday. Sept. 11. 1974


.
-. -

-- . ' .-! . -

* * * * * * * * * * j
iC BELLFAIR COUNTRY ' STORE *
ICE CREAM PARLOR
"22 FLAVORS"
FEATURING - NECTAR SODAS
Air Conditioned For Your Comfort
OPEN
Fro .. Sat. 12-9
Mon.- Thurs. 12-5 Sun 116
278 South Main Street
iC If If If --If If If If If If *
Wednesday, Sept. 11, 1974
I
To Senice
I
eMlli. B,ei
I
BoHkeeping
55 Lt,.. It
115-2404
MIAMI GAZETIE
-

Mrs . Dorothea Rve. R.!'i.
of Waynesville. has been
appointed director of the
Department of :--;ursing
Sen'ice at :".Iiami Vallev
Hospital The announce-
ment was made bv Luther
W (;oehring. hos-pital di -
n'l'tor
In hN nl'w position . :".lrs
I{\l' 'XIII din'ct a st aff of
Illl,n' th;ln t .111111 Jll'rs'Hb
\\ h" l,r"\' lrlt' ,, ' r
'. It "'" : 1 ) : : . r Ir' " 11'1;:: ' .lIt! 111'1
instructor of communicable
disease at Miami Valley
HospitaL
She previously has been
employed at Pottstown
:".lemorial Medical Center
and at Riverside Hospital
and Cniversity Hospital in
Colu mbus_ O. She has
sl'rH' d as the school nurse
III the Wayne Local School
IJhtnet . \\aynes\i lle. and
('X('cutin' secretarv of
:11 " Warrl'n County Heart
I\!.l:; . :'11'1' 1... \ ..... .... IH !;:t!I'n
Th. nl"\\ dl'partmr- nt
:! : : : 101 :1 . . \1. . :! :.- ',';di
11"' 1 ,: ' .:1
. \ 11" 1: .. , , 01 IL,r l, \ \;l I,
1',I1I ;,\ l\dl1 l<1 . \1 .. , /{ \ ,.
ililS bpl'n ;,ssi s tant director
of );urslng Sen' lel' sinc'('
January . 1972. Prior to
being named assistant
director. she serve'd as a
supervisor , clinical Ins-
tructor of advanced sur-
gical nursing and as clinical
til :"" ,t"r I, a member of the
\ lIH' rl<"dn :\urses ..... s-
"" I;JtirlD. the Ohio. :\urses
tion. the' A:".lerican
Association of Critical Care
:\urses. the Ohio Com-
mission on :\ursing, the
Warren County health
oard. the Warren County
registered :\urses Council
and the Waynesville United
:\Iethodist Church.

...
US Army Recruiting
.- - ..
..

".
..,..... Way '--.
,_ iIdw ..... Call m-78I
2G w......-r-, 8t
('

'ASS IN1U'UfNC(
IUEGAl
fOrwAro 'ASS
O"SIDf ILLEGAL ,rocEDUIE

GO TEAM
BEAT CEDARVILLE
WA VNESVILLE
NATIONAL BANK
NORnt & MAIN STREETS
SCHOOL SUPPLIES
MILLERS DEPARTMENT
STORE
WAYNESVILLE, OHIO
Real Estate Service
TOM FLORENCE REAL TV
31 S. MAIN WAYNESVILLE
8975000 2284671
ASSOCIATES: Eric Florence 8973666
Brian Florence 8484140
NEED LISTINGS
FARMS -Residential Call Today
Sept
WAYNESVILLE HIGH SCHOOL
CROSS COUNTRY SCHEDULE
1974
9 Clinton Massie Away
11 Cedarville & Kings Home
14 Mason Invitational Mason
15 Carlisle Away
19 Little Miami, Mason & Springboro Away
26 East Clinton, Kings Home
28 Brookville Invitational At Mason
Oct At Brookville
3 FAVA No. 1
8 East Clinton & Middletown
10 FAVA No. 2 Fenwick
Cedar's Lake Morrow
Home
14 Clinton Massie Ceder's Lake
17 FAV.C. NO.3 Home
19 Sectional Cedar's Lake
26 District
All meets are scheduled to begin at 4 : 00 P.M.
Greg Scott
AI Scott
Larry Smith
David Stubbs
Tom Hillman
Berry Ha rtsock
Chuck Irons
Coach Guy R. Dykes Jr.
Manager Brent Henderson
MIAMI GAZETIE
Shown In front of tbe res tared Quakertown
Gener'al Stare, a focal point In ' the Treaty Line
Museum restoration, are three postal officials
wbo aided In dedication of the general store
Treaty Line Museum Post Office Sundaj'. They
are, left ta right. WOllam Watson, of Ft. Wayne,
Wednesday, Sept. 11, 1974
District Postal Service Supervisor; Mrs. Phyllis
Howard. Treaty Line Museum. Inc .. Executive
Director who will serve as postmistress. and
Karl Hammerle. Liberty, Ind" wbo
aided in setting up the unique museum postal
autbority. - Staff Phota
Wednesday. Sept. 11. 1974
MIAMI GAZETIE
Open Treaty Line Museum At Dun laps ville
The Treaty LiDe Museum aDd Pioaeer Village Is moWD ,above ..
seeD from the west side of the DuaJapsvUle Causeway a,crou the
Brookville '!leservolr. A fifth eablll. On'"' Ar-"-l . .. 'Deated Ie
the left. out of raDlle ; the tw .... tory lIeDeral.tore bolldia,
Is bebiDd the rlpt of - man Pboto
Lived In Logan Log Cabin
Mrs. EvelYD Grimes BraDdeDburg. of Uberty. Is
&bowD above Ia front of the tw_tory Ia
which abe Uved .. a &irl. Ballt by WlU1am LollaD.
of CaroUaa. Ia 11J84. It ..... loc:ated toward the
east side of the Falrfleld CaDle ... ay. aDd at the
time that the Grimes Uved thue was
oWDed by Lydia LogaD. Oue otber from the
origlaal Falrfleld CaroUaa baa also heeD
moved to the DunlapsvlUe museum grocmda. -
maff Photo
'- ;. " .-.
-..Jc .. ---,'):"' _
.,..
THE (HARM
PHOTO '!..fI COMPANY
BIG 8"xlO
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FOR ALL AGES 1::f! !I u!t. lI s.
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PHOTO CHARMS AVAILABLE TO CUSTOMERS
TEll YOUR FRIENDS ABOUT ntiS SPECIAL OFFER
WAYNESVILLE FURNITURE
Waynesville
WED. SEPT. 18, 10 to 12, 1 to 6
" "'

"
:.'
" ,
\,:.-
-.. :. ..
"
Page 10
ODe of only a dazeD womeD aerobatlc pilOts ill the UDlled Slates,
Mrs. Jealllle MUDDals shOWD with her Pitts So2A biplane which she
will Oy In lIIe MODtgomery Coualy Air Sbow OD Sept. 15 at the




Unico Weatheramic White Paint is the
"whitest" with unusual hiding
power. It is easy to apply with brush
or spray and gives long-lasting appear-
ance for a longer time between
painting.
BIG 20% OFF
FOR MONTH OF SEPTEMBER
on Unico 20 1,251, 271 oil base
AGRI-URBAN.INC.
Corwin Rd.
Waynesville
897-4015
PAINTS
YOU CAN BUY LANDMARK PRODUCTS - Everyone CJn'
MIAMI GAZETTE
Montgomery 'County Airport. Named Munns Merry Cal, the haad
crafted plane has become a familiar sight over Oxford since Mrs.
Munns purch:.sed it in 19;2. - Staff Photo
Report of the September Term
of The Warren County Grand Jury
The Grand Jurors for the Court
of Common Pleas. in and for
Warren County, Ohio. the Sep-
tember 1974 1erm, do hereby report
10 the Court that it has been in
session for two days . Morris J .
Turkelson. having been in at
tendance. does. herewith . by the
Foreman , Hobert C. Steinbuch.
present to the Court the in-
dict ments found by the Grand
Jury.
During our session. we diligently
examinE'd all malleI'S presented to
us and brought to our attention. We
have considered for indictments
eighteen (J1l) offenses involving
thirteen (3) different defendants.
During our sessions, we examined
approximately twenty-three (23)
witnesses. and as a result of
examining said witnesses, we
hereby present ten (10) in-
dictments. The ten (0) persons
indicted represent fifteen (15)
different offenses.
Two (2) cases presented to the
Grand Jury for examination were
ignored, and one (I) case was
continued to the October session of
the Septembler 1974 Grand Jury. As
a result of our investigation, we
have found Ino indictments in the
following calses :
1. Verlin Haynes, receiving
stolen property, 10226; 2. Leonard
Ashley, receiving stolen property
10227.
The following case was con-
tinued to the October session of the
September, 1974, Grand Jury:
Emma CoIlins, voluntary man-
slaughter 10231.
After due consideration, we
returned ten (10) indictments in
the following cases :
1. Genis McGuire, weapons
under disabillity, aggravated arson
10232; '2. Michael Durden, theft
(auto) 10235 ; 3. Billy R. Wilder,
forgery (personal check) 10236; 4.
Millard Allen, breaking and en-
tering, 2 counts, 10238; 5. Clyde
breaking- and entering, 2
counts. ')0239 ; 6. John Sarchet.
aggravated murder. 10240; 7. John
R. Hillard, breaking and entering,
2 counts. 10241 ; Richard Kinney,
breaking and entering. 2 counts.
10242: 9. Douglas Mackey. rape,
10. Secret.
The September term of the 1974
Warren County Grand Jury visited
and examined the Warren County
Jail at Lebanon. Ohio, pursuant to
the requirements of Section 2939.20
of the Ohio Revised Code. We have
examined its condition and
inquired into the discipline and
treatment of prisoners and ac-
commodations. The general
consensus of opinion among 'the
Grand Jurors was that the con-
ditions of the jail leave much to be
desired. However, despite the
faulty ventilation, and poor living
conditions , the general cir-
cumstances of life in this prison
facility were not intolera ble,
inasmuch as it is a temporary
condition and the new badly
needed structure is presently
under construction.
Genis Ray McGuire, 813 Dayton
Oxford Road, Franklin, Ohio.
Michael Durden. Y.M.C.A. 1105
Elm St., Cincinnati, Ohio.
Billy Rose Wilder, 1169 Manila
Road. Goshen, Ohio.
Millard Allen, 1138 Mason
Morrow Road, South Lebanon,
Ohio.
Clyde Isaacs, 57 South Broad-
way, South Lebanon, Ohio.
John Sarchet, 5216 South Dixie,
Franklin, Ohio.
Johnny R. Hillard, 2725
Plymouth Ave., Middletown, Ohio.
Richard O. Kinney, 2725
Plymouth Ave., Middletown, Ohio.
Douglas Mackey, 1000 Dubois
Road, carlisle, Ohio.
Sherry Ante, Box 48, Route I,
Lebanon, Ohio_
Wednesday, Sept. 11, 1974
Perk Speaks .
U.S. Senate candidate Ralph
Perk, appearing before the
Youngstown Rotary Club, an-
nounced he would exercise a strong
voice in federal economic poliCies
to curb spending and inflation.
According to Perk, inflation has
hit local governments just as hard,
if not harder than private in-
dividuals.
"Municipal budgets have been
devastated by the skyrocketing
costs of fue\. building materials,
basic utilities and salaries.
Reliable estimates show that in-
flation in the public sector is often
50 percent higher than the inflation
measured by the consumer index,"
Perk stated.
The extreme rate of inflation is
not within the realm of a local
official's power, added Perk. But
he promised to exercise "a strong
voice in federal economic policy to
curb spending and inflation ."
Hevenue sharing is one way.said
Perk, that local governments may
be saved from being forced to raise
taxes or face bankruptcy.
Speaking strongly in favor of
revenue sharing, Perk noted lhat
the federal programs of
categorical grants were ineffective
and wasteful.
"Our cities had to forego
their most urgent needs in order to
Iry to conform to what Washington
bureaucrats had sat down and
decided were everybody's same
needs. Perk said.
The Cleveland mayor lauded the
$11.9 billion Housing and Com-
munity Development Act signed
into law on August 22 by President
Ford.
"This bill is a great step forward
in Revenue Sharing for community
de\elopment . When you return
funds and decision making to the
local communities, you return
power to the people ," Perk con-
cluded.
Republican nominee for U.S.
Senate. Ralph Perk, charged the
Gilligan administration with
wasting state funds by buying
"welfare votes".
In a statement released by his
campaign headquarters, Ralph
Perk said Gilligan had increased
welfare expenditures far beyond a
responsible amount.
"Gilligan just couldn' t resist
buying more welfare votes," Perk
said.
Perk attributed "welfare waste"
to overpayments, payments to
ineligible recipients and "sloppy
administration" .
"If Governor Gilligan wants to
give money to those who do not
legitimately need it, he had better
make sure it isn't the taxpayers'
money he's so free with," Perk
said.
U.S. Senate candidate Ralph
Perk was unanimously endorsed
by the Association of Polish
Women, the organization 's
newspaper announced today.
The women's association noted
Perk had succeeded in saving
millions of taxpayers' dollars each
year .during his three terms as
Cuyahoga County Auditor. Noted
also were Perk's many ac-
complishments in fighting crime,
pioneering local and federal an-
tipollution legislation and making
public his tax returns as early as
1963.
Wednesday. Sept. 11. 1974
Obituary
Murel E . Lewis age 55 of
St. Rt. 73 in Harveysburg
passed away Sunday at
Clinton Memorial . Hospital
in Wilmington he is sur-
vivied by his wife Melissa, 4
daughters Mrs. Nancy Sue
Newton, Mrs. Judith
Reeder, Mrs. Martha
Brewer all of Wilmington,
Miss Helen Lewis at home.
4 sons Roger Lewis Way-
nesville., Charles of
Dayton, James Lewis of
Clarksville, and Andy
Lewis at home. 1 sister Mrs.
Mary Maxfield of Midland 2
brothers Wilbur Lewis of
Harveysburg and Raymond
Lewis of Waynesville and 14
grandchildren. Funeral
service were held Sept. 11 at
the Full Gospel Church in
Harveysburg John Lamb
officiated. Interment fol-
lowed at Jonahs Run
Cemtery. Stubbs-Conner
funeral home in Wayn-
nesville officiated the ser-
vices.
ALUMINUM SIDING AND
ROOFING
DALELLIOTI'
All leading brands-free
estimates. Bank flnancing
Waynesville 897-
7851.
BEAUTY SALON
'MIAMI SQUARE BEAUTY
Salon, 140 S. Main St.
Waynesville, Ohio 897-3876.
Hours Mon. 9-12; Tues: 9-12;
Wed. 9-5; Tburs. 9-8; Fri.
8-6; Sat. 8-2. Full service
Beauty Salon and Boutique.
Men styling by appointment
only. CAR DEALERS
FRED KIBBEY CHEVRO-
LET OLDSMOBILE, "cus-
tomer coosidera tion, " 201
S. Broadway for new cars
and 725 cc:ilumbus Ave' for
used cars, Lebanon. 932-
5015. .
WARREN COUNTY CHR-
YSLER, "Chrysler, Do.4ge,
Plymouth." $18 W. MaiD
St., Lebanon, 932-5951.
MUENNICH MOTORS "B-
irer'Idea Cars From
"Quality ear Care. " 749
Cnillmbus Ave., Lebanon,
m-l010.
MIAMI GAZETTE Page 11
.&A A
0 $
CIASSIFIED ADS: PersoJl.lJls
Alma T. Skinner 76 of 7839
Old Stage Rd. Waynesville
passed away Saturday at
Grandview Hospital in Day-
ton. She was a member of
the Waynesville United
Methodist Church, The
Waynesville Garden Club,
The Miami Chapter O. E. S.
No. 107 in Waynesville, The
Wayne Twp. Am. Legion
Worn ens Auxiliary and was
a former employee of NCR.
She is survived by one
daughter Mrs. Betty Peter-
son Drago of Bronx, N. Y.
one son George Peterson of
Florida and 9 grand-
children. Funeral service
wer held Wednesday Sept.
11 at The Stubbs-Conner
Funeral Home in Waynes-
ville. Rev. L. L. Young
officiated. interment fol-
lowed a t Sugart Grove
Cemtery in Wilmington.
'1.%5 minImum charge over Lose weight with New
%5 words 5 cents extra per Shape Tablets and Hydres
word. Water Pills at Loveless
THANK YOU" Pharmacy. .
MEMORIUM:
,1.%5 minimum charge-over
%5 words % cents extra per
word.
Squirrel hunting season in
Ohio will be open from Sept.
6 through Nov. 9. 1974, on
pri vate land and from Sept.
6 through Dec. 21. 1974. on
public hunting areas. Hun-
ting will be permitted from
daylight to dark . . with a
daily bag limit of four and a
possession limit of eight
after the first day. ac-
cording to the Ohio Depart-
ment of Natural Resources.
P.T.O. Schedule of events
for 1974-75: JM rJc...u.-J.L
Sept. 23 Craft Night-P.T.O. Mem- J;,
bership Drive.
Oct. 28 Open House-all schools-din-
ner ,.;t
Nov. 25 Waynesville Follies "7
d.,-1l- -
Jan. 27
Feb. 24
Mar . 17
Apr. 26
Music-all schools (nomina-
ting committee appointe )
Election of officers-plans
for' spring festival
Fashion show and band
installation of officers
Spring Festival



CARPETS
DRY CLEANERS
W ASHlNGTON SQUARE
LAUNDROMAT AND DRY
CLEANERS,IIS S. Main
Waynesville, 897-5961.
PAINT" WAlLPAPER
DON'S PAINT " WALL-
PAPER 107 E. Mulberry St.
Lebanon, Ohio 932-2930.
PHARMACIES
BI-RITE CARPET & TILE,
140 S. Main St., Carpet,
floors, ceramic, ceilings,
897-5511 Waynesville 222-
5608,
CEMENT WORK" FLORIST LOVELESS PHARMACY
CEDAR CITY. FLORIST, Prolessiooal Prescriptiou
Finest Flowers Ir Gifts, 123 service 33 S. Main Street,
E. Mulberry St., Lebanoo. Waynesville 8VT-7f118
ROOF REP AIRS
Ohio 932-2916. .
- -GROCERIES PLUMBING. HEAnNG
MARKET, W. w. COVEY P'uznNng
"featuring meats cut to and HeatiDg 1TT Fiftb St.
LYNN FIELDS,7956 Cabs
PI. Waynesville; 1-885-54f
or Camfield Con
pany lnc. 433-9912 c
897-6055.
. SUPER MARKETS'
ELLIS SUPER V ALU qw
lity and low prices opeo ti
nine, 7 week. pbaI!
897-5001 . .
WAYNESVILLE MARKE
69 S. Main St. 8870SU
Specialiab! .
HUBERT SMITH " SON If
you have cistern problems
have it cleaned and re-
paired now. We also do
cement work all kinds.
Block laying and roof
repair. Pbooe.m-t665.
COLLISION REPAIR
order," delivery senice. Waynesville ,
747 CiJocinDati Ave. Leba- . TV 8ALE8. SERVI('E8
non. Obio m-1ioH. SADDLERY ' . " '.
SPRING VALLEY AUTO-
MOTIVE COLLISION RE-
PAIR: " Expert Body &
Paint Work" : Experienced
work. All work guaranteed
862-4487. Located on US 42 1
mile south of Spring Valley
and 5 miles north of
WaYnesville,
COSME11C8
You are invited for a free
complimentary complaioo
care lessoo designed just
for you. Call for an
appointment. 932-7672 Me-
rle Norman Cosmetic Stu-
dio. 7216 E Main St. Lebanoo,
Obio.
lIN;URANCE HORSE ANI? BUGGY !
THE NATIONAL LIFE & shop, Everything. for you ' - IS
ACCIDE NT INSURANCE and your horse. JIm Ever- Aroacfway, ,
CO. <Grand ole Opry =e, Owner. 46 N: Broad- 3075.
People) Fred Napier agent y, Lebanoo, Ohio WATER SERVICE
897-3111 Pbooe mou.
J EWELERS
REMODEL YOUR OLD
jewelry-remounting gold
sizing, refmisbing jewelry
repair. Stone setting.
Davidsons Jewelers, leba-
non 93:z..3936.
LOAN & SAVING!!! CO.
PEOPLES BUILDING
LOAN " SAVINGS CO.,
"Start saving tomorrow."
Come to 11 S. Broadway,
Lebanon, Ohio, Phone
3876.
REAL ESTATE
K.S.A. REALTY,IIS S. Main
St., Waynesville, 897-3501.
Holt s Hauling and wat
ser\'i..e. cistern a
cleaned. Box 1893 42
Genntown. 932-1166. t/:
Subscribe To The
MIAMI GAZETIE
Only S3.00 A Year
-= ,.
-...
Page 12
She Sorts Maif in Restored Office
Mn. PbyUb Howard 15 shown sorting mail at the old-fashioned
Treaty UDe Museum Post Offlce, located in the 'restored
Quakertown GeDeral Store, at Dunlppsvllle. - Sutr Photo
Ford's History Of Hamilton
Henry A. Ford's History of
Hamillon County, originally
published in 1881, is being
reprinted and offered for
distribution this fall . The reprint
wwll contain the complete original
text, photographs, and maps. plus
the added feature of a new every-
name index . Sponsoring the
project is the Hamilton County
CHINA - GLASS
PRIMITIVES
Tell!Ih<>re' 513897-6552 Shop
513298-20n R.,.dena>
BILL 8< BARBARA
BRANNOCK
!B 8< Y3 Antiques
ae S . MAIN STREET I
WAVNE5VIL..1.E. OH'O 45068
TUI: SUN, 12 TO
MON BY CH .... Nce
RSICENCIt PHONE
(513) 9325739
Chapter of the Ohio Genealogical
Society, from whom books may be
ordered until October 1st for $16.00
COhio residents add 72cents tax) .
and after October 1st for $18.00
COhio residents add 81 cent tax>.
Send orders to the chapter at PO
Box 15185, Cincinnati , Oh 45215.
Proceeds from the sale wwll
benefit local genealogical and
historical collections .
BOB & SUE
GILBERT
70 N. MAIN ST.
WAYNESVILLE,
OHIO, 45068
,u,
STORE
JIlL ... ..
1ricr-... ...
usi II' Ii )
_ .. ,.,. ...........
. 11'_
MIAMI GAZETTE
Wednesday. Sept. 11.
[ijjJB!MEI
Kitchen

Korner
Hallmark Cards
Party Supplies
Girt Wrap
Wildman's Spices
Penny Candy
..........
Stop by and see our big
selectiom of big and little
unusual gifts .
(lPNI Tues.-Sat .. 11-5
Sun., 2-5
Just a lew minut .. s down the
hill on RI. in Three Cen-
turi .. s Pa rk .
.......................... "-.-... -.-..... -' ........
r The little ReJ SheJ i
Ar'nIOUES t
r
General Line - Deal ...
MON. BY CHANCE f.:
THRU SAT. lO.S:OO :::;
:::: OPEN SUNDAY I-S P.M. . ::::
ViSIt Other

I
UN lAIMED
FREIGHT
All New Merchandise
2-Piece living Room
StereoConsole
Mattresses
Recliners
Bunk Beds
588
579
518
548
S48
9' 112' Rugs
Cocktail and
(set of 8)
S5
2 Step TAbles
$18
lllBANON
UN LAIMED
FEIGHT
48 E, Mulberry Sl
Lebanon 932-2246
MondayFriday . 109 p.m.
Saturday 106 p.m.
Sunday 12 noon-5 p.m.
A NATION'S WEALTH
You might be tired of hearing
about Watergate, but I believe
some of the words of Senator
Lowell Weiker. spoken at the
International Platform Association
Convention that I attended in July,
are well worth repeating.
Weiker began his talk with what
might have seemed a "bunch of
bull " to many at the time, "We sit
on the broadest. firmest foundation
that we have ever had in America
today."
"The foundation," Weiker said.
"was built not on the few, but on
the many."
Weiker explained that America
has never been number one in
population, land mass or natural
resources .
"Why then, is it the greatest
nation in the he asked.,
looming back the answer,
"Because of our spirit. The state of
our spirit determines the state of
the Union."
Weiker said he believed the real
story of Watergate was the story of
the apathetic people of the 70's. He
predicted that they won ' t be
apathetic when it comes time to
vote this Fall.
In discussing Congress. Senator
Weicker said that many
Congressmen put amendments on
bills that they know won't pass.
just so that they may go to their
home districts and say, "I did lliis
or that " . He described the
Democrats as people who "give
something for nothing" and the
Republicans as those who "give
nothing for something". He
commented on the ' many ob-
jections to "bUSing" and concluded
that Congress is really to blame
rather than the courts because
they "should legislate so that
matters don't go into court". He
said we just can't tell the courts
that they can't do so and so
because they can.
In reference to those who don't
want to spend for proposals.
Senator Weicker said. "I don't see
how you can have a land of op-
portunity willi your wallets and
prejudices in tact."
HOURS, Mon .. Wed., & Fri. 1 6 . So 8-12
Or By Appointment
FURNITURE STRIPPING
AMITY PROCESS Phone, 897. 3563
MAX & JUANEITA HAY 76 Firs. S.ree.-Rear
Owners Corwin, Ohio 45068
HISlE'S BUGGYt'HEEL ANTIQUES
Fumihlre & Miscellaneous ltellls
CORWIN. OHIO
He believes that those whO
propose should also propose plans
for paying for same but don' t
because they are afraid they would
lose votes that way,
Referring to "titled" people, the
Senator commented. ''The highest
title held in this country is the title
of American; and those of us who
hold this title should be concernee
about Ihe least of those in
Watergate as well as those in high
position."
He quoted the Cuban who was
involved in Watergate who said, "I
crossed the waters 300 times and
then, I do it once, on the orders of
the government, and look where I
am." (This was pending his trial
for involvement in Watergate).
My feelings about the Cuban's
plight and the situation itself which
existed during these times of
Watergate is like that of a saying
that "man is H.e only animal that
laughs and cries. because he is the
only one struck with the difference
between what lliings are, and the
way they ought to be."
The problem is. lliere was so
much more reason to cry than to
laugh during these times!
A LITTLE E.S.P.
David Hoy. who is referred to as
radio's psychic answer man. was
at the convention to explain a little
about extrasensory perception
which he said comes in three
varieties : telepathy-transfer of
thoughts to another; precognition
- knowing events before they
happen ; and psycho-kinesis
power to control behavior of
physical items.
He said he believed that
" psychics" should do three things
when making their predictions :
make them in public. be specific
about them. and tell the time span
involved.
Then, Hoy said that Nixon would
finish his term in office and visit
Cuba (one week before he
resigned) ; that neither Gerald
Ford or Ted Kennedy would be
representing their party (one week
before Ford became President) :
and that there will be four minor
earthquakes in California this
yEoar .
Now, I believe in E.S.P., I really
do. I've experienced it, so I know it
is true.
But one wonders if some of these
famous psychics don't let llieir
personal feelings about people and
situations interfere willi the lines
of communication. At the same
convention, Jeane
predicted Nixon
exonerated.
Now, about those
who
Dixon also
would be
earlliquakes ,
OTHER CONVENTION TIDBITS
There was the bank robber,
holding people hostage (a true
story), who consented to talk to the
reporter on the phone in the bank.
who ansl'lered by saying, "Yes,
this is the ALLEGED bank rob-
ber ", and the little child, who said
one day, " the idea that one color of
people is better than another is a
PIGMENT of the imagination."
W .. dnesday St'pt. 1M. 19H
5e:oDd class postalC paid.I WI)'MI'ftIh, Ohio
..:
\ ',,1 6 37 PRICE 15 Cenls
: Wavnesville Area Chamber Of Commerce
To Finalize Saup.rkraut Fp.stival Plans -
The Waynesville Area Chamber of Commerce will
meet Thursday evening at the 1776 Inn to fmalize plans
for the 1974 Sauerkraut Festival-Oct. 12 and 13th.
. +
Waynesville Wins Softball Tourney
HOW SWEET IT IS! !
Left. Mary ('arter I short stop 1 took most valuabl .. player in L .. banon
Tourne,. Betty Dakin I middle) Autographs ball that won the gamt' for
janet Wyatt (pitcher) right autographs anoth .. r ball.
B&K Blacktopping
takes 1st in tournamf'nt sponsor,-d
last wt't'k .. nd L .. banon Bank
","omf'ns llPam. Front If"rt to
right[)on .. a lIuHman. ('ar
t .. r I Jan .. t \\\all. Karl'n
Train... . B .. Oakin. S .. cond
rowDoug Palmrr , 1st has p
coach I . Palm .. r . . \Iarium
(; .. rog.. . Sharon Fish .. r. 'Iargie
Paxton. Honnif' (,harlf'ton I :lrd
has.. coach I . lIodd,
\ managen . Becky Barney. [)on
W.,all . thi,'d ro,,l.ou Wh .... I .. r and
Bill lIodds 'sponsor' .
Waynesville Music Assoc. Barn will be auctioned again this y .. ar at
the Sauerkraut Ft'stival in Waynes,iIIe. Ohio. Oct. 12 & 13. 197 i . Op .. n
bids will be taken on these with th .. high bidd .. r on Oct. 1:S . 6: 1141 p. m.
the winner . Procet'ds will be used in the .. s\'iII .. School 'Iusic
Program for band and chorus . our thanks to .. Lumbt' r Yard
for donating materials and tim .. for this project. Frt'd Granau of lh ..
Waynt'Sville Lumber stands by th .. barn door.
The co-chairman Bill Stubbz and Ron Kronenberger of
the Festival announced that over 96 boothes as well as
concession stands will serve the public .
Wavnes\' iIIe's Citizen of the year, Mrs. Mary Current
and h-er husband George will be in charge of ceremonies
and Royalty elected from the eight grade in the annual
Princess contest.
The meeting at the 1776 Inn is open to the Sauerkraut
Committee members at the invitation of Dr. Dan Becker
president or the C or c.
Board Sets VolinI!'
Rules For Senior Citiz'ens
Due to a recent change in
the Ohio absentee voter
law, those age 62 and above
are now eligible to vote
absentee. The new law also
changes the requirement
that a notary public must
notarize the absentee
The absentee voter now
must sign a statement
under penalty of perjury
which is similar to that on
tax forms. A stateinent
made under oath is no
longer required.
The Council on Aging of
Warren County is currently
working with the Warren
County Board of Elections
in an attempt to make those
eligible under the new law
aware of the ease in voting
an absentee ballot.
If you are age 62 or over
and unable to go to the polls
:-'rom time to time people
wish to wri te to their
Congressmen expressing
their viewpoints regarding
pending legislation. For
your informa tion, here is a
list of the Congressmen that
serve our areas : Con:
gressman Waiter C. Powell ,
1532 Longworth. House
Office Building, Wash-
ington, D.C. 20515; Senator
Howard Metzenbaum,
Senate Office Building,
Washington. D. C. 20515 ;
Congressman William H.
Harsha . 2457 Rayburn
Buyilding. Washington,
D.C. 20515 : Sef'ator Robert
Taft . Jr .. 3331 New Senate
Office Bldg., Washington,
D.C. 20515 : The President,
The White House. Washing-
ton. D.C
on November 5 for the
General Election, contact
the Warren County Board of
Elections at 932-4040
(Franklin 423-5739) to re-
quest an application for an
absentee ballot. Those with
questions may also contact
the Council on Aging at
932-i)301 . Residents of the
Franklin area may call the
Council on Aging office toll
free number, Enterprise
6302. Butlerville, Maine-
ville, and Loveland re-
sidents may call toll free by
requesting Enterprise 6301,
from the Operator.
The application for an
absentee ballot must be
returned to the Board of
Elections no later than 4
O. m . on 31, 1974.
Regular regIStranon ends
on October 7, 1974.
WHS Prays
Little Miami

11'AVC Game
Friday Night
The used book and record
sale sponsored by the
Humane Association of
Warren County ' has been
changed from Oct. 5 to Sept.
28. The dale will be held on
the patio behind the Village -
Ice Cream Parlor in
downtown Lebanon from
10:30 a .m. to 5:30 p.m.
All proceeds will benefit .
the Humane Association.
- -. - '- .-.-.----- . I .
A Word About Pride
From the Book of Proverbs
19 we are told, '"n1ese six things
doth the Lord hate : yea, seven are
an abomination unto Him; 17 A
proud ' Iook, a lying tongue, and
hands that shed innocent blood, 18-
An .heart that deviseth wicked
imaginations, feet that be swift in
running to mischief, 19- A false
witness that speaketh lies, and he
that soweth discord among
Brethem." Believe me this is a
powerful sermon taken from the
Old Testament but just as reJavent
today. I hope and pray that each
person who reads this will take
time to meditate upon these words
and if possible, them to
memory for future reference. The
time has come for all who claim
Jesus Christ as their personal
Saviour to stand together as one
body in Christ ready to serve not
relax, to be obedient to His com
mands, not disobedient and shame
the very n"me we are called by, to
stir people to do good works not
pacify or appease. It is time for the
Christian community to be heard
instead of . unheard, to be seen
taring the initiative, to speak out
against the things that are taking
place before our very eyes and sad
as it seem we are casting our
vote in favor by being silent.
Praise God, for those who aren't
afraid to step out on faith and tell it
like it is making no apologies for
their actions in taking a stand for
ChrishaOlty. We would not be
seeing such filth as the por
nographic magal-ines that are
finding their way into the hands of
our young people. We would not be
having the sex filled movies that
are being shown across our nation
today. Where were you Christian
when these were introduced into
your living area 7 I truly worry
about my own little daughter and
your young children when I think of
the world that they will someday
iriherit from us. What about you,
will you be able to look back and
say to your children that you did
your best in their behalf7 As I
heard a young man say once, we
have talked a good talk but we
haven't walked a good walk. In II
Peter 3: 18 we are told, "But grow
in grace, and in the knowledge of
our Lord and Saviour Jesus
Christ." I believe we are not only to
study His word daily but we are to
put this new found knowledge to
use for His kingdom. My humble
prayer is that we may all grow in
grace and in strength as we serve
the risen Saviour.
At Peace through Him
Ohio Ernie Smith
Questi!)n for the Week.
"1. When Were all the Prophecies
in the Book of Daniel to be un
derstood?
Answer for last weeks question.
Revelation 1:3
ARTIST OF THE
MONTH
John Evers
PHOTOGRAPHER


-
'iJ?':
The MIAMI GAZETTE
Publishl!d Weekly at
South Milin St.
WaYAesville, Ohio 45068
Second class postage paid at W.aynesvllle, OhIO
THE MIAMI GAZETTE
P.O. 801325, Waynesville -Phone 8975921
Lila McClure . Editor & Publisher
Sandee Blazer .. . Contributing Editor
Donna Huffman Staff Artist
Karen Gasaway Advertising Sales
Subscription - $3.00 Per Year
TIlE MIAMI GAZETTE
Methodist Women
To Hold
Sidewalk Sale
A sidewalk sale will be
held on the Waynesville
Methodist Church yard,
Saturdlay September 21st
beginning at 10 a.m. Items
of all kinds will be sold. Pie
and Coffee will be served.
The sale is sponsored by the
United Methodist Women.
VALEmNE SPEAKS
Joseph W. Valentine, Executive
Director of Community Chest and
Council of the Cincinnati Area,
Inc., and United Appeal, will be the
speaker (or the kick-off dinner for
Warren County United Appeal to
be held at 7 p.m., Thursday,
Septemb,er 19. at King's Island Inn.
Valenhne, who has a B.S. from
Springfield College. Springfield.
Massachusetts. and a .S.W. from
Boston College. served four years
as Executive Director of United
Way in Bridgeport , onnecticut , and
three years of Director of
Development for boston College.
He wa!; Associate Executive
Dirl:Ctor of United Way in New
Ha\'en, Conneticut for four years
and divi s ion l\1anagpr of Unitpd
Wa v In Boston. Massachusetts for
years . He also sprved as Youth
for the YMCAs in Winsted
and Waterbury. Connecticut . for
eight years and as Executive
Director of the Waterbury Area
Heart Association for two years.
The spc!aker has long been active
in work for the Junior Chamber of
Commerce and on the Alumni
Fund Committee for Springfield
College, serving as chairman for
two vears. In 1973. he served on the
Mayor's Commission on Health
Services in Bridgeport, as chair
man. He has been a member of the
Na tiona I Associa tion of Social
Workers, Academy of Certified
Social Workers since 1963. In 1973,
he received the "Boss of the Year"
award.
The co-chairmen for the Warren
County United Appeal campaign
this year. Eli LaDuke and Jon
Rockhold, will be announcing the
Division Chairmen and this year 's
goal dul'ing the dinnermeeting
Thursday. More than 50 invitations
to the dinner have been sent to
campaIgn leaders and members of
the Board of Directors for United
AppeaL
Health Dept.
Inspects
Food Service
During the period of
August 25 through Sep-
tember 8, 1974, the following
food service operations
were reported satisfactory
onroutine inspections: VFW
No. 75196 (Franklin), Kings
Island Munchen Cafe
<Deerfield Township);
Kings Island Lion Country
Safari <Deerfield own-
ship); Cozydale Camp
(Hamilton Township) , .
One food service oper-
ation was found satis-
factory at the time of the
first reinspection: fiC!liQay,
Inn <Franklin Township) .
&_-
-_ ...........
__ s
_ ........ _1 .....
---... .....-
First Baptist Church
... _-
......
--,..., ......
nlllll_1II ... .....,
--' ...... -

-_"'-1"-' ____
( ....... -..............
....
First Church of Christ
UJ .....
STUDENT MINISTERS
----......
-_ ......
-,.....w4 '.
Friends Meetina
.... _-.....
__ I 'I ......
_-.-.. , .............
1_ .. , .
St. AuQastiIe. Church
..... - _ ....... 51.--,-
7_&n ......
s_

-.....,-
we_ ..,-
St. Mary's EpisCopal Churd!
1IoW& ..... _
_ ........... -
....... l1tUA.M. ....,C 0 .... _s ,
--."-',..-....
United Church .
1IoW& ..... _
LL., __
-,-_ .... .......
'..-o.r 1_ ...... , ... .......
__ Chlfth5.
,.15 ..... Chutdo WarohIp
The Fu" Gospel Tabernacle
... u...,. ...
-. a.r- Coello. _
1Il10111 &IRo-IunoIoy ......
-,.,...........,._-
---....,-- -_ ... _-
First Church of God
..,.. ..... ...., ... -
_ ...... zr.h
.......... ....
...... , s, IdIoaI
Wednesday. Sept. 18, 1974
Genntown
Uaited Churd! Christ
_41 __
...."j,-......-
-_ . ....., ...... __ ....... a..t.
-
--,.....,., .............
...
Ferry
ferry Churd! of Grist
-....._&IacW_ ...
---
"15 _ .... IchoaI
liii015_ -..,......,-
liii015_ .....,., ...... .....,
-_ . ., ...... -.
--' ..... ...... --,......, . ....- _ ..........
Lytle
United Methodist Church
....
............ 1daaI
-_ . ...,.....,-
---_ . '
... ....,
Corwin
Pentecostal Holiness Churd!
.....
--....., ......
.. ...,....., ......
-_ ... _,....., ..... -
Mt-Holly
United Methodist Church
-.-:..- -_ .. ..., ......
n .. _,...,....., .....
-_ ..... ,"-' .....
HiPeysburo
Friendship Baptist Church
.........

.. III _ ....., IchaaI
1Il10111 ...... ....., -..,.
-.hlp
-........ ....., .....
......
71111 ....... -....,-
-.,.. - - SIuIIy
Jonahs Run Baptist Church
0N0 n R.oI .
1_ <LIIL ....., ......
1_ & 11100 ....... ,...,
-.hIp-
-_ . ......, .....
WcnhIp
United Methodist Church _ ...... _ . ...,
MIl ..... 'Ia-. ........
BILL HAOlES . _.
United Q.ro of Qrist _a __ .
... -.-' --.... ..... _ ....... .... n:h_
... _.-. ', ........ .........-.
Dodds
10 AM SUHDAY SCHOOL
" AM SUNDAY WORSHIP
, .... , .......... -...
....,
Fu". Gospel Churcb
me Peatecostal Church of God
L .... _
--..
&& 111 ...... ewo

-_ . ......, .......
... _ ................
....... .

-_,n.-.,
--.-., . .,-
.............
-_ . ....., ......
-_ . ......, ......
--------------
SPONSC 'i.n>
BY-
HOME FEDERAL,
36 BROADWA Y,LEBANON
En C.1IILLEIl&8ON 8OBIOSEBVICE
81188 IIaiD at. !S'7 __
. _------ -- - --
W"dnesday. Sept. 18. 1974 TIIF: :m.-\:\II GAZETTE
Waynesvillian Receives
Wright State
High Honors
Wright State University's
summer Quarter honors list
singles out 319 men and
women who achieved dis-
tinction in their current
academic work.
Honros designates those
persons taking nine or more
credit hours and receiving a
3.4 to 3.499 average for the
Quarter; High Honors de-
signates a 3.5 to 3.999
average; and highest honor
denotes a 4.0 or straight A
average.
The following are the
names of area residents on
the current honors list :
Caesar's Creek Pioneer Village Holds
2nd Annual Pioneer Days Sunday
James D. Edwards 82 N.
3rd . O. Box 89 Waynesville
Sr. High Honors.
Caesar's Creek Pioneer
Village will take visitors
back to the time of the early
1800's on Sunday, Sep-
tember 22 with their Second
Annual Pioneer Days.
The site of the future
pioneer village located near
Harveysburg . , Ohio will be
sprinkled with 35 or 40
crafts and demonstrations.
Working demonstrations
will include butter
churning, dutch oven
baking over an open fire,
hominey making, spinning,
weaving and Quilting. Two
craftsmen will demonstrate
chair weaving, and seat
weaving. An area artisan
will demonstrate the an-
cient art of corn husk dolls.
Broom making, arrow
making, arrow making,
hand weaving, yarn dying,
candle making, shake
shingle making and pottery
making will be highlighted
throughout the day. The
finer arts of rug hooking,
hem stitching and
china and porcelain apin-
ting will be contrasted by
lye soap making.
A wagon ride pulled by a
team of horses plus pony
rides will highlight the
entertainment fair for the
young and young at heart.
The grea t-grea t grandson of
the builder of the 1807 Levi
Lukens'- Elizabeth Cleaver
log house will be on hand
offering his sun flower seed
owl plaQuekits. Other
hawkers will offer herbs
and spices, handmade
crafts and hoemade baked
goods. On hand for the day
will be one or two con-
tingents of muzzle loaders
along with roving
musIcians. Other att-
ractions will include a
Warren CoUnty indian ar-
tifact display, soil con-
servation display, edible
paInts display and antique
wagons and buggy.
Activities for the day Yiill .
begin at 10 a.m. and
continue till 5 p.m. Food
and light refreshments will
be offered throughout the
day.
Caesar's Creek Pioneer
Village is located near the
intersection of Clarksville
and Oregonia Roads appro-
ximately four miles South
of Harveysburg. Signs will
direct visitors from Ohio St.
Rt. 73 through Harveysburg
and on out into the country.
A small car load donation
will be accepted. All
proceeds of the day will be
used to save and preserve
the log cabin heritage of the
Caesar Creek valley.
United Tel.
United Telephone Company of
Ohio officials annoWlced that
the Public Utilities Commission
of Ohio has authorized an in
crease in local service rates.
The rate adjustment will not
affect long distance charges.
R. H. Snedaker, President of
the firm. said that increased
cosl of doing business had left
the company no alternative to
increasing rates. He cited in
flation. skyrocketing interest
rates on borrowed money, in
creased customer usage and
growth, and a desire on the
company's part to meet existing
customers' requests for higher
grades of service as the
primary reasons for the rate
increase. Snedaker pledged that
the company will continue its
efforts to provide improved and
efficient service to its
customers. The company
serves approximateJy 542,000
telephones throughout the sta te.
The increased rates will
result in approximateJy $17
million in additional revenues.
Snedaker said this amount
includes an emergency rate
increase of $3.9 milliog granted
in August, 1973. The increase
produces a 7.82 percent rate of
return on a Commission .
determined rate base for the
test year 1972.
The Public Utilities Com
stantial service improvements.
'TIIe application for increased
Leonard C Paul Jr. 2079 E
C' vlle Sta rd Centerville Fr.
High hon.: Chris A Hem
melgarn 76 Carmel Ct.
Centen/ille So. highest
hon. ; Terry C. Kerwin 637
W Alex-Bell road center-
ville, So. Highest hon.; Phil
L. Linton, 6116 O. Sapnish
Trl. Dayton, Fr. Highest
Hon.; Moya M. Nickell 133
W. Franklin st. Centerville,
Un High hon.; Paul D. Race
2119 Southlea Dr. Dayton,
so. Highest hon. ; Janette G.
RoUe 17 Westerfield Dr.
Centerville Fr. hon.; Wini-
fred C Wirth 7260 Bigger
Centerville so. High hon.
Rate Hike
mission noted in its order that
the company has shown sub-
rates was filed with the Com
mission in December , 1972.
Company officials stressed that
the increase covers local ser
vice only and does not affect
long distance charges . Specific
rates COlr customers in each
United f:xchange area must be
filed and approved by the
Commission and will be
available in the near future .
Two approximatiOns oC local
service increases were given.
In Exchange areas that serve
between 24,000 and 48,000
lelephones, such as Lima,
Mansfield and Warren, one
party residence charges will
increase approximately $2.80
monthly: fourparty and multi
party service charges
will increase apprOXimately
$1.20: ;and one-party business
serViCE! will increase about
$7.00.
In smaller Exchanges serving
2.000 to 4,000 telephones, such as
Swanton, Blurrton , and
McConnelsville. the increase
will amount to approximateJy $2
Cor one-party residence service,
$UO for four-party and multi
party residence , and ap
proximlllely $4.40 for one-party
busine515 service.
The last permanent rate
increa54! granted United oC Ohio
was in 1!!70.
WAYNESVILLE MARKET
69 S. MAIN ST. WAYNESVILLE. OHIO
SEMI-BONELESS HAM '
Whole or Half
BONE-IN HAM SLICES
STORE SLICE
AMERICAN
CHEESE
BONELESS RED PERCH
FREEZER BEEF
SIDES
lb.

Price Includes Processing
lb.
lb.
lb.
Ih
99'
$1 .
19
'1.
19
8g
e
TOWN SQUARE RESTAURANT
COFFE: SHOP
HEARTY BREAKFASTS - LUNCHEON SPECtALS - SAND
WICHES - PLATTERS - DIET PLATES - FULL COURSE
DINNER MENU INCLUDING STEAKS, CHICKEN. SEAFOOD -
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HOURS : ".n.5,.,1 7 :00 AMAI : OO P.1l
Sun 11 : 00 AM.-8: 00 PM.
Party Room Ava,table
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Washington Square Shepp,,. <Anter
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REAL TY Penoa.al TOIldI- W.-
Guy Elder __________ fIIIT-3J1J7
Rit.a Elder fIIIT-&!IOT
Doris VanHorn 811'f-lSlO
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fIIIT.a.&
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897-4015


((JI) (;'1/ aUf LANDMARK .. c "
. - --
Facts In br'.I ...
The American Nur.;ing Home As
sociation is a DOn-profit organization
representing both proprietary and
non-proprietary nursing homes . De-
dicaled to improving hraJth care of
the convalescent and chronically ill
of all ages . it is a member of. and
supports the Long Term Care Coun
cil of the Joint CommisSion on Ac
crcditation of Hospitals .
. .
The average age of nursing home:
patients is 79 years according to the
American Nur.;ing Home AsSOCIa-
tion. Seventy percent of the patients
are women.
Armost 60 percent of nursing
bome employees in the United States
are registered nurses. prac
tical nurses or nurse' s aides accord
ing to the Alllerican Nursing Home
Association .

Nur.;ing home costs are generally
While nine percent of the national
adult population has never married,
32 percent of people in nursing
hOIDQ have never married according
to the American Nursing Home As-
sociation.

Some 20 million Americans
would be eligible for benefits under
C1lronicare according to the Ameri
can Home ASSOCIation .
C1lron.care is a national health insur
ance program whIch would cover
people of all ages wben they develop
chronic long term disabihties . Se,
eral Chronicare bills are current! y
under conSIderat ion by the L . S.
Congress .
Today there are more than one
m.lhon mdlviduaJs m long term care
facilities . The Amencan Sursing
Home Association e\pe.:ts thIS fig-
ure to double by the year

one-fourth that of a hospital per day The nursing home patient profile
according to the American Nursing is changing according to the Ameri-
Home Association. Hospitals treat can Nursing Home Assocation .
acute conditions. The cost of hand) Today nursing homes are adrrtitting
iog conditions or illnesses which de more disabled patients and
mand urgent attention must. of victims . Nur.;ing hOlllG also are re-
.necessity br bigher than. Wl.vjdil)g ... ceiviDg llIO{e post-bospital Cl'lnlfales- .
nursing care. cents.
THE MlA.'lJ GAZErrE
Wedrasday. SepL 18. 1974
wednesday, Sept. 18, 1914
THE MIAIIII GAZElTE
Sherwood Anderson Born 98 Years Ago
Ninety eight years ago
, SherWood Anderson,
Camden's' noted author was
born in the modest little
cottage still standing at 142
South Lafayette Street in the
village.
Today Camdenites passing
this cottage are reminded of the
heritage of his birthplace by a
glacial rock bearing a bronze
plaque inscribed:
Birthplace of Author , Sher
wood Anderson, September 13,
1876.
Motorists entering the village
discover highway signs with
this information.
Sherwood Anderson's place in
the history of American
Literature is now established,
His writings renect the human
interest side of midAmerica at
the turn of the century and
mark the transition to a new
realism in writing by a story
teller with humble approach
and deep understanding. Ander
son could write about the turn in
the road. the field beyond and
the existencl' of the people who
traveled that road. HI' promp
ted thl' farmer 's remarks. "Say
that 's my field you wrote about.
J never realized it was beautiful
until J read your piece,"
Let us pause to commemoratl'
the birthdate of this author
whose mid-American stories
simply styled established a nl'W
,Yodeling Contest
Is Feature of
Swiss Festival
A yodeling l'ontest open to all
except professional en
tertainers. will again be a
feature of this year's Ohio SWISS
Festival at Sugarcreek. Friday
and Saturday: Sept 27 and 28,
The contest will be held
Saturday morning at 11 :30 and
the winner will receive a cash
prize of $15.00: second prize will
be $10.00 and third prize is S5.00,
The Festival hopes in this way
to encourage more people to
learn yodeling. which is fast
becoming a lost art '
More people are entering the
contest each vear and some
excellent tai'ent has been

Area Art Show
Opens Sept. 15
In, Middletown
Middletown Fine Arts Cen-
ter's annual Area Art Show
opens Sept. IS with a public
reception from 3 to 5 p.m, The
exhibit will run through Sept.
19.
Artists within a fifty-mile
radius have been invited to
participate in the categories of
oil and acrylic : ceramics and
SCUlpture. graphics and
pastels : watercolor; drawing ;
and crafts of jewelry, batik,
weaving, enamel on copper and
macrame.
The exhibit will be on display
at 116 S. Main St. , Middletown,
Monday through Wednesday 9
a.m. to 3 p.m. and 6 to 8 p.m. ;
Thursday hours are 9 a .m. to 3
literary form for writers of the
future ,
The Eleanor I. Jones ar
chi,'es of Camden has many
IOter('sting r('cords about An
derson, It is hoped tha t morl'
can be added in the years
ahead,
His books are available
thorugh the Cmaden Branch
Library, Camdenites may be
interested in reading A Story
Teller 's Story. a kind of
autobiography in which
Camden plays a part.
Wines burn Ohio is one of
Anderson's best known books ,
(Article written b,'
Dorothy Coombs
Shrn,.,.,d .. \ndrrson homp as it looks - I'hoto Archi .. Armstrong
The service people (all 3206 of us)
are what make it work.
There's more to this utility business than wires
and pipes and machinery. It takes people to
make the system work, and keep it working.
It takes a lot of different peopte doing a lot
of different jobs-engineers, linemen , serv-
icemen, typists, acc:ountants, meter readers,
customer service representatives, and many,
many more. Trained, competent people who
- care about their jobs.
It's a big responSIbility, supplying the utitity
service you need, 24 hours a day every day
in the year.
All of us at DP&L are aware of. that respon-
sibility. And we take it very seriously_
65 s. Detroit
Xenia 37235211
The Service People
Esn35
Page. s
I
' /"
, :
-,
GAZETTE
fa SInkt
l' C ..... d I
......
UNCLAIMED
FREIGHT
All New Merchandise
2Piece living Room $88
StereoConsole $79
Mattresses $18
Recliners $48
Bunk Beds $48
9'112' Rugs $5
Cocktail and 2 Step TAbles
(setol8) $18
4B E. P!'ulberry Sl
Lebanon 9322246
MondayFriday 109 p.m.
Saturday 106 p.m.
Sunday 12 noon5 pm.
Quamr back Ted BorgerdiDg uses quamrback sneak play to sel up
touchdown for the Waynesville Spartans, against Cedarville. Photo by
Paul Brower Waynesville High School Instructor.
Doesn't pollute.
. Easy to start.
Needs no anti-freeze.
No repairbills .
. Incredible miJleage.
Steer.; of traffic.
Collision-proof.
No speed limit.
Saves gas.
Phone.
Instead of going.
N UNITED TELEP"'ONE
COMPANY OF CHIO
SCHOOL SUPPLIES
MILLERS DEPARTMENT
STORE
WAYNESVILLE, OHIO
Wednl'sday, Sl'pt, IR, 19H
III
Located at
e Centuries
St. Rk42, -
.Waynesville, Obio
10:'lO a.m. to 9:30' p.m.
GO TEAM
WA YNESVILLE
NATIONAL BANK
NORTH & MAIN STREE:'TS
Real Estate Service
TOM FLORENCE REALTY
31 S. MAIN WAYNESVillE
8975000 2284671
Pag .. 7
ASSOCIATES: Eric Florence 8973666
Brian Florence 8484140
NEED LISTINGS
FARMS Residential Call Today
Like everyone else we're
SORRY' We have had to
raise our prices to 15
cents a paper when we go
12 pages and 5 cents a
colum n Inch on display
adverJlZlng Subscriptions
and Cl assified, Church and
Directory will
stay the same - for a
while
-
Lila McClure
Publisher
-...

US Army Recruiting
:r. -
::: :
:: .
-= " ;"
'Tree Wey ta.
1'_ ---.u- CaD tsl-7I5MI
ZO W Mlliberry 8t ow.
' n: f' _____________ _
CHEVROLET SPECIALS
'74 Nova 2795
00
'71 Impala 2 Dr HT 1695
00
'71 Impala .1 Dr HT 1695
00
'72 Vega 2 u' GT 1495
00
WAYNESVILLE AUTO
PHON E 897 4036
_ ________ I ._4
/
c,;'
Miami's Leading Scorer Back
Senior placek:lcker Dave Draudt is !he'top returning scorer from
last year's t,mdefeate'd Miami footbalHeam. hI' accounted lor 62
. points as 111' converted 20 of 21 extra-poInt attempts and made 14
lipId goal.s. His 5Z-yard field goal in the championship game against
Kent state tied a Miami and mid-American ('onference record.
New C'!Deh ' Crum 85 candidates as the Redskins
opened fall drills Monday in preparation for thl' season opener
against Eastern Michigan. Sept. 7. at Miami Field.
IUEGAL
",OftOf'(
IHlOOIO ....Al
CIOUNOING
IUEGAL
SHIft
m!Giol un 0' "AHDS DEI""
Of GAME
Miami Holding Longest
Win Streak In Country
By Dave Young
OWners of the longest winning
streak in major-eollege football ,
Miami does nol put its 13-game
victory string on the line until
Sept. 21 against Purdue at West
Lafayette, Ind.
The Redskins opened their
season last Saturday with a 39-0
whitewash of Eastern Michigan
at Miami Field. the margin of
victory was the biggest for
Miami in a season opener since
Ara Parseghian coached the
Redskins to a 470{) win over
&wiing Green in 19:>3.
Miami has an open date in the
schedule on Sept. 14. "We would
like to be playing this Satur
day," remarked new head
coach Dick CrU"m. "We were
scheduled to play Xavier, but
the Musketeers dropped foot
ball at the end of last season. So
we will go back to two-a-day
practiCes this week and on
Cundamentals. Sunday we will
start 10 prepare for Purdue. "
Coach Crum will be in West
Lafayette this Saturday to scout
Purdue in its season opener
against Wisconsin. "We are
going to play probably as good a
footbail team as we' ll play all
year in Purdue." stated Crum.
"We should get a pretty good
indication of whal to expect
from Purdue as they are going
to have to go all out and hold
nothing back when they open
their Big 10 season against
Wisconsin . "
Last year Miami iought from
behind to defeat the Boiler-
makers, 24-19. Trailing 19-10 in
the final $even minutes of lhe
game. Miami's middle guard
Brad Cousino blocked a Pur<!ue
punt attempt to help set up a
score. Quarterback Steve Sanna
went to [he air to lead the
Redskins to the winning touch-
down in the final minutes . Both
Cousino and Sanna arc seniors
this year .
Speaking before the Oxford
Tomahawk Club last Monday,
Coach Crum had praise Cor both
the offense that scored 39 points
and Lie defcnse that blanked
Eastern Michigan and held the
Hurons to a total of just 104
yards. Last year Miami ranked
tops in the nation in both total
defense and rushing defense,
allowing just In.4 yards per
... __ ....... game: .. .
.1_ . , ,-,. . . _ .. .
..:
THE: MIAMI GAZETTE Wednesday. Sept. 18. 1974
Gilligan Allocates 49 Million In Welfare
Gov . John J . Gilligan and State
Welfare IDirector Charles W. Bates
today announced the allocation of
$49 million in state and federal
funds to county welfare depart-
ments to hire welfare recipients to
work.
Gilligan said Warren county had
for its use in hiring Aid to
Dependent Children (ADC) heads
of families $255.820 to assist people
in need. such as the aged, blind,
disabled and children.
Gilligan sai d the allocations to
each of Ohio's 88 counties for
Fiscal Year 1975 was being made
to expand the Ohio Department of
Public Welfare's Employment
Opportwlities in Social Services
(EOSS) Program.
Bates explained that the EOSS
program was an expansion of the
department ' s successful pilot
pUbliC . services employment
project in Butler and Montgomery
CountieS. That project was l aun-
ched 'in October 1971.
Bates said that under the ex-
pansion' of that concept , four
counties have EOSS projects . He
said they were Portage. Lorain.
Franklin and Wood counties. He
said 42 rormer welfare recipients
were now working and 137 people
had be,en removed from the
welfare rolls.
Bates :said he hoped Ohio's other
84 counties would follow suit and
launch EOSS projects so that
needed public social services to the
disadvantaged could be provided
and so jobs for welfare recipients
cOllld be crea ted.
"People need jobs to get off
welfarE' and people need services."
said Bat es. "That 's thE' beautiful
thing about this program. It
combines these desirable goals."
Bates said county welfare
departments were advised April 30
on how to prepare EOSS plans . He
said counties in the process of
wor king out details included ;
Clark., Cuyahoga , 1:Iamilton.
Hancock , Jefferson , Lawrence,
Lucas , Mahoning, Marion, Summit
and Trumbull .
The director said that the EOSS
program. although the allocation
was being made to county welfare
departments, could be operated at
the local level by county children
services boards or other local units
such as community action agen-
cies .
Bates said that , under EOSS,
participating county weltare
departments would be able to use
state funds now going 10 ADC and
General Relief (GR) benefits, to
pay the salaries of former
recipien,ts hired to provide ser-
vices .
The director said services EOSS
employees would be paid for
providing would include : day care.
transpo rtation , homemaker
assistancl' , chore services, and
adult pr'otective services.
Bates said Ihe number of
recipients employed through the
program would depend on how fast
county agencies developed
programs to hire recipients . He
said the state department
estimated that 2,500 to 5,000 People
could be hired by the end of Fiscal
Year 19:75 and an estimated 5,000 to
10,000 people removed froll) the
rolls.
Adams 199,615; Allen 443,586;
..
(0 .- : '_1 .... , ' r ,
Athens 227,443; AugJaize 58,547;
Belmont 241,355; Brown 151,674;
Butler 946,137; Carroll 51 ,522;
Champaign 106,763 ; Clark
m.522; Clermont 307,204; Clinton
144.373 ; Columbiana 312,579;
Coshoctcn 89,131; Crawford
131 ,422; Cuyahoga 11,886,488 ;
Darke 109,933; Defiance 57,858.
Delaware 87,891 ; Erie 180,528;
Fairfield 176,057; Fayette 117,095;
Franklin 5,428,846; Fulton 23,558;
Galia 133,491 ; Geauga 104,423;
Greene 402,260; Guernsey 140.238;
Hamilton 4,872,711 ; Hancock
98.637; Hardin 68,743; Harrison
48,491 ; Henry 28,793; Highland
142,168; Hocking 107,178; Holmes
67,364 ; Huron 122,880; Jackson
287,641 ;
Jefferson 506,543 ; Knox 145,338;
Lake 412,452; Lawrence 463,287;
Licking 326,905;
Logan 81 ,415; Lorain 966,525;
Lucas 2,619,646; Madison 113,929;
Mahoning 1,489,185;
Marion 240,806; Medina 118,199;
Meigs 93,262 ; Mercer 41 ,880;
Miami 153,329; Monroe 71 ,084;
Montgomery 2,886,899; M'organ
87.616; Morrow 44,360; Muskingum
340.682 ;
Noble 55.102; Ottawa 98,773;
Paulding 33,064; Perry 132,112;
Pickaway 105,248; Pike 211 ,460;
Portage 241.080; Preble 56.067;
Putnam 45.600; Richland 401,020;
Ross 334.342; Sandusky 130,382;
Scioto 695,276; Seneca 111,449;
Shelby 63,643; Stark 1,254,996;
Summit 2.525,140; Trumbull
714.149 ; Tuscarawas 229,508 ;
Union 63,783;
Van Wert 48,077; Vinton 56,618;
Warren 255,820 ; Washington
In,847; Wayne 161,040; WilJiams
42,845; Wood 124,535; Wyandot
55,102;
Charlton .Field
fOregonia Rd
at Hen Peck)
Men
And
Womens
Softball

Massie Twp.
Fire Dept.
Tourney
This Weekend
Legislators Address Mental Health
Five Ohio will be counties having a population of at
among those addressing repre- least 50,000 by passage of
of mental health Bill 648 in 1967. These boards have
and mental retardation (648) 9 anl1't5 iiiipaiCfmembers
boarc\s throughout Ohio at their who appoint an executive director
annual Joint Board-Staff Associa- and evaluate his 'Work by the use of
lion meeting September 18-20. established standards and pro
State Senators Harry Meshel, cedures Those attending the
033, and Max ' Dennis, R-IO, and meeting are primarily executive
state representatives William G. directors and staff members of the
Batchelder, R-93, and Myrl Shoe- boards.
maker, D-as, will discuss the A complete list of presenters and
legislative process as it relates to panel members at the meeting
648 boards at the ' meeting at follows Preparation, planning and
Mohican State Lodge in Perrys- allocation of per capita re-
ville on September 19. Repre- imbursements : Rep. Robert W.
sentative Robert W. Jaskulski, JaskulSki, 0-11 ; Paul. McAvoy,
0 -11, will speak September 18, D.S.w., deputy commISSIoner,
discussing per capita re- Division oC Mental Health, Ohio
imbursements at the community Department oC Mental Health and
board level. Mental. Retardation; Thomas Gro-
"This kind of meeting is gan, District,l !J)anager, Division
essential to bring awareness for of Mental Heal!h (including BuUer.
the needs in the areas of mental Clermont, Clinton, Hamilton and
health and mental retardation. Warre"! counties) ; Kent Slough,
These are areas which have been board member, BuUer County 648
shutned aside in the past, " Meshel board ; H. Bernard Smith, exe-
said. "Now there is a strong effort cutive director, Cuyahoga County
to build and continue programs in 648 board.
these areas, indicating their Proposed changes in the 648 act :
importance and high priority." Mrs. Eleanor Carrick, board.
All 648 boards will be repre- member, Muskingum County joint
sented at the meeting, where other 648 board ; Dave Cox, executive
topics to be discussed include director. Summit County 648
proposed changes in the 648 act and board ; Paul McAvoy, D.S.W ..
acth'ities to pass a 648 levy. deputy commissioner. Division of
Other presenters and panel Mentla Health, Ohio Department
members in sessions at the of Mental Health and mental
meeting, include Paul McAvoy, Retardation ; Cy Ransopher. exe-
D.S.W .. deputy commissioner of cutive director, Licking-Knox
the Di vision of Mental Health and county 648 board.
of the Ohio Department of Mental Preparation, planning and ac-
Health and Mental Retardation ; tivities required to pass a 648 levy :
Dolph Maslar, executive. director Robert DeForest , executive
of the Ohio County Commissioners' Director, Clark County 648 board ;
Association; and Nancy Jeffrey, Mrs. G. A. Foster. board. member',
member of the Franklin County 848 Coshocton, Guernsey, Morgan.
board and chairperson of the Muskingum, Noble, Perry joint 648
department's Advisory Council. board; Nancy Jeffrey, member,
Mental health and mental Franklin Coutny 648 board; Dolph
retardation boards were created in Maslar, executive director, Ohio
each Association.
"
.', .-
"IGNORANCE
ISCRAZV."
''I've never had car.cer.
But I'd be crazy to ignore ,t.
You'd have to go abng :nct.
The fact is, many cancers can oe cured 11 d ec:ec!'?ci ec;.,r!'I.
Do you know that I'/' miil ion America ns na'i e Cl !,ecc'l.
been cured? But you' ve go: :0 kne w Ihe wanIng
Change in bowel or bladder habits.
A sore that does not heal,
Unusual bleeding or discharge.
Thickening or lump in breast or elsewhere.
Indigestion or difficulty in swallowing.
Obvious change in wart or mole.
Nagging cough or hoarseness.
Those are the signals.
If one of them appears see your doctor nght away.
The odds are you don't have cancer.
But only your doctor can tell you that for sure."
American Cancer Society e
TIlE MIAMI GAZElTE
I
- .
r- ",' ..
Go Fly A Kite
On Sunday, September 22. all
Ohioans will be invited to take part
in what will probably be the
biggest kit e -flying contest ever
held in the world . It will be held
simultaneously at Ohio's 24 mental
health and mental retardation
institutions and will be sponsored
by the Ohio Jaycees . the Ohio
Association (or Retarded Citizens.
the Ohio Association (or Mental
Health, and the Ohio Department
o( Mental Health and Mental
Retardation .
On the (ollowing Sunday, final
"fly-o((s" of the local winners will
be held in the Columbus area at
Orient State Institute. Presiding
over the judges will be Buzz Aldrin.
Chairman o( the National
Association (or Mental Health. and
the second man to walk on the
moon.
Called the " Great Humanization
Kite-Flying Contest." the event is
being held to help eliminate the
stigma o( mental disabilities. to
give the community a chance to
visit the institutions and set! their
services, to provide prizes and
glory (or the contestants , and to
have (un beating the present
record held by Boston when they
put 1,000 kites in the air last spring.
To do thi s the sponsors ha VI"
provided 5.'000 kites (or use by
residents oC the institutions and Cor
sale to the' visiting community
members . But it is expected that
many oC th,e kites wiu be home
made. Members oC kite-flying
associations and students oC
aerodynamiCS will be flying their
own creations . State-wide
notification has been sent to aD
troops oC the Boy Scouts of
America by thei r regional
headquarters
Prizes are being donated by local
('ommunitv bUSinesses and by
national 'and internatIOnal in
dustries . In general only nbbons
wll' be won by contestants. but
prizes will be donated In the
winners name to the institutIOns .
There is a dona lion o( 25 cents to
be a spectator and an additional 15
cents to enter the contest as a
participant . All proceeds will be
given to the parentvolunteer
associat ions oC the institutions to
buy needed Items (or activity
therapy
There wli' be six contest
categories . and In each category
Ihere Will be first . second and third
ribbon awa rds for entnes The
ea tegories are
I I GraphiCS and decoration . for
best use of color and graphic
design to express more aspects of
the theme of Humanization . 2)
Most original or unusual use of
aerodynamics I kite construction
shape) : J) Largest kites . 4.>
Smallest kites . 51 Highest kites .
mt'asured In length of stnng. not
('levation . 61 Longest flying kites
I)n grounds of an institut ion by the
end of the contest Letter attesting
the date and time when kite was
first put Into fl ight and attesting
that the kite had stayed in flight
must accompany entry . It must
also be signed by a member of the
clergy . Institutional staff or

Mr Wi lliam Davis. acting
director of the Department , has
urged Ohioans to be more aware oC
the need to improve at
state institutions . 'The rationale
for the kite,flying event is simple.
For decades innocent people have
bft>n warehoused with Ii lUI" more
than custodial care at Ohio's state
mental Institutions . Lately,
through efforts oC dedicated
people . many of whom have
relatives In these institutions, the
care and training provided have
begun to improve . We are trying to
call attention to the improvements
tha t ha ve taken place and those
which must yet take place if our
institutions are going to help
people This effort to call public
attention to the fact that the
mentally ill and mentally retarded
need a more normalized en-
vironment we call
"Humanization." II is Cor this
ultimat e purpose that we are in-
\'I ting you to join in the kite-fJy," he
said
All group-sponsored entries will
be Invited to display and fly their
kites at the final fly-oCCs with Buzz
Aldrin on Septem ber 29 at Orient,
whether they are ribbon winners or
not
Further participation in-
formation is available Crom the
Inst it utions or the Office oC Com-
mUni cations . 2929 Kenny Road,
Columbus , Ohio 4322....:..1.____ _
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Page 10 THE MIAMI GAZEllE
Glenn Proposes Plans
Area Democrats
Attend Confab
Cecil Linkous. Tom Buf
fenbarger. Saodee Blazer and John
Moore represented Warren County
at the Ohio Democratic Convention
held at the Neil House in Columbus
Saturday. Linkous. chairman of
the Warren County Executive
Committee; Buffenbarger. vice
chairman oi the Central Com
mittee; and Blazer. secretary of
both committees. were delegates
to the convention. Moore. an
alternate. attended in the absence
of Dan Moore. Stan Kolb, and Otis
Cook. the other three delegates
selected to attend the convention.
John Glenn. candidate for U.S, Senate from Ohio, poses with Mr. and
Mrs. Stan Kolb al a cocklail party held in Frank,lin this month. Kolb is
candidate for Slale Representative from the 7Jrd District.
The keynote address was
delivered by Richard F. Celeste.
candidate for Lieutenant Governor
who was introduced by Governor
. John J. Gilligan. Other candidates
introduced included: Gertrude. W.
Donahey. candidate !incumbent)
for State Treasurer ; Tony Hall.
candidate for Secretary of State;
William J . Brown. candidate
(incumbent) for Attorney General ;
Thomas E. Ferguson. candidate
for Stat e Auditor ; and three
judicial candidates - Frank J .
Celebrezze, Clifford F . Brown and
Joseph E. ONeill . John Glenn.
candidate for U.S. Senate from
Ohio. also attended the morning
session.
The problems of economy ana
the energy crisis were the main
topics of a speech given by John
Glenn, candidate for U. S. Senate
from Ohio, during a cocktail party
ht!ld in Franklin at the Elmoe
Crouch residence September 6.
Glenn said, "n is tragic that a
year after the energy crisis, there
is still no energy policy for this
country."
The former astronaut declared
. that we must have energy
substitutes and said we haven't
"really gotten into alternate
energy sources such as solar and
nuclear energy". He Called the
President and Congress to takt! the
lead in directing research in this
area.
Glenn said he was " distressed"
about . the President putting off
actions to improve the economy
until 1975 and disclosed that he
(Glenn) has a seven point program
designed to control the economy.
"The 1969 dollar buys only 75
ABCDEFG
We are looking forward to
working with you this year as you
help your child grow alld learn.
Your child is learning about
himself, about his family and his
playmates, and about many
everyday thiogs.
The child who asks questions is
eager to learn, so try to answer
him. He may ask the same
question over and over. A child
often does this because he needs to
practice using the language as well
.as to get information. He woots to
.use words ood sentence patterns
which he has learned. Therefore,
he repeats bimself, asking a
question again and again or
repeating a word or group of words
until you wonder if he ever will
stop.
By talking with your child you
cents worth today. " Glenn stated.
"Projecting. that means in 1975.
the same dollar will buy only 44
cent worth." he added.
He said that the main
was the fact that those on a fixed
income cannot adapt te such a
situation, calling that " tragic" .
" We are also the last major
nalion without a national health
plan." he said.
Glenn said that It is ironic that
those in small business operations
plan ahead while in national
affairs. "we wait for a crisis before
acting" . He said he believes we
must go into the future with a plan,
particularly in connection with
economy, environment and educa-
tion.
Seventy five persons attended
the cocktail party which was
clrhosted by Mr. and Mrs. Crouch
and Jim Ruppert, candidate foi'
Congressman from the Eighth
District in 1970 and 1972.
Delegatt!s voted on amendments
to the Democratic State Con
stitution and on the 1974 Party
Platform and selected 14 at-large
delegates and 19 alternates to the
Democr,ltic National Convention.
The c'onvention preceded the
state fund raising dinner , which
centered around the theme ''Ticket
To Tomorrow". and was held that
evening at 7 p.m. at the Lausche
Building, Ohio Expositions Center.
Governor Gilligan was the keynote
speaker for the dinner .
The fourth annual Preble
County Pork Festival, higbligbt
of !be autumn fann scene in
west-celltral Ohio, will be held
Sept. 21-22 at the fairgrounds on
Ohio 122 South in Eatoo.
will help him develop the ability to ' It is important lor your child to
say what .Ie wants to say, and you handle objects. He will discover
will also help him develop the many things - for instance, a ball
feeling that he is an important rolls, a block does not ; he can
persons. The child who feels worth- make a louder noise with a metal
While is more likely to learn easily ' pan Ulall with a paper plate; a
than is the child who feels that small measuring cup will fit inside
nobody cares what he says or a larger one; some materials feel
thinks. smooth, while others are rough to
Have you ever taken your child the touch.
for a walk in your neighborhood? The young child learns from
Children like to explore. Take time many pE!Ople, but you, his parents,
to look at the insect, plant, or stone are his most important teachers.
that he may see along the way. You Just think of all your child learned
may see things that you've never even before he was three years
noticed before. Discover your old!
neighborhood with your child.
Perhaps you can tell him how
neighbors help one another (or
maybe he will tell you) . Praise
your child when be is helpful . We
all like praise.
So, to you and your child, a
happy and helpful year, working
with us as we work with you.
For more information regarding
Headstart, call 932-5986.
Wedensday. Sepl .. 18. 1914
Warren County United Appeal Chairman
Announce Chairmen
For Soliciting Govt. Employees
Chairmen who will be soliciting
government employees for Warren
County United Appeal have been
announced by Eli laDuke and
Jon Rockhold, general co--chair-
men for the local United Appeal
campaign.
Edward L. Schwaberow, Ad-
ministrative Assistant for the City
of Lebanon, will be chairman for
the Government Employees
Division for villages, cities and the
county. Frank Wyatt. Personnel
Officer at Lebanon Correctional
Institution, will be in charge of
solicitation of LeCI employees and
Byron C. Kennard Sr., whf;l is in
charge of Labor Relations at
Division 8 of the State Highway
Department, has been appointed
chairman for Division 8.
Kennard. who served as Sheriff
of Warren County for eight years.
was president of the Southwestern
Ohio Police and 'Sheriff's As-
sociation and is a member and a
past Master of Masonic Lodge
No.26 of Lebanon. He was a
supervisor a t Electric Auto Co. in
Evendale for seven years. He and
his wife, Josephine, reside at 1208
South 42, Lebanon. They have
three children-two sons, Richard
and Byron Jr., and a daughter.
Mrs. Janet Weaver.
Wyatt, who is serving on
Lebanon's Bi-Centennial Com-
mittee, is a member of the
American Legion and the Elks
Club. He and his wife, Phyllis; have
a son. Michael, and a daughter.
Krista. and reside at 313 Summit
St., in Lebanon.
Schwaberow. who chairmen
for United Appeal [or city
employees of Lebanon last year , is
a member of Lebanon Kiwanis and
the Lebanon Bicentennial Com
mittee. He and. his wife; Lynne,
have two sons. Chad and Samie .
They reside at 908 Hartz Dr.,
Lebanon.
All three men have expressed a
desire to help those in need by
giving everyone in their areas of
responsibility an opportunity to
give "their fair share" to the
United Appeal of Warren County.
P.T.O. Schedule of events-
for 1974-75:
Sept. 23 Craft Night-P.T.O. Mem-
bership Drive.
Oct. 28 Open House-all schools-din-
ner
Nov. 25 Waynesville Follies
Jan. 'l:l
Feb. 24
Mar_ 17
Music-all schools (nomina-
ting committee appointe)
Election of officers-plans
for spring festival
Apr. 26
Fashion show and band
installation of officers
Spring Festival
The Council on Aging of
Warren County is at-
tempting to locate those
Warren Countians who are
eligible for. the new federal
program, Supplemental Se-
curity Income, but have not
yet applied. One reason for
the failure to apply may be
that many people do not
realize that SSI can be paid
in addition to Social Se-
curity benefits.
lemental Security Income is
available to law-income
persons age 65 and over who
have a total monthly
income, including Social
Security, ofless than $166_00
for an individual living
alone, or less than $239.00
for a married couple living
in their own home or
apartment. Individuals
may also have a limited
income from employment,
own their own home if
valued below $25,000, own a
car valued at below $1200.00
. .. .. . ' . I . " . . ,
or awn a msurance policy
with a face value of no more
than $1500_00. Blind and
disabled persons, regard-
less of age, may also qualify
for SSI.
H you Urink you are
eligible, or you know of
someone hwo is eligible,
call the Council on Aging in
Lebanon at 932-6301 or the
Social Security Ad-
ministration collect in
Middletown at 423-5371.
Hamilton service are a
residents may call Hamil-
ton collect at 869-8850.
Lebanon area residents can
also see a representative of
the Social Security Ad-
ministration every Tuesday
at the Court House from 9
a.m. to 12 p.m. to make
appli.9l?c;m for SSI ..
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Wednesday. Sept. 17. 1974
Warren County Certified
Ambulatory Health Center
Benton Wahl, Health
Commissioner of the War-
ren County Health Depart-
ment, is pleased to an-
nounce that Donald W.
Cashman, M.D. , Director of
Health of the State of Ohio,
has certified the Warren
County Health Department
as being an Ambulatory
Health Care Center.
In order to participa te as
an Ambulatory Health Care
Center the Warren County
Health Department met the
following general de-
finitions :
1. Provides preventive,
diagnostic, therapeutic, re-
habilitative, or palliative
items or services furnished
to an outpatient (am-
bulatory patient) by or
under the direction of a
physician or dentist in a
facility which is not a part
of a hospital but which is
organized and operated to
provide medical care to
outpa tients ;
2. Has health and medical
care policies which are
developed with the advice
of (and with the provision of
review of such policies) an
advisory committee of pro-
f essional personnel in-
cluding one or more phy-
sicians, one or more
dentists (if dental care is
provided) , and one or more
registered nurses;
ALUMINUM SIDING AND
ROOFING
DALELLIOTI
All leading brands-free
estimates. Bank financing
available. Waynesville 897-
7851.
BEAUTY SALON
MIAMI SQUARE BEAUTY
Salon, 140 S. Main St.
, Waynesville, Ohio 897-3876.
Hours Mon. 9-12; Tues; 9-12;
Wed. 9-5; Thurs. 9-8; Fri.
8-6; Sat. 8-2. Full service
Beauty Salon and Boutique.
Men styling by appointment
only. CAR DEALERS
FRED KIBBEY CHEVRO-
LET OLDSMOBILE, "cus-
tomer consideration," 201
S. Broadway for new cars
and 72S Columbus Ave ' for
used cars, Lebanon. 932-
5015.
WARREN COUNTY CHR
YSLER, "Chrysler, Do4ge,
Plymouth." W. MafD-
St., Lebanon, 932-5951.
MUENNICH MOTORS "8-
trer Idea Cars From Fcri,"
"Quality ear care. " 749
Columbus Ave:, 'Lebanon,
932-1010.
3. Has a medical director ,
a dental director (if dental
care is provided) , and a
nursing director re-
sponsible for the execution
of such policies and has
physicians, dentists, nur-
sing and ancillary staff
appropriate to the scope of
services provided;
4. Has a requirement that
the health care and medical
care of -every patient be
under the supervision of a
physician, provides for
medical care in a case of
emergency, has in effect a
written'agreement with one
or more hospitals and other
centers or clinics and has
an established patient re-
ferral system to other
resources and a utilization
review plan and program;
5. Maintains clinical re-
cords on all patients ;
6. Provides nursing ser-
vices nad other therapeutic
services in accordance with
program and policies, wi th
such services supervised by
a registered professional
nurse, and has a registered
professional nurse on duty
at all times of clinical
operations.
7. Provides approved
methods and procedures for
the dispensing and adminis
tration of drugs and
biologicals ;
8. Has estalbished an
CARPETS
BI-RITE CARPET &: TILE,
140 S. Main St., Carpet,
floors, ceramic, ceilings,
897-5511 Waynesville 222-
5608, DaytQn.
CEMENT WORK &
ROOF REPAIRS
HUBERT SMITH &: SON If
you have cistern problems
have it cleaned and re-
paired DOW. We also do
cement work all kinds.
Block laying and roof
932--f665.
COLLISION REP AIR
SPRING VALLEY AUTO-
MOTIVE COLLISION RE-
P AIR: "Expert Body &:
Paint Work" : Experienced
work. All work guaranteed
862-M87. Located on US 42 1
mile south of Spring Valley
and 5 miles north of
Waynesville.
C08ME11CS
'You are invited for a free
complimentary complexioo
care lesson desigDed just
for you. Call for an
appoinbnent. 932-7672 Me-
rle Norman Cosmetic Stu-
dio. 726 E Main St. Lebanon,
Obio,
THE MIAMI GAZElTE Pagr \I
' A
.... .....................................
Waynesville-Unfurnished - D , ,
ranch style one bedroom CLASSIFIED ADS: . :. " .
apt. Electric electric stove .US miDlmlllD charge over Lose weight wid! ' New
refrigerator, air ZS words 5 eeuta extra per Shape and
ditioner, garbage disposal, word. TIIANK YOU" Water Pilla at
wall to wall carpet. Adults - Pharmacy.
only. Available Oct. 1st. MEMORIUM:
Call or Dayton '1.25 miDlmlllD cbarge-over
1-275-5877. ZS words Z. eeuta extra Del'
wont. Pennsylvania Dutch
accounting and record
keeping system acceptable
to the Ohio Department of
Health a nd the Ohio De-
partment IOf Public Welfare
to determine reasonable
and allowable costs of
operations , and in accor -
dance with standards con
. tained in HIM-15 ; and
Festival At Goodwill
9. Meets all other con-
ditions necessary for the
protection of the health and
safety of the individuals
who provide services in
such a center as well as the
patients who come for
service,
Mr , Wahl was especially
anxious to obtain the
certificatil[)n for the Warren
County Health Department
because it enables the
Department to bill the State
Medicaid Program for ser
vices which it renders to
medicaid we.Ifare patients ,
This billing is anticipated to
enable the Warren County
Health Department to de-
velop mor e needed medical
services for the county,
DRY CLEANERS
WASHINGTON SQUARE
LAUNDllOMAT AND DRY
CLEANE.'RS,88 S. Main
Waynesville, 897-5961.
The l Rlh Annual Pe nns yl
\'am3 Dutc h Ff.'s tl\'a I will be
hl' ld Oclobl' r 4 5 a t t he OhIO
Vallt,y (;oodwlll Indus trl l's HI"
ha hll, ta tlOn ('ent e r , t0600
SpringfIeld P ,k(' , Woodla wn ,
CI nCinna tI
Th,' fes l l\'al ,s tradli lOna ll y a n
[,X(" lt ing rn D,: l ur(' of t' X() tI C ",a r s
a nd (' Hxls Fr.)m :10 a m to R
p m Ih. hal.1a r , r r owdt-d With
boolhs s uc h a s the
(;", nl Fh' " lI uff' n' Puff
(il.a :-. :-- hlowlnt! . Tr a!\ h &: T r Pit
:--. un ..... . a nd hOrTlt'madt '
I!'O olwnl'rl (or (" on
P AlNT Ir WALLPAPER
DON'S PAINT 6: WALL-
PAPER 107 E. Mulberry St.
Lebanon, Ohio 932-2930.
FLORIST
CEDAR CITY FLORIST, Professional Prescriptloo
Finest Flowers 6: Gifts, 123 service 33 S. Main Street,
E. Mulberry St., Lebanoo, Waynesville 8V1-7f116
Ohio 932--2916. .
GROCERIES PLUMBING. REA TlNG
SHERWOODS MARKET, W. W. COVEY P'umbing
!Deats cut . to and Heating ITT Fifth St.,
noisseur a nd ba r ga in hunt ing
hrowsers or buyers ,'
Th, s yea r , a n a ll day s nack
ba r wi ll a ll ow "I s lt ors 10 sample
BOI . Seht a al Buun
S<- la wdt. a nd Haymgmacht
Suupe O\' lne!!a r pie, mI xed bean
and homemade SOUps)
among ot h('r Penns ylva nia
lIutch Ir!'ats
Th, 19; , P e nnsy lva nia l>ul c h
r es tl\' " l IS s ponsor ed by the
( ;00(1\..,11 Wom!'n' s s.-rvi ce
I! lII ld Profi t, from thE' henefit
,,111 111' WH'" to support a \' aril' ty
0' n'h"hllll a t"," pr ograms a l
!h,'
LYNN FIELDS,7956 Cahall
PI. Waynesville; 1-185-5453
or 897-6055; Camfield Com.
pany Inc. 433-991% or
897-6055.
SUPER MARKETS'
EU.IS SUPER V ALU qua-
lity and low prices opeD tiD
nine, 7 days a week, gbcme
897-5001 . .
WAYNESVILLE MARKET
69 S. Main St. 897-5!H1 Meat
Spialiata.
order, delivery servIce. Waynesville
747 Cincinnati Ave. Leba- . TV8ALE8.8ERViCES
nan,Oblo a2-1ioW. S.-\DDI.EHY . ' ..
, HORSE AND BUGGY BEA'ITY'S TV SALES
INSURANCE h E thing r SERVICES Zellith, rr N
THE NATIONAL LIFE &: sop, very . or you ' .. 'Lebanoa .:
ACCIDENT INSURANCE and your horse. Jim Ever- =ciway, ,
CO. (Grand ole Opry sole, Owner. 4.6 N: Broad- .
People) Napier agent r: Ohio 4S036.
897-3111 .
JEWELERS
REMODEL YOUR OLD
jewelry-remounting gold
sizing, refinishing jewelry
repair. Stone setting.
DavidsollS Jewelers, Leba-
non
LOAN & SAVINGS CO.
PEOPLES BUILDING
LOAN &: SAVINGS CO.,
"Start saving tomorrow,"
Come to 11 S. Broadway,
Lebanon, Ohio, Phone
3876.
REAL ESTATE
K.S.A. REALTY,IIS S. Main
St. , Waynesville, 897-3501.
WATER SERVICE
Hoil 'S Hanling and water
service. cistern and
cleaned, Box 1893 42 N.
Genntown. 932-1166.
Subscri be To The
MIAMI GAZETTE
Only S3.00 A Year

.
\
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"
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"
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I.,.
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OHIO SAUERKRAUT
FESTIVAL


Hear yet ! Hear yet ! The fifth annual
Ohio Sauerkraut Festival will be held
Saturday and Sunday, October 12th and
13th in Waynesville, Ohio. Waynesville,
already famous throughout Ohio for its
many antique stores, honors the Noble
Kraut at yearly festival. The people
of Waynesville invite you to came and
help them celebrate. The agenda of
events for the two days will give you a
hint as to the fun to be had and the things
to be seen.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12th
10: 00 A.M. Opening Ceremonies. Opening of
Craft Show & Flea Market.
11 :00 A.M. Sauerkraut Dinner & Fish Fry begin.
11 : 30 A.M.
12 Noon
1:00 P.M.
'1: 30 P.M.
Antique Car Show and judging for
Peoples Choice begins.
Welcoming Ceremonies & Royalty
Presentation.
Springfield Pol ka Band.
Contests and Games.
" Riding Hood" . Waynesville Puppet
Theater.
2:30 P.M. Miami Valley Folk Dancers.
3: 15 P.M. "Riding Hood" . Waynesville Puppet
Theater.
3: 30 P.M. Bicycle Parade & Judging.
4: 00 P.M. Parade of Antique Car Show win
ners.
, 4: 45 P.M .. , "Riding Hood" . Waynesville Puppet
Theater.
5: 00 P.M. Finals of Checker Tournament.
7 :00 P.M. Fiddlers Contest and Country Music.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13th
12: 30 P.M. Opening Ceremonies .
12: 30 P.M. Craft Show and Flea Market begins.
12: 30 P.M. Art Show.
1 : 00 P.M. "Riding Hood" . Waynesville Puppet
Theater
1: 30 P.M. Wienerschenitzel Band.
2:30 P.M. "Riding Hood" Waynesville Puppet
Theater.
3: 00 P.M. Czech Dancers Polka Club of Meta
mora, Ohio .
. 4 :00 P,M .. . " Riding Hood" . Waynesville Puppet
Theater . .
4: 30 P.M. .h4dging for the Best Homemade
Sauerkraut and Largest Head of
Cabbage.
There are many delicacies to savor -
Sauerkraut Cookies and Cake, Cabbage
Rolls and Candied Apples, Brautwurst
and Candies of all kinds. Craftsmen
from all over Ohio come to show their
Early American Trades. There is a large
Flea Market with items of every
description. A checker tournament
played with corn cob checkers and
music, music, music. Come and join in
the fun October 12th and 13th in the
Sauerkraut Capitol of the world,
WayneSVille, Ohio.
Page 12
NURSING HOMES
F'ROANDCON
One of the more interesting
debates at the International
Platform Association Convention
was Ihe one between Mary
Adelaide Mendelson, author of
''Tender Loving Greed," a book
about the nursing home business,
and Dr, Thomas Bell, Executive
Vice President of the American
Nursing Homes Association,
I do not profess to know much
about the nursing home business,
but like most peo'ple, I have heard
a lot for and a lot against
them, Penlonal experience seems
10 direct everyone's feelings.
Miss Melodelson asked, "is it not
incarceratii on of the old?" to begin
the deba U!. She sta ted tha t her
studies and surveys indicated that
frequently. there is no registered
nurse available at a home and the
accredited plan for feeding the
re-;idents is seldom foUowed. She
said she found that orten, residents
were fed on the basis of spending 78
cents per day, per resident and
that in many places, managers of
homes were saying that they didn't
have enough funds to buy toilet
paper whi ll e records indicated the
staff was well paid. She deplored
the "power of attorney" given to
the homes , saying that residents
lost not only their property, but
their monthly checks as well . She
said that a sUrYey taken by the
Social Security Department
showed that 85 percent of monthly
checks were endorsed only with a
"x" -Which she indicated meant
that there is little assurance that
the recipient cashed his or her own
check.
The nurs,ing home business is not
well manalged, according 10 Miss
Mendelson who said that the cost of
care is -so high because many
limes, second and third mortgages
are so costly that doUars are not
used for operating the home itself.
Miss Mendelson deplored the
condition of many homes. noting
,u,'
s'IORE
THE MIAMI GAZETTE
LlJat government standards are not
enforced. She pointed out that in
Ohio, there have been no changes
in the laws governing operation of
nursing homes since 1964 .. Despite
the fact that the fire safety law was
adopted nationally in . 1969, she
added. there are 12,000 homes not
meeting the requirements.
Bell countered tha t there are two
SIdes to the stories, noting that
many times, relatives of residents
pick up their social security checks
and cash them. He explained that
there ' are 40 employees of the
American Nursing Home
Associati on with a major aim of
improving educational services.
He, of course. denied that the
majority of nursing homes are mis
managed.
When the session was opened for
questions and answers, it was
obvious that there are many more
people who believe that homes are
poorly managed . than those that
feel the' nursing home people are
doing a good job.
One irate lady said that her
mother was in a nursing home,
which cost her $12,000 a year and
that Ihe home didn' t even provide
toilet paper. In order to see that
her mother was properly fed, she
said, she has to go to feed her
herself thr ee times a day.
As I thought about those homes
with administrators who tried to
feed each resident on less than 80
cents a day, i couldn't help but to
think about the Warren County Jail
and Lebanon Correctional
.. y ............ ,"""'''''.'''''.'''''''V'''''.'.'''.:O:':'::'

MAIN
WAVNESVILLE. OHIO
I PHONE 8976326 :::
General Line - 0""1 ....
\ MON. BY CHANCE r
:::: TUES. THRU SAT. 10-S:OO ;:::
OPEN SUNDAY )5 PM. . {
:::! " iail Wl ynt:1ville' , Other ::=:

HOURS: Mon., Wed. , & F,;. \-6 Sot. 8-12
Or By AppCii'i16iieiif
HlAY'S FURNITURE STRIPPING
AMITY PROCESS /Phono: 897-3563'
MAX & JUANEITA HAY 76 F;,s t St,eetRea,
Owners Corwin, Oh io .4.5068
HISLE'S BUGGYt'HEEL ANTIQUES
FumiCilre & WisceUGlleollS lulU .
eO ....... OH.O
Wednesday. Sept. 1M.
. . rf'
Kitchen
Korner
Institution which allow a doUar or
more per person, per day. And I
wondered, is it possible that many
of our nursing homes reaUy are
"places of incarceration for the
old? "ALPHAS AND OMEGAS
"Twice to Die"
I did not know that this heart had
twice to iiie - that I 'would sit and
wonder why. I did not plan to love
again. Bul a heart immune to
taking heed, follows wherever
passion may lead.
IHi1lE1

Hallmark Cards
Party Supplies
Gift Wrap
Wildman's Spices
Penny Candy
Stop by and see our big
selection of big and little
unusual gifts.
Open Tues .Sat .. 11 5
Sun .. 25
Just a few minutes down the
hill on Rt . in Three Cen
turies Park.
BILL 8t BARBARA
BRANNOCK
!B & !B Anfiques
as 5 , M AIN S T REET .
W A Y NES V I L.. LE, OHI O 4 506 6
' 2 TO 5
MON, B y C t"'I ANCe
R ESI D E NCE P H ONE
( 5131 932- 5739
BOB & SUE
GILBERT
70 N. MAIN ST.
WAYNESVILLE .
OHIO, 45068
ACCESSOR I ES
...
Houn - SotunloySundav 125:30
Other Times by AppoIntment or
Tel"""",, : 5131191-6552 Shop
513 298-20n Resodence
UNITeD flPPEf}L-
C Hit I R MDJ
Additional division chairmen for
Ihe 1974 Warren County Uniled
Appeal campaign have been an
nounced by Jon Rockhold and Eli
LaDuke .. cochairmen for the
campaign.
Mrs . William Corson. Kent
Parsons. and John Riley are
chairmen for the commerciat
divisions for the Lebanon. Mason
and Franklin areas respectively
Doris Corson. vice president and
secretary or Corson Buiek.Pontiac
Inc., served in Ihe same post for
United Appeal last year. She is
president ' . of Ihe Lebanon
Beautification League, station
chairman for the Lebanon Council
of Garden Clubs and a member of
the Cedar City Garden Club, the
Lebanon Literary Club and the
Lebanon Bi-eentennial Committee.
She and her husband, "Bill," and
ihree sons. Gary, Dan and Billy.
reside at 929 McBurney Dr .. in
Lebanon.
Parsons. owner of Walker
Insurance Agency in mason. is new
to the campaign but not to civic
wvrk . He is a member of the Mason
Kiwanis Club, the Chamber of
Commerce and works with the Boy
Scouts Explorer Post . He is also a
member of the national and state
Independenl Insurance
Associations . He and his WIfe.
Judith . reside at 224 W Main St ,
Mason.
_ _ __ . . ______ __ _ _____ __ _J_' _ _
RtI .. y IS owner or BenJamln 's In
Frank.!in Square Shopp,ng Center
Heading the ondustrlal diVISIOns
ror Franklin. Mason and Lebanon .
respecllvely . will be E H. Bondley
and J ohn Miller and Jack Shrefner
and Br ad Knapp
:'>1 I lIer . general manager of Stone
ContalnN in Franklin. IS a
nlemoer or th .. Frankton Chamber
I / ' . ( '- , ,(-
LEBA.,I\;ON OHIO 45036
SG;nDd .lass P01tase paid al W8}'nemu.. Olriu
'"I h W .. dn .. Srl'!. 25 . PRI('F. 15 Crnls
DAyTOO 4wo
l.i G T IJATuRltL 1.., ""Teo
The Dayton Power and
Light Company announced
today that its natural gas
deliveries for the 197475
heating season will be
curtailed 14 percent by its
suppliers . This compares
with a 2 percent cur
tailment last winter The
heating season is the five
month period between bet
ween October 20 and March
20 .
Part of this deficiency
will be made up with
synthetic gas DP&L is
recei\'ing from a reforming
plant at Green Springs ,
Ohio. With this level of
curtailment DP&L expects
some difficulty in meeting
the gas needs of all
customers this winteL The
shortage during this five
month period will require
curtailment of natural gass
during certain periods to
large industrial and com
mercial consumers .
Columbia Gas of Ohio,
Inc .. DP&L's supplier, has
indica ted tha t this level of
curtailment is subject to
change, depending upon the
gas supply situation.
"r C ''' tllllH'rl'l ' III' and hI' ..... ,r ...
:\laurf"f'f1 . h.l\p ..;,un . Juhn . and
1\01.41 naughl/r .... SU!o' an and Kalhy
III " lddlf !t l\A,r) at 2602
EI I'as"
'..\' t!41 n diVISion
r hap'f1l illl y t ;tr an o has a
IJII'TJlhf'r Ilf ! Ill' hudgf"
1:-. d l rl'(' !Hr 'If 'hI' ITianufa(' tunng
"Ial ln's :.- dl\'lSHHI al SIl'arn!\ and
Norma Tinney the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Hobert Tinney left for the
:\a,'y Friday the 13th. She
will take basic training at
Orlando. Fla .
Mr . and Mrs. Patrick
Davidson and girls and Mr.
and Mrs . Murray Davidson
Alice Brock were guests
Saturday night of James
Mack Middletown, Ohio.
FoSlf'r C'" ,n MaSlin III' and his
"'[{' . 1I .. 1(' n. havE' a son. Michael ,
and f(sod,. at IM68 Ci nderella Dr "
In 'll1tllgomery
Knapp . District Manager of
t ' rlltpd Tell'phone of Ohio, was a
sma ll business campaign worker
ror Cnlted Appeal on Mansrie.!d last
year III' IS a member of the
. ., ./
p.
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The Body of Christ
IiI l-Corinthians 12: 12 we read,
"For as the body is one, and hath
many members, and all the
members of that one body, being
many are one body : so also is
Christ." As bom again Christians,
rilled with the Holy Spirit we are
truly concerned about our brothers
and sisters, even to the point of
being spiritually and physically
hurt when they are. Many times I
have been deeply hurt through the
loss of a brother or sister whom I
have learned to I!lve and respect as
"Fellow Christians. " In 1-
.Corinthians 12:26 we read
"Whether one member suffer, all
the members suffer with it." Are
you grieved when a brother in
Christ is in trouble? Does it bother
you when a believer "stumbles"
and "falls" and is brought under
the chastening hand of the Lord?
Do you experience sorrow when
one is passing through affliction
'and trial? As a leader of your
particular New Testame!1t Church,
do you seek the . "lost"? Do you
leave the 90 and 9 and go in search
of the one thaLjs . lost? Does it
you to see the new Christian
witnessing trouble in the Church?
May we all earnestly pray as we
work together that we may never
become a stumbling block to our
brothers and sisters. In sbort, no
matter how big or. how small the
service [0 Him may. be, may we
first of 'all seek . His love and.
guidance. May God richly bless
each' of yOIl al> you study His word
and mae the earliest attempt to
apply it to his or her every day life.
May we all ask God to help us
become the type of Christian He
would have us be, one who can
. truly share with others whether it
be a great blessing or heartache.
Above all may we work together in
unity, in brotherly love and in
complete obedience to His holy
word.
Obediently His
Ohio Ernie Smith
Question For The Week :
I) Among the captives taken at
Jerusalem and carried off to
BAbylon, who were the most
prominent?
Answer for Last Week : "
Timothy 3: 16

Ohio Selective Service Director
Paul A. Corey reminds all 18-year-
old men that the law requires them
to register for the draft during the
period :30 days before or 30 days
after t h,eir t8th birthday. Although
there are no longer any inductions
into the armed forces , registration
is part of the law.
Do not forget to register - the
responsibility lies with you!
It takes only a few minutes. You
may register at Waynesville High
School by seeing Dave Cessna
personally in the guidance office
betweell the hours of 8:00 a .m. and
2:20 p.m.
'If you have any questions, call or
write th,e Selective Service office in
the Federal Building, 550 Main
Street, Cincinnati 45202; telephone
al3-Q!4'1531.
During the period of September 9
through September IS, 1974. the
following food service operatiOns
were I'eported satisfactory on
routim! inspections : Ridgeville
Ta vern (Clearcreek Township) ;
White Nursing flome (Wayne
Township) ; Holy Hills Golf Course
(Wayne Township) ; Friends
Boarding Home (Waynesville) :

pcJ6H IHE PV$f.{c/Z ewT OF wllyjl)t!"S I/lUe. 111:-
Nt> HefJ. t.75 HIMCRkJ(te".:> 1fAJ{) J..e7 Hlft(
II [)1F'Fete/UT TlJAl6" - - .,t:iU
:; CI4GCi( YO()R J.!e:f7Tf 10<0 Sys TEM
Care Center (Franklin
Township) ; Quaker Heights
Nursing Home (Waynesville) ;
Franklin Smokery tFranklin) ;
Kentucky Fried Chicken
(Franklin) ; EI Toro Restaurant
(Lebanon) ; Olive Branch
Methodist Church - Antique Show
(Lebanon) .
One food service operation was
found satisfactory at the time of
re'in s pection : Townsquare
Restaurant (Waynesville>.
It's that time of year to check
heating systems to avoid
winter breakdowns and other more
ieriou3 problems, according to
Robert Kyvik, Xenia District
Manager for the Dayton Power and
Light Company.
A faulty heating system could
result in fires, carbon monoxide
poisoning, or contribute to higher
fuel bills. Also, when the heating
equipment is in good condition.
there is a saving on fuel bills.
Kyvik pointed out that a person
can save on fuel bills im-
measurably by keeping furnace
filters clean. This can be done by
the home owner. Some filters can
be cleaned with a vacuum cleaner
or be replaced at very little cos!.
F furnace checkup by a qualified
heating contractor should include
oiling of motors and fans . in
specting safety controls to make
certain they are operating
properly, checking fuel pipes for
rust and other deteriorations. and
inspecting chimneys to make
certain that there are no blockages
and that they are drawing
properly. A gas furnace should
have a thorough inspection by a
heating expert at least every two
or three years .
The MIAMI GAZETTE
Published Weekly at
55 South Main Sl
Waynesville, Ohio 45068
Second class postage paid at Waynesville. OhiO
THE MIAMI GAZETTE
P.O. BOl 325, Waynesville Phone 897.5921
Lila McClure Editor & Publisher
Sandee Blazer Contributing Editor
Donna Huffman Staff Artist
Karen Gasaway Advertising Sales
Subscription - 53.00 Per Year
In addition . all 14 food service
operat ions at the annual Honey
Festival were found to be in
satisfact ory compliance wilh the
requirements for temporary and
mobile food service operations.
Frank D. Ray. Director of the
Columbus District Office of the U.
S. Small Business Administration
(SBA) announced that small
firms hurt by energy and energy-
related material shortages may be
eligible for an emergency energy
shortage loan from SBA.
"Emergency energy shortage
loans are now available to assist
eligible small business concerns
and adversel y affected
by a shortage of fuel . electrical
energy. or energy producing
resources. or by a shortage of raw
III' processed materials resulting
from sueh shortages ." Ray said .
" President Ford has concurred
with Congressional action to help
our na li:on 's small independent
business men who are having
serious problems in this current
period of shortages " . Ray noted.
"To qualify for an EES loan" .
Hay explained . "applicants must
demonstrate substantial economic
injury attributable to the energy
shortage .. Firms must be small by
SBA size standards and must show
that their business has been
operated successfully for the
preceding three years". EEA loans
may b used for working capital. to
pa y financial obligations. to
refinance debts. and to convert
operations til a different fuel
SHurce.
--- -
._-
__ .F' .....
.... ' .....
... :."" .....
.. .....-
First Baptist Charch
-..-- .w.P,a.... .....
__ I ': ......
,-_ .......
... JIII_. ' .....,
JIll... ' , 7'N;ow_'"
.............. c-
....
First Churd of Christ
- ..... --:a-
STUDJIT IUNISTIIRS
.. -.-.. ......
-_. '1;
,.. .... Sa
FrieIds MeeIiIa
........ -.....
.. -. ' ......
--_. ',-...-......
(-*, .
St. AIIiIsflIe o.a
.........
-,..,.--, ..... 1_&11 ..... __
.-.. .... NI __ .....
7\oe"""-
",_.1"-
St, Mary'S E,iscopal Clam
ftMI& ..... _
_ .......... ....
....... 'IIUA&
....,C 7 a.A .... MS n
..... "'-" .... _ w--,.
Ualled Church
nw.-.._ u.,,, __
...... -- -.....,
__ .4
101" ..... . 0Iu0d0 -.Hp
The Full Gospel Tabernacle
1Lu...., ...
___ CoaIo. __
............,_
.....
NIII_-....., __
NIII__..--
First Church of God
lfIIot ..... Jwry ... --..
_ ....... "-h
-- ... -
... _......, .....
Genntown
U.ited Cbard! of Christ
_0 .. _
...,J.-"""_
..._ ............
__ . ....., a..do
-
-_ . ....,,,-......
....
Ferry
ferry Qllrd of Qrist
-...... .... __ ...
..-.-
.. 15__ ......
.,,--........... .....
.15_ ...... " .. ...
-.... ,,--...
........ .....
NI .... .......,, ........

Lytle
Ualted Methodist Churdl
... "
.. _e ., ...... .
__ I ., ..... .....
..... .... ' .. ......
'--..,

__ I ., ...... .
JIUI...,. F' ...... .....
JIll .... ' ', ........ -
tt-HoIly
u.ited Methodist Chtrdl _z-:.._
....... cD ......
. __ . ', ...... .....
JIll .... ' ', ...... .....
Hill!eysburo
Friendship Baplisi Charch
............. --
---
....... -......,-
'111....... ......,-....
WmWoIp
71. _ . ....., .....
-
71._ . ........,_
....,.--SUIr
Jonahs Run Baptist Church
DNon_ .
,_ ...... . ......,-
,_ & ' .. 00 ..... ......,
...... -
MIl _ ' ......, .-.
........,.
United Methodist Church
........ ks
,....,... ' ............ BILL HAtNES _
U.ited Qlrm of Grist
_0 .. _ ,
...,--,-,
..._' ............
..... ....., .. wdo_
....... -.,.:. ,,. y-..........
Dodds .
10 All SUNDAY SCHOOL
" All SUHOAY WORSHIP
" .......... --
--- Fall. Gospel Church
Fret P.tecostal Charcb of God L"'_
e.& '21 ..... CIMD
..... _c.-...
--. ....., ......
JIiI .... ....., ........
-
JIll p.lI>. , ......." 7'N;ow
..... .
_.w. ..
JIll ... - n...tIor
MIl ... -......,. '-.
......... .....
-_ .............
-.... ..., .....
--------------
BY-
HOME FEDERAL,
36 BROADWA Y,LEBANON
MONTHLY SERVICE RATES
EliocU .. Septomber 13. lir.
RESIDENCE
Exchanges in 1- 2- 4-
Rate Schedule Party Party Party
1 59.95 sa.55 $6.60
2 10.30 8.80 6.85
3 10.65 9.00 7.10
4 11 .05 9.25 7.40
5 11 .35 9.50 7.60
6 11 .70 9.70 7.80
7 12.00 9.95 8.05
8 12.35 10.20 8.25
9 12.75 10.40 8.45
10 14.50 11 .45 9.50
SERVICE CONNECTIONS, MOVES AND
CHARGES
Initial establishment 01
service on a continuous
property
Subsequent service con-
nections moves and
changes, per occasion
Mult i-
Party
$6.60
6.85
7 .10
7.40
7.60
7.80
B.05
8.25
8.45
9.50
$33.00
520.00
For service re-establishea at a residence location
with telephone facilities in place. subscriber will
incur a'charge 01 520.00.
A restoral charge 01 510.00 will apply lor
re-establlshment of service suspended for non-
payment of telephone charges.
For 8dcI1tlon.. Informallon on 1'111.. ,
contact your local O!atrict Manager.
UNITED TELEPHONE
COMPANY OF OHIO
f&
' IJde -. -rhe Bu.iDea
,.[, 't With 1Z ... 8L
REAL TV PenoDa! ".,..
Guy Elder ___________ fIJ!T1-1f11T1
MONTHL Y SERVICE RATES
enKu .... Seplembtt 13. 1974
BUSINESS
Exchanges In I 2
Mull l
Rate Schedul e Party Part y Part y
1 519.30 $1605 $1605
2 20.75 t705 1705
3 2230 1795 1795
4 2390 1880 1880
5 25.40 19.75 1975
6 21385 20.65 20 65
7 2840 21 .65 21 65
8 2990 2255 2255
9 31 45 2345 2345
10 3725 2730 2730
SERVIC1: CONNECTIONS, MOVES AND
CHARGES
Pnmary Service
lper order)
... yr . .... '". -
lal First individual on
r: ,.... ... r
party line po-
mary service 52250 S38 00
Ibl Additional IndIvIdual on
party line po-
mary service 1000 1000
Ic) ExtenSions ana I or
supplemental equIp'
ment. per Item 1000 1000
Povate Branc:h Exchange
Trunks (per c:ustomer
order)
(a) First trunk 2250 3800
(b) Each additional trunk 1000 1000
Private Branc:h Exchange
Stations or ExtenSions
(per customer order)
(a) First stati on or
extension 2250 31 00
(b) Each additional
station or extension 1000 1000
.. Private ltne
Terminations (per
customer order)
(a) First terrTlination 22.50 3800
(b) Each additi onal
termination 10.00 1000
A restoral c:harge 01 510.00 WIll apply lor
re-establishment 01 service suspenaea lor non-
payment 01 telephone charges .
For service re-establishea at a bUSIness locatIon
with telephone lacilities in place , subscriber WIll
incur a charge of 520.00.
RiLa Elder fJIT-3fIfI
Doris Van HOTn 887-2810
Glenn Kun
a

Bill Purke, fJIT-7483
Suaao Campbell fJlT41.
Dale Dakin fJIT-7I11 ru
it tW., __ .. CC__ ....... !:Y:
RATE SCHEDULE BY EXCHANGE
MAIN STATIONS IN EACH RATE SCHEDULE
, (J ' n ;> ()()')
00' II) " CO)
AI 00' ' 0 6 ()(X)
, 001 t o , ') (X)()
, ') 001 10 }4 O(X)
'} 14001
AOams ... d Lf!
6 Ad.lI .(J
') Ale.and' ,,)
') AIQer
') A"OO'l"f"
.. Anno1
'J A"'''on,a
'j AOOle
Ar c anum
) A '(. t'lOOltl
2 Bart le'll
6 Beaverdam
4 Bplle Cer'ller
4 Be l. pl n"!d' ''p
BpI, . _t,.,.
J ,r
p'a,' p'
J B I I' #IfT' (],d h.
-: 8 ... . .. -. '
B" t . .,
' , 8'tt(: " ,r,,=
fj. ',' " . , 1
J J ' . . ... . .
B , ' , j. '
b , I",a ' d
(, it ' -
4 Cam,.,,,. .....
'"..! C. a 1 ,'G' <.,. ...
.. Ce '1 ,pr u u":J
4.
'}
4. Che..,'". .... ,' le
.. (rJ rt l ,jl no '
Cri!flySburg
'} Gle('tmonl
,
I) Gomef
) Greene
1 Greoer'l SprlnlJS
So Grei!'flvd1e
4 (;felton Mallnta
) Hamle-r
) Har1I Q(O
4 Hebron
4 Holgate "
HQIi -l ns t)urQ
'2 Hf""JfI'ne")." ll e
4 ""' u""4) .. .I le
.. J.n:- <,, 0"
.,
.:. J e ... e l'
4 J 0 r"1 r ,) :r),, '
'2 j',,.. .... !,! v .... n
:; J',,,,.... "), .. I'?
J l.In': I .r..In e,l,
\ " 1'1r'-, ,,,
'2 to , t Ju C*'
I" I ... !, rna n '
F) l-llayelle
'2 l a- e M ,' ! f J'"'
l. l PDanO,",'
t, If ,,nQH) ''
! L ,t'*-M, Cf!''''' e
r
r:: L , 'T'la
& Luc.as
2 L Wc. "e,
4 L .... ef"lS
, l , On !,
6 }4 001 10 48J)(X)
, 4Jj 001 10 96 IXlO
8 96 001 10192000
9 'g] 001 10 J8.C ,OOO
10 )S4 001 10 600 , (x)()
.. Ne* Paf1s
6 Newton Falls
4 New ""/lnchestl?f
.. NOrlh Benton"
1 North LeWISburg
1 Old Fort'
.. Or ...... ,lIe
.. Ottawa
9 Patask,ala'
"} Pennsv,lIe
'* POr1aoe
1 Raymond
"} R'.nersville-Hackne.,
, R,chfleld Center
A R,doe-way
1 R,mer
4 RISingsun
2 R,l1man
'2 Rock f ord
'2 RosewOod '
S RosSburg
4 Rusr-.syl ... anl a
'} POInt
) 5r-.e ttlv
I) Sh l t(J"
c. 5hr e"r.
4 S.rjnev
'J Sm,lhvtlt'
'; South l'Danon'
2 Sler t,ng
) 5 10 c'-00t1
8 510nv Rloge
'2
9 S ... . "Dury
'2 Swant on
C' f/J . .. .. , d P.
'2 c. " J' n'"
) MaQnel ,(
fj
3 Tedrow (see Wauseon)
4 Utica Homer
4. ( ,G"Ier
'. DamaS-Gu S
4 Dan .. ,qe
.. Def, anc. e
.. QeGra
li
J DeIDhr.JS
') DeSt'l l f'r
2 Dun,
.. Eas t l ,De" 1
4 Eal on
4 ElDorado
6 E'oda
.4 L
r f aJe"SDurC
j:'f."de,c .. sthJ' C;'
.:.
t
j Geac
) MarenQo
1 ... ,lIe'
..
) ... tlle
4 Ma!>on
2 ... ,lIe
, Metamor a
3 Cenler
) M '"erstwrQ'
4
! GoIeao
MI S'er " .... Q
Je'r,e;r-
, \I' t: 1ory
4 Na;:,oleor '
'} .. " l e
2 Ne ...
C-, ""'e."" MaO' S"'"
.4 Van Wert
'JeneoOCl a
'J Versailles
6 Warren
8 Walef'lille
1 Wauseon
, Wayland
! Wayneslteld
4 Waynes ... ,tle
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P.T.O_ Schedule of events
for 1974-75:
Oct. 28 Open House-all schools-din
ner
Nov. 25 Waynesville Follies
Jan. Tl Music-all schools (nomina-
ting committee appointe)
Feb. 24 Election of officers-plans
for spring festival
Mar. 17 Fashion show and band
installation of officers
Apr. 26 Spring Festival
Page 4 MIAMI GAZETTE Wednesday. ZS. 1914
THE SIXTH DISTRICT OF OHIO
-.. .
H WILLIAM N.
, _ ARSHA
One of Ithe classic examples 01
the Congress' myopic vision in
dealing with innation is the
pending vole on the Asian
Development Bank Fund. Es-
sentially, this proposal increases
the U.S. share purchases by some
$362 million over three years and
authorizes another $50 million in
funds for the ADB' s soft-loan
window. The money involved in all
of this would go towards credit for
various projects in the under
developed countries of Asia ,
Proponents of the funding
increase a rgue in favor of the bill
on several accounts. they say there
are not defaulted loans. so the bank
is operating efficiently. They say
that the United States will reap
billions of dollars in greater trade
with many of the countries having
valuable natural resources.
Furthermore, they argue tha t
because of innation, the American
voting pos ition and share holdings
have dropped from 16 percent to
seven percent. The projects
approved for loans, also, appear to
be for the public good. ranging
from industry and trans porta tion
needs to agricultural projects and
power plants.
Now. fOIr a foreign aid project of
sorts. which this must be
considered, this might not appear
to be such a bad investment . but I
am strongly opposed to it as I have
been for other projects of this type
for one very convincing and
overriding lactor : the American
taxpayer.

country is in " such an
economic stale, we simply cannot
arrord giving out a million dollars
here or a billion dollars there. Our
national debt is over $505 billion
and the payment on inlerest alone
on this debt is an astonishing
$50,000 a minute. Innation is at 12
percent and growing and a large
part of the reason we have such a
horrendous cost of living is we
borrow amounts of money
just to give it away to other
countries ..
globe. We are heaiffiig- lm:oa:iiOTher
hard winter energywise and could
certainly use every excess nickel
and dime to alleviale the problem.
We don't have enough power plants
of our own and we'Ve all had
enough of increasing energy costs,
but we can' t seem to give enough to
other countries which will even-
tually be used to alleviate similar
problems in those lands. It. is
senseless.
Furthermore. I take particular
exception to the fact that this is an
increase in our spending com-
don't think there is a borrower mitment to the Asian Development
in this country who could tell you Bank, a boost which approaches
wha t a "soft" loan is, let alone nearly half a billion dollars over
obtain one. Yet , while interest three years. And. I fear it will be
rates in the U.S, exceed 10 percent, one of many for this progra.:n since
the ADB wants to use our money the projects involved invariably
for easy loans to member countries will require additional funds in the
at an incredible three percent. The future to .keep them going. It is
hard ones, mind you, go for a mere unfair and economically unWise to
7',. percent. It would be the height cut our domestic spending pro-
of absurdity to spend money on grams as we have because of
credit in other countries when our innation and then turn around and
own taxpayers can't get it just to increase our allocations for foreign
put a roof over their heads. aid and relaled programs.
As for the projects funded by the Consequently, I will vote against
bank, there is more than enough the Asian Development Bank
need right here in the United States Fund. In fact, the only "ADS"
for many of the very same things. Congress should ever consider
A few short weeks ago, Congress supporting would be and American
cut its original mass transit development band fund. I refuse,
authorization in half on the basis it and will conti nue to refuse, to
would be highly innationary, but invest American money in, an
now it wants to spend millions for overseas stock with such obvious ly
transportation. industry and ener- risky dividends -- more
gy loans on the other side of the here at thome.
REP WM H HARSHA REPRESENTATIVE TO CONGRESS
As every economist knows. one
of the bellwethers of a healthy
economy is a healthy housing in
dustry. And as every mortgage
holder or indi vidual attempting to
IIblain home financing today
knows . the housing industry cer
lainly isn't in the best of shape.
Right b<efore the Congressional
recess in August. President Ford
sfgned a new housing bi ll into law,
however , which should prove to be
of some assistance in reviving this
imporlant segment of the
American economy. The new
Housing and Community
Development Act of 1974 is a
massivel y complex $11.8 billion
authorization and the first. major
piece of housing legislation in over
16 years . Although it promises to
aid homeowners of all income
"levels , it has special significance
for low income families and the
elderly -Iwo groups particularly
hard hit by both innation and its
effects on the housing shortage.
Over the next three years , this
housing money will be spent on
some existing programs and others
newly created by the law. The
largest chunk of the money, $8.4
bill ion. wiU go to a new single block
grant approach replacing nine old
categorical grant programs in-
volving urban renewal . neigh-
borhood water and sewer
grants and model cities. As wit/)
other revenue sharing approaches,
I his type of funding offers local
communit ies additional nex.ibility
in determining how best to spend
and community development
projects .
For the nation's elderly. there is
a special $800 million in
authorizations for direct federal
loans to developers of hOUSing for
I he elderly and the handicapped.
The need for adequate housing
within the range of the fixed in-
comes many of theSe Americans
must live on was a point stressed
by the White House Conference on
Ihe Aging here in Washington three
years ago. and I am encouraged by
the added emphasis this housing
. bill places on this very important
need.
Many changes have also been
made in the existing laws for rural
hOUSing. a matter of special in
terest to the Sixth District. One
prov'ision allows the Farmers
Home Administration to refinance
debts which are at least five years
old. A second permits the use of
funds from farm housing programs
for the purchase of mobile homes
and mobile home sites . Assistance
to rural families developing their
own "selfhelp" housing was
doubled from $5 million to $10
million for each of the next three
fiscal years.
Assistance for both buyer and
builder has also been augmented.
The present mortgage limit on
FHA insured loans. for example.
has been raised from $33,000 to
$45,000 and the maximum loan a
savings and loan association could
make has been upped from $45,000
to $55,000.
changes . the new housing
legislation offers some relief. but it
is by no means the final answer to
lIur seri ous housing problems . One
study indicates that 20 percent of
all families in America. some 13
million in all , cannot get decent
housing at a price which they can
afford.
Meanwhile; housing star ts have
dropped considerably, down to 1.33
million in July from 2.06 million in
'73 and milli on in ' 72. Nearl y
half a million construction workers
were jobless as of this past Augusl
and the unemployment rate in the
construction trades is 1 L1 percent
which is more than twice what it is
in the labor force as a whole. In
addition to Ihi s serious con
struction and employment lag,
mortgage money isn ' t even
available in some parts of the
country and when it is. the going
rate is at least 10 percent or more.
Finally. one of the most frustrating
statistics in the whole housing
problem is that there are about
120.000 new housing units standing
vacant because people cannot get
the needed mortgage financing .
_ _ __ '." ' " the money for their own housing With these and other significant
Even with the new housing bill
then. the picture is not very rosy
for hQusing and its important effec1
on the economy. What will be done
next will depend heavily on the
outcome of the economic summit
which President Ford has called
for later litis month. As an
economic indicator, the housing
industry is sending out dangerous
distress signals and we must make
everyerrort to ease the problem as
soon as possible.
- - - - ------ ..-
Wednesday, Sept. 25, 1974 m!888 __ THE MIAMI GAZETTE lIl8S' 8!' Pagr 5

1\":

Occasionally the cUlling through partitions and
unco"ering process brought surprises. In the
Pea bod)' Hall entrance. for example. the
remo"al of carpeting and padding rf" 'ealed the
'41t
IlLEGAli T rOVCHfD
IN(;O"'''(1r 'AU
'(NAI T'f OKlINfD
handsome tile mosaic de,;ign shown above. The
tile has he .. n <leaned and will no" add to the
b .. aut) or the I .. aded glass .. ntranc .. doors .
For the past fifty years.
Miami-Jacobs has been a
landmark at the corner of
Second and Ludlow. The
Courthouse Plaza project ,
however. forced the
school's administration to
look for new quarters.
" We never looked outside
the downtown area ." Har-
bottle revealed. "Miami -
Jacobs is part of downtown,
and has been for more than
a century. We feel that we
can best serve the entire
Greater Dayton community
by being downtown--and
we'll be here for a long
time."
Harbottle said that
Miami-Jacobs was most
fortunate in being able to
move into modern facilities
expressly designed for
business education. and
singled out Rev. Joseph
Zimerle. St. Joseph parish
pastor, for praise in "ex-
pediting hundreds of details
to enable us ot make our
move without losing one
class day for our students,"
its long history
in 1860 at a location on East
third Street. Miami-Jacobs
moved to the Cooper
BuildIng at and
Main in 1895. The school.
moved into its present
location in 1922.
,u,.. '''''' (. exl .
...0 _on 1 , o..rn
ARTIST OF THE
MONTH
John Evers
PHOTOGRAPHER
!f! rt'ook
(}Ju,Jk
Public Auction
Localed al Ihe WaynesVille NallOnal Bank parking 101.
corner of Main 5t (old 42) and North St .. OhiO, on
SUNDAY. SEPT. 29 at 12 : 00 NOON
HOUSEHOLD GOODS & MISCELLANEOUS
t ': ""( .pl, .geTd lor chairs . daven
. (, " ., 'anO,> "'and rTldde ':. !o'av,e Inrow floor
.... ' ". ,n bNl '> OfTl Oie le rnl .. er COO"lng utenSils .
' ... ..... . .... ', ! ... e''"'dre ')(fTle ha nd Hobart mixer . radiO.
: , - ' : : n t ' & .n(:r '. e. ',Pl al : !eff1\ f ' f)f I.o;.t ed
ANTIQUES
: . J J _' . : . I ', .n . : t0J' a & d rawers walnut dining
(. O f" , r ,'10' & cupboard
. I e" ' .;' ' JOrlJ ' (' o"talnut
:' ') : . ,,' '<J :, ' t:' . " b r, , 'Qf 'f)(io.{'r ' cu"d fa ble
' ,' f':. ,. '-:: ... ". . .. : " 1":,>')0' ( b0 . e<:. Ch rtlarObe .
" : I. ' ''- '( : ' :rr-J : ; _ I,: ' ,: _. -; ,:' ,tr 'j ':Ima!! rnC:Ho l e top
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'dl:' Sr. ..
<.! ' '>: " ... )r & Y:if;' -:.rr .a ll l! ems
TERMS - CASH
MARIE SHOUP, Owner

MAHAN 3353815 Aucltoneers GUNDOlF6673001
P,llman & P,ttman. Clerks Nol ResponSIble lor Accidents
/
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MIAMI GAZETIE

p.i.. . . , W ....... ,. "p<. " . ""
Like everyone else we're
SORRY! We have had to
raise our prices to 15
cents a paper when we go
12 pages and 5 cents a
column inch on display
advertizing. Subscriptions
and Classified, Church and
Business Directory will
stay the same - for a
while.
Lila McClure
Publisher
.' ' 11-SInkI
r-, c....J.d I
'1.-'"
SSlltit Ii
UNCLAIMED \
FREIGHT '
All New Merchandise
2Piece Living Room $88
StereoConsole $79
Mattresses Sl8
Recliners. . $48
Bunk Beds ' . $48
9'112' Rugs. . . . $5
Cocktail and 2 Step TAbles
(setoI8) ... _ . " . S18
48 Sl
lebanon 9322246
MondayFriday 109 p.m.
Saturday 10-6 pm.
Sunday noon5 pm.

Boutique
A unique ne,,,, shop in Waynesville.
Featuring the latest in L.P. record albums, hand-crafted candles,
potted plants & terrariums. Also jewelry, body oils, and other gift items.
Located upstairs at 86 South Main
o en 12 til 8 Phone 897-3531
WHS PIJlYs
Little Miami
HDME:

FAVe Game
Friday Night
The Ohio Task Force on the
Implementation of the Equal
Rights Amendment today an-
nounced that its first meeting will
be held in Columbus on October 4.
Task Force members will be
hearing testimony on the topic of
whether Ohio should have a
Commission on the Status of
Women or some other permanent
vehicle which would work to insure
equality for women . Among those
lestifying will be : .
Marguerite Gilmore,
Women's Bureau, U.S. Depart-
ment of Labor ;
- Emily Leedy, Director of
Women's Services Division, Ohio
Bureau of Employment Services ;
Honorable Marigene
\' aliquette , State Sena tor ;
- Audrey Matesich, President of
Ohio Commission on the Status of
Women, Inc. ;
- Richard Rettig, Associate
Professor of Public
Administration, O.S.U .. Director of
Public Policy program, Mershon
l'enter , O.S.U. ;
-Lucile Cooks, President , Board
IIf Trustees , Miami University ;
- Patricia Selia , Executive
Director , Michigan Women ' s
Commission ;
- Michele Zak, Chief, Women's
Affairs , State EEO;
- Jane Davis, Executive
Director, Governor 's Task Force
lin Credit For Women ;
- Mariwyn Heath, Business and
Professional Women.
Selting up a permanent com-
mission t(l insure ongoing com-
pliance with the Equal Rights
Amendment is one part of the Task
Force ' s overall objecti ve of
reViewing and revising Ohio's laws
and state regulations to end harm-
ful . discriminatory practi ces
without waiting for the Equal
Rights Amendment to become part
of the federal Constitution.
Created by Governor Gilligan
with support from Attorney
General William Brown and
comprised of homemakers, and
representatives of business, labor ,
industry . government , and
women's organizations, the Task
Force will make its recom-
mendations to the Governor in
May, 1975. Topics it will be ex-
ploring in the upcoming meetings
will include protective legislation ;
criminal law, including the topiC of
rape; employment, hiring prac-
lices and equal pay ; insurance,
pensions, taxation ; and marriage
and the family .
The meeting, which will be open
10 the public, will be held at the
Academy for Contemporary
Problems, 1S01 Neil Avenue in
Columbus beginning at 9:00 a.m.

Lebanon Chamber of Commerce
and on the Board of Directors, a
meDlber of Lebanon Kiwanis Club
and on the Warren Counl v Area
Progress Council. He at 201
Rd.,
Bindley is vice president of
Cheney Pulp and Paper Co, in
Franklin.
Ben Jackson, loan officer at
Lebanon Citizen's Bank, has been
named chairman for the financial
division. He and his wife, Ginny,
reside at 429 Silver St" Lebanon.
Russell D. Spaulding, superin-
tendent of Mason Schools, is
educational division chairman. He
is on the board of directors for the
Jack Reynolds , vice president
and general manager of the Golden
Lamb Inn, is regional division
chairman this year . He was co
chairman for the campaign last
year . and is a member of the board
IIf direclors for Warren County
United (\ppeal. He and his wife ,
Sandra , have two sons , Jack III
and Brad, and reside on McBurney
Drive in Lebanon.
Mrs. Mary Kaufman, chairman
for the special gifts division , has
been active with the CSO Area
Artists Series and is a member of
the Warren County Historical
Society and the Cedar City Garden
Club . She and her husband .
Mason Kiwanis, vice-ehairman of William H. Kaufman, a Lebanon
the Mason-Deerfield Disaster allorney, have a son. "Robbie."
Committee, and a member of the and reside at 116 Mound St ,
Masohic Lodge and Presbyterian
Church. He and his wife , Gretta ,
have a son, Scolt, and a daughter.
Gretla Gay . They reside at 3011
Ash Ct. , Mason,
Ronald L. Foulk, pastor of
Lebanon United Methodist Church,
is a member of the United Appeal
budget committee and is
professional division chairman this
year . ' He is 32nd degree Mason, a
member of the Valley of Columbus
Scottish Rite ; president of the
Warren County Committee of the
Ohio Easter Seal Society for the
Crippled ; and a member of
Lebanon Kiwanis, the Lebanon
Chamber of Commerce , the
Warren County Humane
Association, and the Lebanon Bi
centennial Committee. He and his
wife, Virginia, reside at 3651
Crestview Ave ., Lebanon ,
Lebanon .
This year's publicity director IS
Sondra " Sandee" Blazer , a
Franklin ar'ea free lance writer
She is also a part -time employee at
Ihe Warren County Sheriff ' s
Department and a member of Ihe
Warren County Board of Elections
She IS sec'retary of three local
IIrgamzations and chairman of Ihe
Warren County 648 Board IIr
Mental Health and Retardall on
and a member of the Cilizen's
Advisory Commiltee al Lebanon
Correctional Institution.' In 1972,
she was appointed to Governor
Gilligan's Traffic Safety Com-
mittee. She and her husband.
Charles, and three children reside
al 3730 Beatrice Dr , in Hunter
Soccer Opens Wednesday
Miami team opens its season at home against Wilmington at
3: 30 p. m. Sept. 25, abo\'l* are Coach Jplf
Burtch I kneeling ) and c<>-<aptains DaH Wag" ... r I left I and 'lark
Smith. The Redskins ha\'e six hom ... matches this ypar and th ... will
all be played on the new soccer fi"ld on Bonha m Road just bpllo,",
'lillett Hall.
Town Square Restaurant
and Coffee Shop
Invites you to attend the 5th Annual Ohio
Sauerkraut Festival, Oct. 12 & 13. Besides our
usual varied menu of sandwiches, platters &
dinners we will feature the following:
Sat.
1
OCt. 12
Sun., Oct. 13
Sd u>r "raul (. Br a t w u f ')t With
(,", m J'" P ') "a: o Sa ldd
Po'" & Sa ue: '!II. ra ul Wi th
(. erma n Pot at o Salad Sun
SpeC' dl ( dOOdg e Roll Sdlad
Bar w il l l eat ure Saue rkraut
s..ldO
for dessert we will feature Chocolate Sauerkraut
Cake & Pum pkm Bavaria Cream Pie
MILLERS DEPARTMENT
STORE
WINTUK YARN
SALE
WAYNESVILLE, OHIO
l
now
Get your carpet.
before' prices increase
Bi Rite CARPET
140 MAIN ST. WAYNESVILLE
897-5511
TILE .,
_ ...... ...
-.......... - :' :
Real Estate Service
TOM FLORJ;NCE REAL TV
31 S. MAIN WAYNESVILU
897-5000 228-4671
ASSOCIA TES: Eric Florence 897-3666
Brian Florence 848-4140
NEED LISTINGS
FARMS Residential Call Today

'II
US Army Recruiting
.,... Way". c.-...l5
r
.' "
F ..... thc.. .. _

PagE' 8 THE MIAMI GAZETTE Sept. 25, 1914
Students Conduct Tour
For Miami Trustees
Charlton Field
Rd
at Hen Peck)
Men
And
Womens
Softhall
Big 'Disney On Parade' Show For
Dayton's Hara Arena Oct. 23-27

This Weekend
Pupils conducted the tour as members of Miami University' s board
ortrustees visited McGuffey Laboratory School on Miami's Oxford
Campus in connection with their recent meeting there. Pupils
Sheryl Spitler and Mark Ritter here explain projection equipment
to trustees Carl Morgenstern, Hamilton, and Mary Lord,
Middletown. - Photo by Miami University Audio-Visual Service
'USOHAL fOUL

1tr -
UNS'ons ....,t,HlIK(
CONDUCT PllST DCIWN
LET THE
Miami Gazette
ONI STAGE!
SAVE YOU
$1.00 on adult tickets
$1.00 on children's
tickets-12 and under
:::::"... (1'
Y
MAIL ORDERS PROMPTt Y FILLED. ORDER EARLY
FOR CHOICE SEATS. NO LIMIT ON TICKETS.
DISCOUNT DATES
Thurs., Oct. 24, 8:00 p.m. Sat., Oct. 26, 8:00 p.m.
Sun., Oct. 27, 6:30 p.m.

Hara Arena
1001 Shiloh Springs Rd.
Ohio 45415
COURTESY OF
MIAMI GAZETTE
ORDER
EARLY
[1 Thurs. , Oct. 24, 8:00 p.m,
o Sat., Oct. 26, 8:00 p.m.
o Sun., Oct. 27, 6:30 p.m.
PLEASE PRINf
NAME ____________________ _
PHONE
ADDRESS
CITY _______________ _ _ _ S fA TE ___ ___ liP CODE _. ___ _
All SEATS RESERVED
$5.50 RESERVED SEAT
. Adult @ $4.50 --
_ ___ _ ._ Child @ $4.50
Total
S4.50 RESERVED SEAT
Adult $3.50
_ _ __ ._ . Child (!.l $3.50 .
Total
Maka cneck payable 10 DISNEY ON PARADE and send 10 Hara Arena, 1001 Shiloh Spri ngs Rd.,
45415. Enclose sell addressed stamped enyelope. Allow one week 101 mail orefer , Tickets are on availability
buls wrttrno re'unds. Void .tter Oct. 17.
'T$'m-
BIG LIVE SHOW - All the fa'/orite Disney characlers open the allnew
"Disney On Parade" Fourth Edition proclaiming "How De Do." "II's
Whacha Do With Whacha Got." The 2'h-hour live extravaganza appears
at Dayton's Hara Arena, Oct. 23-27. Tickets are S3.50, $4.50 and $5.50
with children 12 and under $1.00 oft on all performances except Oct.
23, Scout Night, with all tickets $2.00.
"The spirit of giving and helping
still guides the conscience of the
people of the United States,"
Joseph Valentine, executive
director of the Community Chest
alld Council of the Cincinnati Area,
Inc., United Appeal , told those
associated with the Warren County
United Appeal campaign during a
kick-of( dinner at Kings Island Inn
Thursday.
Valentine said he thought that
despite the difficulties that might
be created this year because of the
poor econom ical situ a tion, the
spirit of "neighbor helping neigh
bor Ihat this country was founded
011 would continue today - because
.. f a commitment to volunteerism
thai has always existed."
Co,<,hairmen Eli LaDuke and
Jon Rockhold reported that a new
agency. the Warren County
Council on Aging had been added to
Ihe list (If agencies served by
United Appeal in the County.
making the total now 17. LaDuke
showed a diagram of the time
schedule for Ihis year's campaign
saying il " would be kept tight.
lasting only a month ." Rockhold
explained the award system for
"achievers and superachievers",
which includes a new plaque this
year for businesses and companies
;"hich excel in obtaining com
mitlments to United Appeal.
In announcing this year's goal of
$120,000, Rockhold commented,
"The goal has been agreed upon by
people who feel it can happen and
by people involved in the campaign
because Ihey want to be." He
exhibited a char't showing a tree
full of leaves which he said in
dicated green for growth and green
for mllney. and added, "it only
happens because it needs to be
done. "
Valentine reported that United
Appeal got its start in the Midwest
and that now, there are 19 million
U.A. volunteers in the U.S. and 2200
organizations of United Appeal
(many ca lied Unit-ed Way) .
Valentine described U.A. efforts as
"wllrk to restore and give people
confidence ," adding, "U. A. stands
as I he core of Democracy itself."
He l'mphasized that United Appeal
involves local partiCipation with
local control and responsibility.
Mllre than $975 million was raised
by U.A. in the United States last
year .
G(' rald Russell. president of the
local board of directors, em
phasiz('d that United Appeal is
"p!'ople helping people."
Thl' dinner for board members
and division cha irmen and their
guests was sponsored by the
following : Bennett Drugs ,
Springboru : Cedar Valley Plastics .
Lebanon ; Cheney Pulp and Paper
('II .. Franklin ; Cincinnati
Milacron ; Ellis Su'per Valu ,
Waynesville; Golden Lamb Inn:
International Paper Co., Mason ;
Kings Island and Kings Island Inn,
Mason ; Lebanon Citizens Bank;
Franklin Moore Inc., Lebanon;
Mound Co., Springboro; and
Stearns and Foster, Mason.
Wrcinesday, Sept. %5,1974 ::m MIAMI GAZErrEftO' Pagt' 9
I------------------------w
: '3
00
': annual subscription
LJ NEW L! RENEWAL
'. THE MIAMI GAZETTE
I PO BOX 325 Waynesville, Ohio 45068
:NAME:------------------------------
I ADDRESSi--------------------------
I
I CITV'---------STATE;---------
I
I DATE:-------PBONE:---------

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I
I
VOTE. ':>
I}.1GT "4D B"
Claiming the only "ADB"
he would ever support
would be an American
Development Bank, Ohio
Congressman William H.
Harsha voted against the
multi-million dollar
authorization for the Asian
Development Bank Fund
today.
"We are in such an
economic state," Harsha
said, "we cannot afford
giving out a million dollars
here or a billion dollars
there. 1 take particular
exception to the fact that
this is an expansion of our
spending committment
overseas when we are
trying to cut every excess
dime possible out of our own
domestic programs ."
The Asian Development
Bank proposal would in-
crease U.S. share pur-
chases by some $361.9
million over three years
and authorize another $50
million in funds for the
ADB's soft-loan window.
"I don't think there is a
borrower in this country
who could tell you wha t a
'soft' loan is ." the Ohio
lawmaker pointed out.
"Yet, while interest rates in
the U.S. exceed ]0 percent,
the ADS wants to use our
money for easy loans to
member countries at an
incredible three percent.
The hard ones , mind you, go
for a mere 7
1
2 percent. It is
simply absurd to spend
money on credit in other
when our own
taxpayers can't get it just to
put a roof oyer their
heads ,"
Harsha also questioned
the expenditure for the ADS
merely because the funds
are spent on electric power
projects , industry and
transportation, " We had to
cut our own mass trans-
portation authorization in
half due to inflation and we
have energy costs and
shortages of our own that
won't quit. yet some people
think we have all the money
in the world to give away ,
" 1 refuse to vote for what
amoutns to investing A-
merican money in an
overseas stock with such
boviously risky dividents--
more inflation at home," he
concluded..
Yel-'-CuJ5
v...oNA"" ftot:1I!t
Tto,u
Mrs. Christine Carlson of Yellow
Springs, environmental quality
chairman for the League of Women
Voters of Ohio, will be one of five
Ohioans to receive the 1974 Con-
servation Achievement Award on
Saturday , Sept , 28.
Names of thE' award recipients
as well as those of six Ohioans to be
Inducted into the Ohio Con-
servation Hall of Fame were an
nounced today by Natural
Rl'SOurces Director William B.
;'>;ye
The 11 will be honored Jlt a
banquet Saturday night at Mohican
State Park Lodge during the fall
(' onSE'r\'atlOn workshop sponsored
by thl' Dt-part ment of Natural
H,'Sources
ThosI' to be mductPd into the
I)hlll (' onservatlOn Hall of Fame
art' () A Alderman of Wooster,
stat' lort'St('r from 19Ji I965 ; the
lal,' LJr Edmund Secrest of
W .. )st('r , past director of the Ohio
Agrlt'ultural Experiment Station
and ohlo' s Iirst statE' forester ;
Harry L Armstrong of Logan,
statp senator and chairman of the
Agrlculturl' , (,onservation and
E",' lronm('nt Committee of the
Ohm Senat(', Samuel J , Glines of
( olumbus . sportsman-<:onserv,
at IOnist aod past chairman of
wildllf(' management for the
Southeast Conservation Club in
I'otumhus , a nd Drs Milton and
Trautman of Columbus, a
husband and Wife team of research
S('Il'ntlsts and thE' authors of
numl'rOUS research papers about
dlffer('nt aspects of the natural
Illstory and !'cology of fish!'s , birds
ilno IIlhf'r animals
('arlson was at'tl\'(' m the
1I1''''I'llwnl III ha\'e the Llltll' Miami
Hl"l'r t1!'Slgnat!'d a scenic river
,n ul was Instrumental in
r l" Ilahzmg the League of Women
\ 'oll'r< Little r.llaml study and
,u: t Ion );!roup
lin" of :'>Irs Carlson 's major
11I11' CO 'sls IS Ihe establishment of
f'l r l'Itlzen partiCipatIOn
Ifl j'fl\' lrllllmt'ntal dpcislOns She
h;I' lI andh'd a n E'\'l'r mcreasmg
111 .Hi " f f'f\ \' lronnH'nlal duties (or
, hi' of Wom(' f1 Vot ers.
I'fIlIIi1ril' d,'allng wllh the
con cprns 1f1 aIr ,
..\ .I 1,'r ;Illd ""lid wastl'
\1 r.... ( ' a rl son s('r,'(,s on the
1; 11\ f'rllHf ' S Task ( ; r oup on
Sltl' S.'I ('cIHln for Power
I'la nt s a nd Transmission Lines,
Sill' alsll IS a nI,mlX'r of the Ohio
Hi\ .. r \ ' "II " y Sanitation Com-
oll"I"n , CI/{SA;'>;CO I
Ttlf' f'"lr olhl'r perSllns to receive
( 'fIIlSf'f\' aIIOfl Achlf>"ement
Av. ;,rds an" Just 10(' Magsig
"I \\',.,d\'!1I!" publiCity chairman of
' hI' Sugar (' r l'ek Protection
SO"I"I\' , Dr DaVid H Stansbery of
( '"Iumhus , director Ilf the Ohio
Siall' L' nl\'Prslty Museum of
Zoology , Arnold W Fritz of
\I ass illoo , associate professor of
hlil logy at :'>Ialon{' rollege and
pr es ldenl "f the Stark Wilderness
('('oter , a nd Robt' rt r Terwillegar ,
sClenc' coordmat or and director of
out door !' ducatlOn center in the
(IOCInnall area school system of
Ind ian 1111 1

Stan Kol.b rece.ives a new pair of shoes from his
campaign manager, Herb Swiger. Kolb has worn out his
shoes campaigning door-to-door.
Stan Kolb, candidate for State
Representative from the 73rd
District, took the opportunity to
publicly address his opponent
during a dinner sponsored by the
Citizens For Kolb held at the
Holiday Inn near Franklin Sep
tember 11.
Kolb asked, "Is it not time for
you, Mr. Nixon, to resign your
position as manager of the Warren
County Fair Board? Is it not time
for you to resign as manager of the
Lebanon Trotiing Club, Inc.? Is it
not time for you, Mr. Nixon, to
resign as manager of the Hamilton
Racing Association, Inc.?"
Kolb contends there is a conflict
of interest wwth Nixon as State
Representative serving as 8
manager of a board that controls
public property, also acting as
manager of the group that is
leasing public property. He alss
contends that Nixon has an interest
in the group that is subleasing
public property. His ccmments
were directed at operations of the
racetrack.
Kolb said that, if elected, he
would introduce legislation that
"wili treat the act of promising
money, a public or private job, or
position, to a person for the pur
pose of attempting to have people
withdraw from a political race to
be a felony."
In other ccmments, Kolb ..
.. deplored the amount spent for
those on welfare whom "the
government provides no incentive
for work" ;
.. pointed out the need for in
dustrial growth to keep people off
unemployment lists;
.. called for an increase in work
men's compensation benefits, in
line with the cost of living;
.. spoke for increasing state aid
to education, with reduction of
property taxes;
.. and called for an examination
of the welfare problems, to
decrease the numbers on welfare.
Kolb said that he believes that
politics is "asimple game 0{ simply
doing what is right."
Herb Swiger, Kolb's camflaign
manager, presented him with a
new pair of shoes to replace those
worn from doorto-door cam
paigning.
Kolb was introduced by Judge
Paul Herdman. Ralph Wade
served as master of ceremonies
and Sandee Blazer gave the in-
vocation and read a letter from
Governor Gilligan, commending
Kolb.
(fJITH
+=OPZ:O
Ralph J. Perk last Thursday met
personally with President Ford at
the White House to discuss his Ohio
Senate race. President Ford
pledged his support to Perk and the
entire Ohio Republican ticket. He
reaffirmed his promise to make a
campaign visit to . Ohio. The
President's purpose is to unite
Republicans and make substantial
inroads into the Democratic vote.
Ralph Perk and Senator Robert
Taft, <ft. Ohio), Perk's Honorary
Campaign Manager, also met with
Senator Brock, Chairman of the
Republican Senatorial Campaign
Committee, who will be cam-
paigning for Perk in Ohio. The
Co.mmittee is solid in their support
of Perk and made an initial con-
tribution of $10,000 to his campaign
with more to come.
The Committee sees Glenn's
early lead, gained by his automatic
.name identification as an
astronaut and a hardfought
primary, evaporating as the real
race begins. The polls show Glenn
has dropped from a high of 70
percent right after the primary to
55 percent.
Perk also paid a visit to Mary
Louise Smith, the new Republican
National Chairwoman, to
congratulate her on her ap-
pointment. She was extremely
pleased with the progress the Perk
campaign has been making, and
stated that the National Committee
would also throw their full support
behind Ralph Perk in his race for
the U.S. Senate.
In a meeting later Thursday with
Senate Minority Leader Hugh
Scott, (R. Pa. ), Scott said a man of
Perk's background and ability is
badly needed ill the U.S. Senate.
Scott sta ted that the Senate lacks
members like Perk with 22 years of
experiem;e and knowledge of ur
ban affairs . Moreover, Perk,
through his political and personal
experience, haS a real un-
derstanding of the needs of the
working man.
Senator Scott will campaign for
o '-110
.s'tItdDf+RCIJ 71J Be

The Ohio Board of Building
Stiandards has undertaken the
massive task of revising the state's
entire building code - something
that hasn't been done in more than
50 years, according to Hershel D.
Davidson, executive secretary of
board.
'The ll-member board conducted
open hearings here this week,
obtaining comments for the
proposed revision from the general
public. building code enforcement
officials and the technical com-
munity.
"'The revised Ohio Building Code
will have a complete new format,
and indexing .for easier use,"
explained Davidson. ''This is a
m:ajor objective of the board and
we've been working on it for more
th:an a year."
The Ohio Building Code is a
mandatory state-wide minimum
standard for all buildings, except
those conventionally built one-,
two- or threefamily dwellings and
agricultural buildings.
The Ohio General AsSembly first
adlopted building standards in 1911.
Davidson said it would take
a nlother year of hearings and work
by the board to complete the final
draft of the revised building code.
He said there would be a fmal
public hearing before it is filed
wit/! the Secretary of State, as
required by law .
,
="""====""""' _ .... . __ 1
Per k in Ohio later on this fall .
Flepublican candidate for U.S.
Senate, Ralph Perk, placed blame
for fiscal problems on CongresS.
Speaking to the Akron LiCe
Underwriters, Perk noted that
Congress had created more
fin:ancial problems than it had
solved.
"For decades, a trend of
government involvement in
business has grown apparent. It's
methods are hidden behind the
rhetoric of social reform," Perk
said.
Citing New Deal programs and
contemporary programs such as
National Health Insurance, the
Lukens Gets Plaque
Sberiff John Borgia, left, president of the Buckeye State Sheriffs'
AnoclatJon has announced the presentation of the Association'S
Legislative Recognition Award Plaque to Senator Donald E,
Lukens of Middletown. Sheriff Borgia stated, "This award is being
made to legislators whose efforts In behalf of law enforcenlenl
during the \loth General Assembly were of the highest magnitude.
He further stated that the recipients of this year's awards were
either sponsors of key bills or worked for the passage of key law
enforcement. legislation." Lukens stated, " II is indeed a very
all/nlricant and menalngful award, and I am deeply honored that
the Sheriffs of ohio see fit to give me this award." President Borgia
said that It was the desire of the Buckeye State Sheriffs'
Association to make such awards an annual event in order to show
the appreciation of Ohio's Sheriffs and Deputies to the lawmakers
wbo exhibit concern for the needs of Oio's Sheriffs' Departments
and law enforcement In general. Borgia indicated key bills tliose
bonored slIpported dealt with fee bills, drug legislation, liability
insurauce, mlDlmum salary for deputies, and pension reform.
Although not all of these measures were enacted into law;
nevertheless we want to recognize the effOrts these officials put
forth with ch de4ication.
poverty program and public
housing, Perk said government
programs had met with little
success while draining dollars that
could be more wisely used. These
problems, he said, could be seen in
consumer affairs also.
"'Every time the government
imposes new regulations on the
consumer, the consumer has fewer
and fewer choices." The Cleveland
mayor continued, "'more and more
he turns to the government to
receive benefits that could be
better and more economically
supplied by private industry."
Perk noted that erosion of the
free enterprize system had
resulted from the business com-
munity's lack of interest in
political candidate.
"'Like Labor has done," Perk
said, "'business must seek out those
candidates who believe in the same
thing they do."
U.S. Senate candidate Ralph
Perk called for a policy that would
reserve the "'favored nation"
status for countries permitting free
exchange of ideas and the basic
human rights.
Speaking to the Republican
Nationality Heritage Council in
Boston, Perk said the United States
should use its power to aid op-


Frank D. Ray, Director of the
(,olumbus District Ofice of the U.
S. Small Business Administration
ISBA) today announced tbat small
independent gasoline retailers and
lIil jobbers distributors are eligible
for financial assistance from the
SBA 10 help them comply with
unleaded gasoline regulations.
Luans can be made under the
economic injury provisions of the
Small Business Act, Ray stated.
Proceeds may be used to install
rquipment and effect changes in
methods of operation in order to
meet requirements established by
t he Environmental Protection
Agency.
Eligibility for assistance is
limited to independently owned
and operated small gasline
retailers and also to small oil
jobbers or distributors who own
bulk plant facilities and who alss
market. own and-or operate retail
lIutlets , provided established SBA
size standards are met .
Gasoline service stations owned
bv s mall oil jobbers and
dist ributors as marketing outlets
are eligible. Stalions owned.solely
fur invest ment purposes, however.
are nllt eligible.
ALUMINUM SIDING AND
ROOFING
DAL ELLlO'IT
All leading brands-free
estimates. Bank fmancing
available. Waynesville 897-
7851.
CAR DEALERS
WARREN COUNTY
CHRYSLER, "Chrysler,
Dodge, Plymouth." 518 W.
Main St. , Lebanon, 932-5951 .
Always a good deal.
MUENNICH MOTORS,
"Better Idea Cars From
Ford, " " Quality Car Care."
749 Columbus Ave.,
Lebanon, 932-1010.
COLLISION REPAIR
KEVIN'S AUTOMOTIVE
COLLISION REPAIR:
"Expert Body and Paint
Work" : Experienced work.
All work guaranteed
862-4487. Loca ted on US 42 1
mile south of Spring Valley
and 5 miles north of
Waynesville.
Wednesday. s.:pt. 25. MIAMI __ :m:m_Page II
...................... ............................ .
CLASSIFIED ADs: Persoll/JIs .
The nationally-known fUS mlDlmam charJe oyer Lose welgbt with'
Bar-Kays instrumental Z5 wont. 5 eesUa extra per Shape. TabIetI aDd 1IydN!I;
group all present a concert word. Water Pilla at LOVetMI
in Wilmington College's 'I1IANK YOU II Pbarmacy. -
Boyd Auditoirum at 8:30 MEMORlUM:
p.m. Frid.ay, September '1:1 . h.zs mlDlmam c:barge...ver
Admission is $2.00 Cor Z5 warda t c:eata edna per
adults; $1.00 for students wont .
(Wilmington College -:DOC.TOftS AIJD r-NfTD
students free) .
Warren County physicians. Young, R.N .. , Resean:h Nurse.
nurses and comm issioners have Division of Infectious Diseases,
been invited to attend a medical Department of internal Medicine
seminar on "Tuberculosis 1974" at the University of Cincinnati
to be sponsored by the Tuber Medical Center.
Pfl,ES, DeAlr Fate./)
pressed peoples of foreign nations.
"The United States should use its
economic influence to see that the
many small countries lost behind
the Iron Curtain are given the right
of Perk said.
Perk, a founder of the Heritage
Council. was honored for his
dedication to the nationalities
movement .
Speaking about the work of the
council, Perk said it had been
designed to maintain unity among
American ethnic groups.
"If we remain united, we cannot
fail. It is our enemies who wish to
create division among us, and we
cannot let them, " Perk told the
council.
The G.O.P. nominee for U.S.
Senate. Ralph Perk, challenged
American women to seek local .
state. and federal offices.
"Not enough women are in
volved in politics:' Perk told the
Mahoning County Republican
Women's Club.
CARPETS
BI-RITE CARPET &: TILE,
140 S. Main St., Carpet,
floors, ceramic, ceilings,
897.5511 Waynesville 222
5608, Dayton.
CEMENT WORK"
ROOF REPAIRS
HUBERT SMITH &t: SON U
you have cistern problems
have it cleaned and re-
paired now. We also do
cement work all kinds.
Block laying and roof
repair. Phone 932-t665.
PAINT" WALLPAPER
OON'S PAINT &t: W AUr
PAPER 1m E. Mulberry st.
Lebanon, Ohio 932-2930.
JEWELERS
REMODEL YOUR OLD
jewelry-remounting gold
sizing reftnishing jewelry
repak. Stone setting.
DavidsoDS Jewelers, Leba-
non 932-3936.
The CI,eveland mayor noted
there wel'e no women governors,
large city mayors, Supn!me Court
Justices or cabinet members .
" Both [srael and India have had
very successful and outstanding
women Prime Ministers." Perk
continued . "we are lagging behind
the communist countries in ef
fectively using our women-power ."
Perk has two women executive
assistants and three women
commissioners .
" I have the first woman press
secretary for Cleveland or
probably any other city our size."
said
His campaign staff also has
women in executive positions
" My field director , Evelyn
Schrenk . holds the highest position
of any woman in a statewide
campaign. " added Perk .
Perk believes the result of not
using " womenpower could
seriously weaken the nation
culosis Study Committee of the The registration fee of $5.00
Miami Valley Lung Association on includes luncheon. Reservations
Wednesday. October 2, at Sinclair shoUld be made by Sept . 'r7 to the
Community College in Dayton . Miami Valley Lung Association,
Announcement is being made by PO. Box 902, Dayton , 45401,
Donald S Burns. D.O. . of telephone 222-8391.
Springboro Dr Bums . a member Among the points of for
of the board of directors of the physicians and nurses will be the
Lung Association (formerly the discussion of isoniazid IINH), one
Warren County TB and Health of the drugs used against TB, and
Association I . also serves on the special problems encountered in
TuberculosIS Study Committee. trealing the disease.
A morning session on the.
The program will feature guest financial advantages of out-patient
speakers Robert F Johnston. therapy will be directed
MD. Professor of Medicine and specifically at county com
Dlrpctor of the Division of missioners. health commissioners,
Pulmonary Diseases at and hospital administrators.
Hahnemann Medical College in The program is acceptable for
Philadelphia . Pa . Peter B fivp 15 prpscribed) hours by the
Bartow. MD . ASSistant Professor Amer ican Academy of Family
of MediCine . ( asp Wes t ern PhYSICians has been endorsed for
Rl'Ser ve College of Medicine, and (" M E ,51 hours by the
ASS is tant Chi e f of Pulmonar y A m I can Os t e opa t h ic
Suc tI on B. Veterans ASSOCiation. and is pending en
Admlnl s tr a tl1) n Ho s p i tal . dors .. ment C.E. units. OhiQ
l \pv .. \and . a nd Elizabeth (' :--;ursf'S Association.
PHARMACIES
DRY CLEANERS LOVELESS PHARMACY
LYNN FIELDS, '7956 Cahall
PI. 1-885-M5S
or Camfield Com-
pany Inc. 433-9812 or

W ASIUNGTON SQUARE Profesaiooal Prescriptioa
LAUNDROMAT AND DRY service SS S. Main Street,
CLEANERS,88 S. Main Waynesville 1I!J7-7Wl.
Waynesville, 897-5961.
FLORIST PLUMBING II HEAnNG
AR CITY
FLORISI' W. W. COVEY Pbunbing
CED , and Heating 1'71 Fifth St.,
Finest Flowers It: Gifts, 1.Z3 Waynesvi.Ue
E. Mulberry St, Lebanon,
Ohio 9!2-2916.
CiROCERIES
SHERW'OODS MARKET,
"featuring meats cut to
order," delivery service.
747 CiDll:iDDati Ave. Leba-
non, Ohio, QS2.lMl.
INSURANCE
THE NATIONAL LIFE &:
ACCIDENT INSURANCE
CO. (Grand ole Opry
People) Fred Napier agent
897-3111
,s:\DDLERY
HORSE AND BUGGY
shop, Everything for you
and your horse. Jim Ever-
sole, Owner. 46 N. Broad-
way, Lebanon, Ohio 45036.
Phone 93US43.
LOAN" SAVINGS CO.
PEOPLES BUILDING
LOAN &I SAVINGS CO.,
"Start saving tomorrow."
Come to 11 S. Broadwa'y,
Lebanon, Ohio, Phone 932-
3876.
REAL ESTATE
K.S.A. REALTY,88 S. Main
St , Waynesville, 897-3501.
. SuPER MARKETS
EILIS SUPER V ALU qua-
lity and low prices opeD tiD
nine, 7 days week.
8W7-5OOl .
WAYNESVILLE Mi\RDT
69 S. Main St. 897-5Ml Meat
Spedaliats.
TV SALES II SERVICES
BEATI'Y'S TV SALES' ".
SERVICES, Zenith; 27 N.
6-_ .L..._' -- ,anon lID-
DnJIIIaway , ,
3075.
WATER SERVICE
Holt's Hauling and water
sen'ice, cistern and
cleaned, Box 1893 42 N.
Genntown. 932-1166.
Subscribe To The
MIAMI GAZETTE
Only $3.00 A Year

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; .
OHIO SAUERKRAUT
FESTIVAL


I , '
, .'
Hear yet ! Hear yet ! The fifth annual
Ohio Sauerkraut Festival will be held
Saturday Sunday, October 12th and
13th in WayneSVille, Ohio. Waynesville,
already famous throughout Ohio for its
many antique stores, honors the Noble
Kraut at it's yearly festival. The people
of Waynesville invite you to come and
help them celebrate. The agenda of
events for the two days will give you a
hint as to the fun to be had and the things.
to be seen.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12th
10:00 A.M. Opening Ceremonies. Opening of
Craft Show & Flea Market.
11 : 00 A.M.
11 : 30 A.M.
12 Noon
1:00 P.M.
1 : 30 P.M.
2: 30 P.M.
3:15 P.M.
3:30 P.M .
4: 00 P.M.
Sauerkraut Dinner & Fish Fry begin.
Antique Car Show and judging for
Peoples Choice begins.
Welcoming Ceremonies & Royalty
Presentation.
Springfield Polka Ba nd.
Contests and Games.
"Riding Hood" . Waynesville Puppet
Theater.
Miami Valley Folk Dancers.
"Riding Hood" . Waynesville Puppet
Theater.
Bicycle Parade & Judging.
Parade of Antique Car Show win
ners .
. 4: 45 P.M ... "Riding Hood" . Waynesville Puppet
Theater.
5:00 P.M. Finals of Checker Tournament.
7:00 P.M. Fiddlers Contest and Country Music.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13th
12:30 P.M. Opening Ceremonies.
12:30 P.M. Craft Show and Flea Market begins.
12:30 P.M. Art Show.
1:00 P.M. "Riding Hood" . Waynesville Puppet
Theater .
1: 30 P.M. Wienerschenitzel Band.
2:30 P.M. "Riding Hood" . Waynesville Puppet
Theater.
3:00 P.M. Czech Dancers Polka Club of Meta
mora. Ohio .
. 4: 00 P.M .. . "Riding Hood" . Waynesville Puppet
Theater.
4:30 P.M. Judging for the Best Homemade
Sauerkraut and Largest Head of
Cabbage.
There are many delicacies to savor -
Sauerkraut Cookies and Cake, Cabbage
. Rolls and Candied Apples, Brautwurst
and Candies of all kinds. Craftsmen
-from all over Ohio come to show their
Early American Trades. There is a large
Flea Market with items of every
description. A checker tournament
played with corn cob checkers and
music, music, music. Come and join in
. the fun October 12th and 13th in the
Sauerkraut Capitol of the world,
Waynesville, Ohio.
WAYNESVILLE
CLUB
LIONS
On Sunday afternoon,
September 15, the Lions
Softball Team traveled to
Springboro to participate in
the Springboro Lions In-
vitational Softball Tour-
nament. The participating
teams were Springboro,
Kitchen
Korner
Franklin, Carlisle, and
- dt
opener, thien, later defeated I>IJI'U..- II -,;,-,t .. 1,I......,.'u.
Carlisle to win the Tour-
nament and the Trophy. On Wednesday night. Fruit Cakes as we have
Waynesville players were September 18, the Board of each fall for several years.
Steve Conner, John Sockett, Directors held its monthly Halloween candy is now on
Iress Hanlin, Ed Andres, meeting at the home of sale at $1.00 per bag and
WaIt Muselin, Dave Cessna, Gary Van Nuys. The may be purchased from any
Gary Valli Nuys, Ed Gin- meeting was conducted by member of the Lions Club.
gerich, Dalve Hartsock, and President Ed. Gingerich Fruit cakes ordered before
Jim Cook. with seven (7) members in October 31.1974 will be sold
On Tuesday night. Sep- attendance. Some of the for $3.50 for a 21b. box. after
tember 17, Lions and Ladies important items of business October 31. the cost will be
met at the 1776 Inn in included the following : $4.00. Place your order with
Waynesville for dinner and Donation of $200.00 to' the any Lions member.
a program. Following a Susie Ritchie Fund. Susie, The club is having a team
delicious meal, Past Presi- 13 year old daughter of contest and has been
dent Tressler Hardin pre- Herb andottie Ritchie of divided into three teams to
sen ted a check to Barton Ohio 122 is in New York compete in various cate-
Heath, a member of the receiving treatment to fight gories and receive points
Waynesville High School cancer which resulted from for many phases of par-
Graduating class of 1974 being hit in the mouth with ticiaption. This should
and this year's winner of a ball bat while playing faster keen competition and
the $300.00 annual scholar- softball on the last day of build club spirit. The
ship award. Barton will school in the spring when winners get the break and
attend Ohii o State Universi- Susie returns home, she will the losers buy the steak.
ty. After the presentation of be in the eighth grade at Team captains are Gary
the award., the forty nin (49) Waynesville Junior High. A Van Nuys. Herb McMillen,
members and guests in donation of $50.00 was made and Dave Cessna.
attendance enjoyed a very to the Chamber of Com- There will be a Zone
interesting and informative merce to help with the meeting headed by Zone
program presented by an expenses of the Summer Chairman Dave Hartock on
engineer from the Inland Recreation Program. September 24, at 7:00 p.m.
Division of Genral Motors. The Directors also voted at the Dunlevey School in
Ken Levering. who spoke on to sell Halloween Candy and Lebanon.
the new proposed air bag
safety system for auto-
mobiles.
1 U F F
SrORE
107 S. Main Sl
Waynesville. Ohio
> 8625181
Hours
1 p.m. \0 7 p.m.
Fri .. Sat.. Sun.

111\
M"IN STREET
; t
Line - Deal ....
MON. BY CHANCE .:::
:;;: TUES. THRU SAT. 10-5:00 :;::
OPEN SUNDAY 1-5 P.M. .
:::; Villt Waynesvilil' , Other ::::

HISLE'S BUGGYt'HEEL ANTIQUES
FlII'IIihae & MisceUaeollS lullS
CO ... IN. OHIO
HOlJRS: Mon Wed & Fri. 1-6 Sol. 8-12
6r B1 Appol'ii"iiiieiif
HAY'S FURNITURE STRIPPING'
AM1TV -Phone: 897.3563'
MAX 8. JUANEITAiiAV 76 First Sireet Reor
Owners Corwin, Ohio 45068
BILL 8< BARBARA
BRANNOCK
!B & !B Antiques
86 S. MAIN STREET .
WA,YNESvI LL.E. OHIO 45068
TUE 12 TO S
MON ... By C .... ANC.
RESIDENCE PHONE
(Sip) 9325739
BOB & SUE
GILBERT
70 N. MAIN ST.
WAYNESVILLE,
OHIO, 45068
CHINA - GLASS
PRIMIT!VES
Telephone: 513 1197-6552 Shop .
513 298-2077 Ros>dena
r-
AIl ye citizens by this bill
informed are tendered a
most coridal invitation to
join in the conviviality and
wholesome frolic of the
Fifth Ohio Sauerkraut Fes-
tival in our fair viUage of
Waynesville on the 12th &
13th day of October in the
year of our Lord 1974.
The festival will open at
10 a.m. Saturday, and 12:30
Sunday. There will be a
mstinctive showing and
judging of antique cars.
This event will take place
on the village's Main Street.
Hearty appetites are
expected to make huge
inroads into our store of
sauerkraut, to be served at
the town's Firehouse along
with the Wayne Township
Firemen's Fish Fry.
The Arts and Crafts of
many will be on msplay.
Artists and craftsmen may
be seen at their work.
Our local antique shops
have put forth much effort
to give you one of the
largest antique neamarkets
in this area, to be held on
village Main Street.
OHIO
FIFTH
ANNUAL
SAUERKRAUT FESTIVAL
SATURDAY, OeTGBER 12th
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13th
There are many delicacies to savor - Sauerkraut Cookes
and Cake, Cabbage Rolls and Candies Apples, Brautwurst
and Candies of all kinds. Craftsmen from all over Ohio come
to show their Early American Trades. There is a large Flea
Market with items of every description. A checker tour
nament played with corn cob checkers and music, music,
music. Come and join in the fun October 12th and 13th in the
Sauerkraut Capitol of the world, Waynesville, Ohio.
;,::;t cJ '/ / ( \. "', L /; J'--.'

SatritJt
Wl'dnesday. October 2, 1974
SQ."." class posta,c paid II WayMn1lh. Olrio
\ ',, 1 f, 39
10(:;
Waynesville Prepares For
Sauerkraut Festival
UP& L Cuts Conr-;lruclion Plans
$92 For 't>xl Five Years
Th(' Dayton Power and Light
Company has rt"duct"d Its con
st ructlon plans for thl' nex t five
years by $92 million from $728
million to $636 million Generation
and transmIssIon fa c il,ties to be
constructt"d and held In common
ownership WIth the Cincinnati Gas
& ElectriC Company and Columbus
and Southern Oh,o Electr ic
Company are now being scheduled
for later complet ion
The constr uction IS being
delayed because '
a EstImates of the rate of in
(If future consumer demand
for elf.'i:t ri clt y have been revised
downward
b Many customers are con
,ervIng E' lectncl t y . primanly
becaus(' of hIgher rates
c Hecord hIgh IntE'rest rates and
escala ting cost of 'new construCtion
have raust"d serious difficulty 10
flnannn" thl"f.' projects , many nf
which cost hundreds of millions of
dollars
The Installed electric generation
r PS('rves will be lowered from 16
percent to 15 percent. The electric
reserve is the installed capacity
above the projected peak electric
usagE'
In August. DP&L announced that
the 1974 construction budget was
rt"duced from $109 million It, ap-
proximately $94 million and the
1975 budget was cut from $133
million to $121 million , Completion
of the second 1.1 million kilowatt
unit al the Zimmer Nuclear Station
was postponed from 1982 to 1984,
Completion Dates of Generating
L' nits : Miami Fort 7. 1975 to 1975;
Miami Fort 8. 1m to 1978; Zimmer
I. t978 to 1979 : East Bend 1. 1979 to
t98O. Wrightsville I. 1979 to 1981.
Wrightsville 2, 1980 to 1983; East
Bend 2, 1981 to 1982. and Zimmer 2,
1972 to 1984.
/'
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Page 2
Dear Editor :
Right you are! It 's Wine Festival
Time again. We want to thank you
for helping to make the three
previous years the success that
they were. Without the publicity
you gave us we could not have
made it.
I hope that you see fit to help us
again this year, so that the 4th
Annual OHIO WINE FESTIVAL
will be a hugh success.
This year we have added a Little
Miss Crapette contest, all flrst
grade girls in Warren County are
eligible to enter. A tea will begiven
. by The Ladies Auxiliary to VFW
Post 8202 for the contestants and
their mothers, Sunday September
29th at the Post Home. Thursday
October 3rd aDd Miss Grapette
Parade will be at 6:00 P.M. and the
Little Queen will be crowned at the
Railroad Depot at 7:00 P.M.
The American Wine Society is in
charge of the Amatuer Wine
Contest. Judging will begin at 4:00
P.M. Saturday, October 5th.
A program is enclosed with
approximate times penciled in all
. ).; i "- i. i
events are not listed; ie, Wine
Tasting at the Station from 5;00 to
(9:00) ? each day.
OHIO WINE FESTIVAL.
Thursday. Friday. Saturday,
October 3rd. 4th, and 5th 1974.
Thanks,
Warren G. Reed
Festival Chairman
Ohio Wine Festival, Morrow,
Ohio, October 3, 4 and 5.
Thursday: 'October 3, Wine
Tasting, bigh school band, grape
stomp, rides & concessions, en
tertainment, Iitlle grapelte con
test, flea market.
Friday: October 4, wine tasting,
authentic german music, grape
stomp, baby picture contest, rides
& concessions. entertainment, flea
market.
. Saturday : October 5, wine
tasting. amature wine contest .
grape stomp, rides &concessions.
entertainment. benny gabbard
music. flea market.
Visit : Tarula Winery.
Clarksville, Ohio.
Visit : Valley Vineyards.
Morrow, Ohio.
The MIAMI . GAZETTE
Published Weekly at
55 South Main Sl
Waynesville, Ohio 45068
Second class postage paId at Waynesville. Oh,o
THE MIAMI GAZETTE
P.O. BOl325. Waynesville Phone 897.5921
Lila McClure . Editor & Publisher
Sandee Blazer Contributing Editor
Donna Huffman Staff Artist
Karen Gasaway . . . . . AdvertiSing Sales
Subscription - $3.00 Per Year
The Miami Gazette
Wednesday. October 2, 1974
LETIER TO THE EDITOR:
I left my cane. (agri urban.
orange paint) on my car. I heard it
slide off on St. Rt. 73. and staffing
at the next driveway. I saw the
occupants of an older dark red car
slop to pick it up.
I stood Oul in the road waiting for
them to bring it to me. instead they
hurriedly backed up and sped into
carwin.
I am surprised there are such
few down creatures in the
wonderful community of Way
nesville.
Wm. A. Lukens
Inspected
During the week of
September 16 through Sep-
tember 22, 1974, the fol-
lowing food service opera-
tions were reported satis-
factory on routine inspec-
tions:
Burger Chef (Lebanon);
Lee and Paul's Pizza
(Morrow); Franklin Child
Development Center
(Franklin) ; G. C. Murphy
Company Restaurant
(Lebanon); Perkin's Pan-
cake andsteak (Mason) ;
Morrow Restaurant (Mor-
row); County Kitchen
(Franklin); Bennett Drugs
(Springboro); Highway Of-
fice for the Blind
creek Township) ; Silver
Bar (Franklin).
No food service opera-
tiions were reported un-
satisfactory on reinspection
last week.
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BILL HAINES ....
UIHu G.rell of Grist
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10 AM SUNDAY SCHOOL
II AM SUND"Y WORSHIP
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FreI Pellecoslal Oud of God
FilII. Gospel Church
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1PClICBC !;.l!'D .
81'-
HOME FEDERAL.
36 BROADWAY,LEBANON
Eo C-1IJLIa&_ IOBIOSEaVK:E

8SI'I.eIII
Wednesday, October 2, 1974
SCHEDULE OF CLASSES
Wayne Local School is opening
it's doors for night classes for the
third year.
The Waynesville Community
Education is a self-supporting
project of the Wayne Local School
District. Registration is open to
anyone regardless of age,
residence, previous schooling or
experience.
ARTNo experience necessary.
Beginners welcome! Draw, paint
by a variety of art techniques and
materials. Bring sketch pad and
pencils. Tues. 79 10 weeks-SIO fee
Jeanette Maloy.
ART & CRAFTS-Learn how to
create gifts and decorations-
"from a little bit of nothing"-such
as : cornhusk flowers , dried flower
arrangements, straw wreath ,
pictures from yard good scraps,
family trees out of ball fringe,
ways to take cuttings from your
house plants for bottle terrariums.
Save Money on Holiday Gifts, etc.
Thurs. 7-9 10 weeks $10 fee Janice
McFarland
CAKE DECORATING-Basic
fundamental techniques of cake
decorating with emphasis on
flowers, holidays, and birthday
cakes. 10 weeks $10 fee Thurs. 7-9
Pat Hadley.
CHAIR CANING-Here is a op-
portunity to learn the art of
reweaving or caning a chair that
you have put aside for repair.
Bring your chair and join the class.
Tues. 7-9 10 weeks SIO fee plus
supples Marshall Filer.
DRAPERIES & INTERIOR
DECORATING-Learn custom
drapery making, cutting
materials, taking measurements,
making pleats, hemming and
sewing in weights. Make your set
of drapes. Also get decorating hints
about new materials, colors, and
products. Thurs. 7-9 10 weeks S10
fee Sue Roark.
DRIVER EDUCATION-This
course is designed to give the adult
student the opportunity to acquire
the knowledge and skills necessary
to obtain a driver's license. There
are eight hours classroom in-
struction and six hours of in-
dividual driving experience. Tues.
7:30 - 8:308 weeks $45 fee Andrew
S. Churko.
FIRST AID-Red Cross in-
Page 3
struction. Certificate will be issued
at the end of the course. Thurs. HI
10 weeks $5 fee Jack Gross.
KNITTING-BEG INNING-Lea rn
primary skills of cast on, knit , purl.
bind off, increase, decrease,
tension control, secondary skills of
using markers, counters, stitch
holders , either Continental or
German method. Thurs. 79 10
weeks $10 fee Adah Andres.
MEN'S TAILORING-A Course
for the busy housewife or career
girl' Make a man's or boy's sport
coat. Class demonstrations of all
needed techniques . Tues. 79 5
weeks $8 fee JoAnn Brayshaw.
TYPING-Introductory. An in-
troduction to touch typing, em
phasizing correct techniques and
keyboard mastery. 10 weeks $)0
fee Tues 7-9 Linda Wheeler.
TYPING-Intermediate. For
those without experience or
wishing to brush up. 10 weeks $10
fee Tues . 7-9 Linda Wheeler .
YOGA-Physical flexibility.
relaxation, and disciplined mental
peace by means of controlled
muscle stretching and breath
control Thurs . 7-8 :30 10 weeks $10
fee Judy Finke
BATON TWIRLING (For
Grades Basic finger and wrist
twirls, also timing and marching
practice. After school 3:304:30 10
weeks $7.50 fee Wednesday Melody
Diamond.
ART-(For Grades Draw,
paint, try a variety of art
techniques and materials. After
school 3:3lK:3O 10 weeks $7.50 fee
Tues. Jeanette Maloy.
This is for persons who have not
completed their formal high school
training.
the Statement of High School
Equivalence shows that the holder
has the equivalent of a high school
education. The Statement is NOT a
high school diploma , nor can it be
exchanged for a diploma.
The Statement is awarded to
eligible applicants on the basis of
their performance on the General
Education Development (CED)
Tests . These tests check skill in
understanding and explaining
materials considered to be a part
of the common background of most
high school graduates. Most
colleges accept this Statement as
meeting their entrance
The Miami Gazette
requirements and many employers
require the Statemenl for em
ployement or promotion .
Persons who are interested must
be tat 16 years of age at the
time they apply and be a res idenl
of the State of Ohio.
Tuesday and Thursday evenings
7-9. Class starts Oct. 1st. Mrs .
Lacy.
The program,s continous
Persons may enler al any. There is
NO CHARGE.
GE!liERAL
FEES
Enrollmenl fees are payabl e al
the time of registration or pre
registration by mail. Full remit
tance by check or money order for
course or kit t if needed l must
accompna y registration blank .
You are not registered unless
FULL PAYMENT is received . No
receipts mailed-your cancelled
check or money order stub is your
receipt. Early registration will
help assure sufficient class
membership to offer the course.
Courses will be filled on a first
come first served basis . 1n the
event the class is filled or canceled,
your remittance will be promptly
returned, No Refunds will be made
after the first class meeting.
MINI MUM CLASS SIZE : 8
Students
CLASSES BEGIN: All classes
begin the week of Oct. 8th ending
Dec. 12th. Note the day of the week
and time for each class on he
course description sheet. Unless
otherwise' indic;!ted classes are 7.1)
p.m.
MAIL TO: Waynesville Com-
munity Education Office, Andrew
S. Churko , Coordinator ,
Waynes ville High School ,
Waynesvi.Ile, Ohio 45068. Phone :
8977011, Residence phone : 897
4091.
is remittance in full by
money order or check payable to :
Waynesville Communit y
Education .
Class
Fee
Meeting Nighl
Time
Name
Address
City
Zip Code
Phone
ARTIST OF THE
MONTH
John Evers
PHOTOGRAPHER


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.. III On " ' II II ' II I Til E ,,:\ II l:\ FI lornll' r I.I)S police officer .
. 1 .. " ,,, 11 \\' alll l>;II, )!11 , - .. Bllok 01 Ih" \1ontll Clul> ,,' I"I' I,"n II's a true
01 l il t Inurc!t' r Itl ;, I." .. pnl uf and (hr' unheJic\"ablc
11,, 1111- 1\ al!, ' d 10 ""11\ " '1 III - kollo ' r- It Ill ustral l's ho,," hard all of us must
10 l it' .... tl\ ! I .... :-- lul III 1111!'- and how frC"quentl y our legal
.... :- .. ! t '!11 \I. o rk .... If! 1:1\ o r of ,hi ' d t' ff' nd;tnLo,;
Ttl " !llor ." tt l t ht I,,)ok , ... :lwl \ \ 1' mus t b' and never quil.
('\ 1' /1 It l l1u)!h ... ... Ofll .. IIftH ... If'mpl u.s 10 gi\'l up i n despair .
\1 ,' .. I Cll II)!I \ " ... " 11 11 11, ,,"1 II", t ,'\ ,' r\l mf' ,,' ad la ll'sl novel by the
au thor " I Ih" lorllll' r I,, 'st ,,' II ,' r . T ilE :\EW CI;;l'\TLiRI O!'lS.


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Lumber and.
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,897-2966
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______ I
Town Square Restaurant
and Coffee Shop
Invites you to attend the 5th Annual Ohio
Sauerkraut Festival, Ocl 12 & 13. Besides our
usual varied menu of sandwiches, platters &
dinners we will feature the followi,.:
Sat., OCt. 12
Sauerk raul & Bratwurst Wi t h
Ge rman Pol alo Salad
Sun., Oct. 13
Pork & w,th
German P-<>Iato Salad Sun.
Spec,al-Cabbage Roll Salad
Bar ,,,II lealure Sauer1traut
Salad
lor dessert we w til feature Chocolate Sauerkraut
Cake & Pumpkin Bavaria Cream Pie.
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ANTIQUE CAR PARADE
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The Miami Gazelle
Wednesday, October 2, 1974
WARREN COUNTY FARM BUREAU FEDERATION INC.
ACTIVITY REPORT
The Warren ounty Farm Bureau Federation Inc. program for 1974
was highlighted by John Elam and his membership committee or
Shirley Mohrfield, Myron Baker and Earl gorsuch. Warren County
presently has 419 paid-up members.
Noel Easton served as chairman of the Warren County Save-Open
Space Committee which raised $2814.00 for an educational campaign to
assure a favorable vole on Issue No. I. This campaign was a smashing
success as Issue No. 1 passed by more than 76 percent of Ohio's voting
public.
Continuing on the legislative scene - Counlty Farm Bureau members
met with State Representative Corwin Nixo'n, to discuss rural related
items of interest and the legislative implemlentation of Issue No. I. We
j found Representative Nixon to be very interested and receptive to rural
UNCLAIMED J
FREIGHT f
All New Merchandise
2-Piece Living Room , 588
Stereo-Consote 579
Mattresses , , , S18
Recliners, 548
Bunk Beds . , , 548
9'd2' Rugs, , . ' , 55
Cocktail and 2 Step TAbles
(seto!8) " .. , , ',' $18
ltiSANUN
UNCLAIMED
, FREIGHT
48 E. Mulberry Sl
lebanon 932-2246
Monday-Friday 10-9 pm.
Saturday 10-6 p.m.
Sunday 12 noon-5 pm.
No speed limit.
.. . . '.'
Phooe.
Instead of going.
1 C".;, A,d I
Bait..,ina,
55 E.-I,.. Ii
..
affairs.
We sponsored a Young Couplesand New Members Meeting to
acquaint new members with Farm Bureau, Landmark and Nationwide
Insurance. Thirty-four persons attended this function as we heard Jack
Hill of the Ohio Farm Bureau Federation speak on council activities and
answer questions from aprticipants .
Warren County Farm Bureau also sponsored Mr. and Mrs. John
Swarlzel to the Western Ohio Young Coupl,es Conference at Hueston
Woods, where they experienced an in-depth look at Farm Bureau and
Landrmark.
Highlights of the Advisory Council program this year included the
organization of a new Farm Bureau adviSOry council in the Waynesville
area. Bill Swarlzel serves as chairman of th,is new council. At present
there are tne advisory councils in Warren County. They are: East
Wayne Council, 48'ers council, Five Point Farm Council, Friends and
Neighbors Council , Happy Harvestors Council, Massie Washington
Council, Present Peasants Council , Scattered Twenty Council, View
Point Council and the new Waynesville Council.
The County Farm Bureau sponsored two young people to the Farm
Bureau Stale Youth School held at Otterbein College in Westerville,
Ohio. The two youth were Ka thy Knueven and Chris Hisey. The purpose
of this school is to develop leadership skills and acquaint youth with the
organization.
Also on the youth scene, we do have an active youth council in Warren
County which is chaired by Fred Vonderha,ar. The youth council and
Farm' Bureau representative in the Falir Queen contest, Jean
Vonderhaar, was selected as this year's Warren County Junior Fair
Queen.
The County Farm Bureau board set a booth at the County Fair which
was to provide information and to promote Warren County Farm
Bureau, Landmark and Nationwide Insurance. The board evaluated
this as being an effective way to promote Farm Bureall and establish
contact with urban people,
On the educlational scene and in cooperation with the Warren County
Extension Service. a Workmen's Compensation Information Meeting
was conducted explaining the new law which went in to effect July I.
1974,
On the educational scene and in cooperation with the Warren County
Extension Service, a Workemn's Compensation Information Meeting
was conducted explaining the new law which went in to effect July I.
1974.
Warren County has experienced a good year and I am sure next year
will even be greater. This organization is made strong by member
and I encourage everyone to become involved and
partiCipate in one of the Farm Bureau activities, whether it is advisory
council. public affairs, women' s committee. youth activities.
membership or others, WE NEED YOl' ,
John H. Wells
Organization Director
Unico Wea1heramic White Paint is the
"whitest" - with unusual hiding
power. It is easy to apply with brush
or spray and gives long-lasting appear-
ance for a longer time between
painting,
7303-32
BIG 20% OFF
AGRI -URBAN,INC.
Corwin Rd.
Waynesville
897-4015
YOU CAN BUY LANDMARK PRODUCTS - C,In '
Wednesday, October 2, 1974 Thc' :\llaml Gazl'l lp
"'arren County Farm Bureau Meets At 1776
---- -- ...
, "
R>rro- .......
vJi..U Co-tn(


"Meeting the Challenges
of Home Economics" is the
title of a conference plan-
ned for Home Economists
on the campus of the Ohio
State University, The con-
ference will be held Satur-
day, October 26, 1974 and is
sponsored by the School of
Home Economics and the
Home Economics Alumni
Association of the Ohio
State University, All area
Home Economists are in-
vi ted to a ttend this in-
teresting and educational
program, Reservations
should be made no later
than Friday. October 18,
1974 by phoning the Coope-
rative Extension Service at
932-1891.
SMOKING WITHDRAWAL SCHOOL MEMO
A Smoking Withdrawal Clinic
will be open to the public without
charge beginning on Monday ,
October 7 and running for 5
evening sessions (from 7:30-9: 00
p.m.) through Friday, October 11
at the Main Branch Auditorium of
the Public Library, 8th and Vine
Streets, Downtown, Cincinnati.
The program is based on the
nationally recognized 7th Day
Adventists ' 5 Day Plan to stop
smoking and is jointly sponsored
by the American Heart
Association, the Cancer Society
and the Lung Association.
Five experienced lecturers, one
each session, will discuss the
serious affects of smoking, show
you how to stop smoking and
prepare you to cope with any with
drawal affects . The program has
claimed 70 to 80 percent success for
Ihose who adhere to Ihe
requirements .
For further information. call the
Heart Association at 281-4O-l8.
Elem:
Need children to jOin
baton classe. Begin Oct. 7th
3:30 p.m. Grades 2 thru 6. If
need mor,e information call
the elem'entary school of
fice.
Jr. High :
Last Friday of each
month there will be a sock
hop except in December.
Oct. 1st Tues. Football
game at Kings High School
football field 8th Football
game at Blanchester.
Jr. High has had 2 football
games. Plep assembly and
orange and black day
cheerleader. have beautiful
new uniform.
High School :
Troop 51 Court of Honor St.
Mary's Episcopal 7 :30 Wed-
nesday B .S . A.
\\' .\1<1\1-: :\ 1' 1 II ' :\TY PH, IPIISU) I<EIISLl'TI():\S
BE IT HESIIl.n: 1I TH.-\T
LO(""\1.
\\ ("nunl) f-'arm Burpau pn", .uragp the Public t;tilitil'S
COlmm",lon 10 lak., to dl'vl'lop a belll'r syslem of
phonf' fnr Warren Count y reSidents
2 Warren ('ounly Farm Burl'au c.onllnue 10 support stnct l'nforcemenl
of arrl'sl procl'durps and the process of speedy Ina I and jusl
pUnIshmenl under eXlsllng laws rather Ihan suspendl'd or probationary
sentences
3 Warren Coulny Farm Bureau encourage public reporting of roadside
litter offenses and encourage the courts 10 penalIze offenders by public
humility
4 Warren Farm Bureau recommend that all township roads be
seall'd wllhin a fivl' year period
5 Warren County encourage the Warren County Fair Board to take
affirmauve action to research and develop program for the purpose of
improving the quality of the Warren County Fair.
STATE
I . It be a sl4t.e offense 10 aUow Canadian thistle to grow uncontrolled in
farm areas Furthermore. that the Highway Department be charged
I ..... th the responsibility of an I'radlcation program on public properties
and hIghways
2 The Sl4le of OhiO reVise Emlnenl DomaIn laws to come more in line
wtth othl'r sl4tes
3 Warren Count y Farm Bureau conllnul'S opposition to E.P.A. and
I) S H A making regulations concernIng agriculture without
conSider allon of nl't'ds of agnculiurl'
4 Warrl'n Counly Burl'au fl'l'l Ihal a major cause of high
Werknll'n' , Comj>('n,allOn rail'S for farmers rl'sulls from a large
numtwr nf fraurlult'nl claims Hpcomml'nd thai a cOrnmlllel' from Farm
Bureau "ork ",th Ihl' Bureau of Workmen 's rompt'nsal lon 10 inItiall'
!IIort' "(["' wn l 01 all claim, and rl'duce Ih,' number of
frauduh'nl
:\ .-\ Til I:\.-\\.
I Inlernal Hn,'nup St'r, ieI' Slmplif) form, and regul a lions so that most
pt'ople can und,'rst .. nd Ihl'm
2 Wa rren Counl , Farm Bure'au f.,,"or, HIl'rl'asl'd consumer educalion
b, agncullural produc('rs 10 promot., kno""ledgeabll' shopping 10 help
k('t'p m('al pr,,'.'s morl' In IIn(, wlh livestock pnc.'s
3 Warren COUnl ) Farm Burl'au opposes all efforts to I'Sl4blish
embargos on e'porl of farm products
Swank Recommends
Prudence
The' Am.' n can middle dass IS Ih .. onl) force In Ihl' nation largl' I'nough
In hali sprl aling Inflation to C William Swa nk . eX!'eutive vice
pn'"rlenl of Ihe .lhlO Farm Bun'au Federa tion
S"'a nk made the sta lempnt toda) In Wash lnglon 0 C In remarks al
an economic prpsummll m('('llng the' Inflallonary Impacl on
h.'allh . I'dut'allon and .,oclal SPC' Ie'" In Ihe L' S The meel lng, altl'nded
h, 1:;11 lOp ,'conomISL'" .. ducalOr>. and soelal SCll'niISIS" IS one of several
ca ll ed h) Pr l'sld,'nl (;erald Ford 10 examIne va nous seclors of the
""'lOomy pri or In Ihe While IInuse summil m('('llng on Ihe !'eonom,
S<-pl('mbt-r To a nd 28
"Th .. middl e' das, "aJ(e ea rnpr IS gOing 10 ha\'1' to shouldl'r lhl' burdl'n
In co'nhalln)! Infl allon Ilk., hI' has shouldered thl' hurd.' n so many Ilml's
In Ih,' na llon' , hbIOr'"." S" ank , aid " Th .. lask ha, fallen 10 him
tWCL.tu:-.t'tll' I " : h, ' Iml! on(' wll h (' nough cloul 10 ha\(' an e(fect
" \\ nrkpr ... :nu"l til ' mon' prrxiuct t \ ( . t hf' ! b<> prudently cool 10
t ht'lf hu.\ Ir11': h,d'l':-- thf':' rl - grllng to ha v(' to pay
, t ...
:",\ .1I1h .I I .. " ... .I l d 11l(1.,lI H1 ..... r. ! hi' h. ,i lt d untli Ihf' f,.df'ra l go\ {rnnH.'nl
h.d l." rldl,' :! 'p" !i dlrli,!
Ht \ .Ill :!! .: ; , r ! 'nt I IJ C! .[I '. ... ;1(1' ! Il ... jf'j i!!t. /lU! (, m' or two areas of th(\
l l kt 11 .. "l ,I' : h, ' ,lLl .... - tl f :nil.l1i(jn " Jr ':-. too easy and too
d" I!I.!.('r qu:-- :.,' I.lr :-:. prl ' ' ... and food p fllT!' ,1:-- a c ulprit ," hl' sa id
-Fo"d I " n l,' 'hI ' t ,IU ... . III : n fl i dlHfl nlnff' than th( Hf'adstart
"'.1' itl l ' I ;, U" ,' 01 I '
."" ",.HI).;. ... lId .. ' hI" " .Ir l\ .n!TII' ullur iJ l prndw:ll0n has
IIlt 'f I"t ... "d 1,\ 0 ' .. 'hn ' t ' '1 :: , 1'" :.I' t ' r :h. t n 1:l dU ... t rl i;1 r,ulpuf " In adcilllon,
I.t r! l1 PrI (t' .. ,( .l!""I' fl:. ...I' .tl l dUrJllc rh,' long pt'flfK1 iilld
I h. ptr \ " '1\' IIf dl .. ;,,, ... d.l,' l l : , 1, : '. 1' .... ' ... n !' Hr IIKtrl (ftdll j .. cj In the
dr;I!C.I ' h ' :, II11'f: ' ,,1 I" ";, ; ,t: . ! : h,' tn: .tl!f' (If dl :-' pi"ahl(' IIlt'Ontt:
Ju . ...: und,!' 11, ,.,' :.,'
Ht -...ti d \ :r: .' r l ( .In .. ' 1,..:1' ;" 'r t " n' IIi : ht'l r dl ... Inconu' (or
four. II; p.: I, p..r, ""l in :'f. ; : I:, -; I ' j'oll n lY7:.! 1.-, I p<> r l'('nt In

F,lrr::. r ... :' . " : .. . ,,rIl IU ' '; 1' I ,.:: ' "' 'h, C"On, umf'r fnr
lood ..l eI ' " .... '.\ ,I !; k ',\ h:I -I-n rH'r ,' I'n ! qf rh. . .IInlng
I).IICt'!lI ... ....... ,' !.' : , ",.j .. c .. .. , .. . , "':. ' > :: ./,r ' t,i ' ( ' ; tU:--I'
ha \ j. (it ": .,1!.':"': ,\ t,, : n" r ,d ! .. t , ; ! ' In :: .. rJd I' , .... .. : n lhf' pr,,(jul't s
on" II: ' 1. " 'I: " , II' , '1lIJdl.! ;-.'-'f! 1:,1 '. I '" ' r, ;I: a nci rarm
... : 1, ::. .\ :. :, 1" . lr! 1" ,n:"tlJ nt and
: , " : : . ':, : . : \ I.: . ... t ... II ' :r.u ... t iH' found
v Hf! , ' lIrl'" . . : , 1 p . .. : .,." . - .. .. . ... " ' >': \' 1" ' " ":1 JI):. : ht,
':: ..... '
. "
I'


,I
: .. ' "
r::: :-
I '
I . ;
." ".
. ,'-"
.. 5th ANNUAL
-. SAUERKRAUT -
FESTIVAL
October 1213
I
WA ylNESVlllE
National Bank
from the Law Enforcement News Letter
from the Office of Morris J, Turkelson.
PROSECUTOR'S REMARKS INTERROGATIONS (MIRANDA)
We have observed a reluctance by some law enforcement officers to
question suspects and witnesses. This quite naturally results from the
MIRANDA decision requiring the now famous five questions to be asked
when questioning suspects. However. a critical point to he emphasized
is that the MIRANDA warnings are required ONLY IN A CUSTODIAL
INTERROGATION.
CUSTODIA This means that a person must be in custody before an
officer is required to give the MIRANDA warnings . Il can occur in jail
or on the scene. Custody can be considered to have occurred when an
officer beings torestrain a subject. and of course, arrest means that he
is in custody. You need NOT give MIRANDA warnings to witnesses that
you do not intend to take into custody, even though their statements
cause youy to take them into eustody.
INTERROGATION This involves asking questions which require
someone who is in custody to give answers. Mere conversations are
NOT interrogations, so if you have ali opportunity to talk to a SUbject .
even though he is custody, and that talk is informal (and it is NOT an
interrogation) by all means, talk to him. Such conversations are
admissible in Court.
A FINAL POINT Occasionally you will hear an officer indicate that
after giving the five Miranda warnings, he told a suspect to be quiet or
not to talk. Never do this! No matter how good the case, a statement by
the defendant admitting his crime can be of great help in his
prosecution. When in doubt, give us a call. We will be happy to answer
any questions about specific situations.
SGT. BURNS WELL RECEIVED BY GRAND JURY
Sgl Kenneth Burns of the Lebanon Police Department favorably
impressed the September Grand Jury with his account of a recent
Breaking and Entering case involving two defendants. Sgt. Burns had
investigated the case thoroughly. and he was familiar enough with the
details to anticipate any questions that the jurors and-or the prosecutor
might have had concerning the incident. His description of the events.
the suspects, and their subsequent apprehensiion by the police left no
doubt about what had happened. and his photographs of the crime scene
contributed the final professional touch to a comprehensive police
report. Our compliments to Sgt. Burns!
WRISE AVAILABLE FREE OF CHARGE
If you hear Jim Beaton talking about LORISE.he's not referring to a
girlfriend or to the latest hurricane. He's talking about a federally
sponsored project conducted iwth the cooperaiton ot Clark Technical
Institute at Springfield, Ohio. Project Lorise offers two-day seminars to
all law enforcement officers in the area . Meals and overnight
accomocations at the Holiday Inn, as well asclassroom instruction on
various topics are provided FREE OF CHANGE to all who attend. The
most recent Project Lorise seminar involved "Crime Scene Search ;lnd
Investigation." Securing the crime scene to prevent loss. alteration, or
contimation of evidence, and the danger of leaking information to the
press prior to trial, were explored in depth.
According to Jim Beaton, the workshop was a very worthwhile
experience, and it is hoped that more Warren County law enforcement
officers wiD take advantage of these opportunities in the future. Any
officer desiring further information concerning these seminars should
contact this Office.
STANDARD FORMS TO BE DEVELOPED FOR POLICE REPORTS
Some time ago, at a-dinner meeting for police officers, the Chiefs of
the various departments suggested that a uniform procedure be
developed for submitting investigative reports from arresting officers.
The Prosecutor's staff is ready to begin actio!! on that project. As the
first step, we ask that each law enforcement agency submit to this
Office, for study, several copies of the forms presently being used,
together with any suggestion for improvement. Our staff will combine
ideas and circulate the composite results throughout all the agencies for
advice and further suggestions for the rinal standard Corm Cor use
throughollt the County.
IONFORMATION, IDEAS SHARED AT LAW ENFORCEMENT
PICNIC
On Saturday, July 27th, Bob ZMoody made his swimming pool and
picnic facilities available for a Law Enforcement Picnic. Steaks, corn,
baked French bread, and beverages were enjoyed by
Page 6 The Miami Gazette
Wednesday, October 2, 1974
........ .. t'" -
approximately Corty area law enforcement officers. Sheriff Roy F ('WII.I -,. ---#- -I. '.
WallaCE' provided those present with inside information concerning .,-,-
matters, he is asked to discuss and act upon in his capacity as a member
of the Governor's Criminal Justice Supervisory Commission.
This relaxed way of sharing ideas. information, and experiences c:.( 7 CJZ"O
made the occasion pleasant and rewarding Cor everyone who attended. '1 {'
Allhough attendance wasn ot quite what it could have been, we feel that r.
as the word gets around, the picnic next year will be an even greater r; u / .
success .
RECENT SEARCH DECISION CLARIFIED
Earlier this year. this Office issued a memo to all police agencies
regarding the December, 1973, Supreme Court Search and Seizure
Decisioln. However, the newspaper accounts and the publicity through
the media which followl!d that decision resulted in confusion, so we
thought this would be a good opportunity to remind area officers of what
police can legally do, based on that decision.
When an oCficer makes a routine traffic stop, he must place the
subject under full custodial arrest in order to search his person or his
vehiele without his permission. A policeman who intends to take a
suspect into hte station house has the right ot pat him down to search
him, and the area within his immediate control, for weapons. Although
this sea rch is primarily for the protection of the policeman, since it is a
search. incident to a lawful arrest, any evidence found on the defendant
may be used against him.
PIDIe. " .. " .
- -
Clearly. a search may not be conducted on mere suspicion, where a
routine traffic stop has been made. and the officer has no intention of
placing the defendant under arrest. If the arrest can be justified, (for
whatever charge : driving while under the influence, improper
registration. invalid license, etc . ) then and only then, the officer may
search the subject 's person and-or his vehicle. However, the officer
must pllace the person under arrest BEFORE he begins the search. The
arresting officer must also remember that the Supreme Court decision
limits the area that may be searched to the person himself. and the area L---________ ---.J
to which he has easy access. Obviously this does not include the trunk of
a car. To search the trunk, even after the defendant has been arrested.
the officer mllst have a search warrant, or the permission of the
defendant.
Waynesville Furniture
& Gift Shop
Shop for Your Antiques
of The Future
STORE HOURS : Mon, Tues., Wed, Sal, 9 :30am.6 :00 p.m.
Thurs.Fri, 9 : 30 am.9 :00 pm.
Funny Plates Fund Parks
Ohio mOlorists who have -reo
served new 'Personalized' licenses
plates ior 1975 have only until
Tuesday, Oct. I, 1974 10 return
compleled applicalions and fees 10
the Bureau of MotorooVehicles in
Columbus".- " _... .
Garry said these applications
must be laken to a deputy registrar
orrice for validation, then returned
to the Bureau along with proper
fees no later than Oct. I. He
emphasized thaI this deadline
applies only to new four . ri ve and
sixletter plates- not to the two and
threeletter 'Reserved' plates
which the bureau has issued for
years. Regular reserved plate
holders will receive their renewal
applications by mail in December.
Garry said.
He said S30 of the extra $3S fee
for each set of 'Personalized '
plates will go into a special fund for
improving Ohios roadside park
system.
CARPETS
ALUMINUM SIDING AND
BI-RITE CARPET It TILE,
140 S. Main St., Carpet,
floors, ceramic, ceilings,
897-5511 Waynesville 222-
5608, Dayton.
ROOFING
DALELLIOTT
All leading brands-free
estimates, Bank financing
available. Waynesville 897-
785l.
CAR DEALERS
WARREN COUNTY
CHRYSLER, "Chrysler,
Dodge, Plymouth." 518 W.
Main St. , Lebanon, 932-5951.
Always a good deaL
CEMENT WORK"
ROOF REPAIRS
HUBERT SMITH &: SON U
you have cistern problems
have it cleaned and re-
paired DOW. We also do
cement work all kinds. '
Block laying and roof
MUENNICH MOTORS, repair. Pboile 93H665.
" Better Idea Cars From
Ford," " Quality Car Care."
749 Columbus Ave.,
Lebanon, 932-1010.
Subscribe To The
MIAMI GAZETTE
Only $3.00 A Year
COLLISION REPAIR
KEVIN'S AUTOMOTIVE
COLLISION REPAIR:
"Expert Body and Paint
Work": Experienced work.
All work guaranteed
862-4487. Located on US 42 1
. mile south of Spring Valley
and 5 miles north of
Waynesville.
The Miami Gazelle Wednesday. Oclober 2, 1974 .
LET THE
Gazette
SAVE YOU
$1.00 on adult tickets
$1.00 on children's
tickets-12 and under
MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY FIllED ORDER EARL Y
FOR CHOICE SEATS NO LIMIT ON TICKns
DISCOUNT DATES
Thurs .. Oct. 24. 8,00 pm Sa l vel :6. 8 00 p m
Sun .. Oct. 27. 630 p m
ON STAGE!
onpilr ..
Hara Arena
1001 Shiloh Springs Rd.
Daylon, Ohio 45415
COURTESY OF MIAMI GAZETTE
ORDER
EARLY
Thurs .. Ocl. 24. 8:00 p.m .
. Sa l. . Oct. 26. 8:00 p.m.
" . Sun .. Ocl. 27.6:30 p .m.
'LEASE 'liNT
N ..... E _____ _ _ ._ ""
ADDlfSS _ _
CITY _ _ _ _
$5.50 RESEevE: 5E.
Adult In $-150
Child (n $-I 50
Total
_ STA TE __ _
ALL SEATS RESERVED
PHONE
I " COot
S4.50 SEA
Adult ,,' S3 50
Chtl d ,, ' SJ.50
Total
Mn ke check payabl e 10 DISNEV ON PARADE ., nd sen d 10 Hara " " .,,, '/jG T 5"01 0'" So r,nOI Oayl on 0"'0
" 5" ' ,5 Enclose se ll addressed s!am ptc''1 o n ... A II O" o ne we e - 10' rr.1,, 1 are on
basi ' Itl no refunds VOId alter Oc l , -;
Page 7
PHARMACIES
DJttY CLEANERS LOVELESS PHARMACY
WASHINGTON SQUARE PrescriptiOD
LAUNDROMAT AND DRY 8eI'V1ce 33 S. Main stnet.
CLEANERS,88 S. Main Waynesville arT-11m.
LYNN FIELDS,7i5ti C8bI-
PI. Waynesvillr, 1-8815-&41"
or 897-6055; Camfield Con
pany Inc. 433-9012
897-6055.
. . SUPER MARKETS
Waynesville, 897-5961,
PLUMBING. BEA'ftNG
w. w. COVEY f'bambing
FLORIST and HeatiDg tTl Fifth st.,
CEDAI:l CITY FLORIST, Waynesville arT-6431.
ELLIS SUPER V ALU qu;
Iity and low prices opeD ti
nine, 7 days ... week. pbaI
897-5001. '
Finest Flowers &: Gifts, 123
E. Muliberry St, Lebanon,
Obio
GROCERIES
SHERWOODS MARKET,
"featuring meats cut to
order," delivery service.
CiDdDDati Ave. Leba-
DOll, Ohio, m-1M4.
INSURANCE
THE NATIONAL LIFE &:
ACCIDENT INSURANCE
CO. (Orand ole Opry
People) Fred Napier agent
897-31H
LOAN &: SAVINGS CO.
WAYNESVILLE MARKI
69 S. Main St. 897-5M1 Me
Sped
a1ia
tB.
PEOPLES BUILDING
LOAN &: SAVINGS CO.,
"Start saving tomorrow."
Come to 11 S. Broadway, TV SALES 61P!!RVIC8
Lebanon, Ohio, Phone 932- BEATl'Y'S TV SAL'BS'
3876, SERVICES, 7Aalth. 27 J
REAL ESTATE firoeclway, I_non, II
K.S.A. REALTY,88 S. M.aiI1 3O'1S.
St. , Waynesville, 897-3501.
WATER SERVICE
REMODEL - " YOUR OLD Holt ' s Hauling and wat
jewelry-remounting gcll'if'i'service. ciStern aJ
sizing, l:ef'upshing jewelry. cleaned, 42 )
repair. Stone setting. Genntown. 932-ft66.
Davidsons Jewelers, Leba- .
non 932-3936.
",'-
c
. : ,
"
Page 8
OHIO SAUERKRAUT
FESTIVAL

Hear yet ! Hear yet ! The fifth annual
Ohio Sauerkraut Festival will be held
Saturday and Sunday, October 12th and
13th in Waynesville, Ohio. Waynesville,
already famqus throughout Ohio for its
many antique stores, honors the Noble
Kraut at it's yearly festival. The people
of Waynesville invite you to come and
help them celebrate. The agenda of
events for the two days will give you a
hint as to the fun to be had and the things
to be seen.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12th
10:00 A.M. Opening Ceremonies. Opening of
Craft Show & Flea Market.
11: 00 A.M. Sauerkraut Dinner & Fish Fry begin.
11 :30 A.M.
12 Noon
1:00 P.M.
1: 30 P.M.
Antique Car Show and judging for
Peoples Choice begins.
Welcoming Ceremonies & Royalty
Presentation.
Springfield Polka Band.
Contests and Games.
"Riding Hood" . Waynesville Puppet
Theater.
2: 30 P.M. Miami Valley Folk Dancers.
3: 15 P.M. "Riding Hood" . Waynesville Puppet
Theater.
3: 30 P.M. Bicycle Parade & Judging.
4:00 P.M---. Parade of Antique Car Show win
ners .
. 4: 45 P.M ... "Riding Hood" . Waynesville Puppet
Theater.
5:00 P.M. Finals of Checker Tournament.
7:00 P.M. Fiddlers Contest and Country Music.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13th
12:30 P.M. Opening Ceremonies.
12:30 P.M. Craft Show and Flea Market begins.
12:30 P.M. Art Show.
1 :00 P.M. "Riding Hood" Waynesville Puppet
Theater
1: 30 P.M. Wienerschenitzel Band.
2: 30 P.M. "Riding Hood" . Waynesville Puppet
Theater.
3:00 P.M. Czech Dancers Polka Club of Meta-
mora, Ohio.
.4:00 P.M ... "Riding Hood" - Waynesville Puppet
Theater.
4: 30 P.M. Judging for the Best Homemade
Sauerkraut and Largest Head of
Cabbage.
There are many delicacies to savor
Sauerkraut Cookies and Cake, Cabbage
Rolls and Candied Apples,
and Candies of all kinds. Craftsmen
from all over Ohio come to show their
Early American Trades. There is a large
Flea Market with items of every
description. A checker tournament
played with corn cob checkers and
music, music, music. Come and join in
the fun October 12th and 13th in the
Sauerkraut Capitol of the world,
Waynesville, Ohio.
The Miami Gazette
. HISLE'S BUGGYI'HEEL ANTIQUES
Fllnliblrc &- MisccUaaeollS lulU
1 U F F
STORE
107 S. Main St
Waynesville, Ohio
Wednesday, October 2. 1974
Miami Valley
Holds
RN Refresher
A free refresher course for
registered nurses who are in
terested in resuming their career
will be offered at Miami Valley
Hospital, starting October 14.
The educational program is
designed to bring nurses who are
not currently employed up to date
on recent trends in nursing and
new techniques in patient care.
Participants also will be intro
duced ot modern equipment now in
use in health care institutions.
Emphasis wiD be placed on skills
in medical-surgical nursing, obs
tetric nursing and pedia tric
nursing.
Classes will be held four days a .
week from 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. from
Oct. 14 through November '1:1 . The
. refresher classes will be conducted
at Miami Valley Hospital with
instruction provided by members
of the hospital staff. Both
classroom and clinical experience
will be included in the course.
Any registered nurse who has an
active Ohio license is eligible to
participa te in the program. No fee
nor any obligation will be involved
in the course.
Margaret Hicks. Recruitmenl
Coordinator, and Lenora Rickerl ,
Personnel Assistant, will coor
dinate the program. Nurses
interested ' in the course or those
who wish to obtain more infor
mation can contact Mrs. Hicks in
the Personnel Office at Miami
Valley Hospital. Registration
deadline is October 4.
CHINA - GLASS
PRIMITIVES
, FURNITURE
ACCESSORIES
BOX 375
OHtO
- ;2.5:30
au- TImes by Appointment 01 C\anoI
513897-6652 Shop
Telephone: 513298-2077 Residence
BILL 8: BARBARA
BRANNOCK
Y3 & Y3 .Anliques
as s . MAIN STREET.
WAYNESVILLE, OHIO 45068
TUE -SUN. 12 TO S
MON. - By CHANce
RESIDENCE PHONE
1513) 9325739
p ..:: ...................................................... :;:.:.::t:
The Lttle Red Shed
ANTIQUES
"AIN STREET 1
WAYNESVILLE, OHIO ::::
PHONE 897-6328 ::::
BOB & SUE
GILBERT
<rtn.ral Line - Deal ...
::;. MON. BY CHANCE
:::: TUES. THRU SAT. 10-5:00 ::::
Hours iiii .. .
(513) 862-5181
OHIO. 45068

HOURS: Mon Wed., & Fri. 1-6 Sot. 8-12
Or By ADP,ointment
HAY'S FURNITURE STRIPPING
AMITY PROCESS Phone: 897.3563
MAX & JUAHEITA HAY
Owners
76 First Street . Rear
Co,win. Ohio 45068
I _L-Z... .) j j J " _'
} 1 OJVLL Y\ CO-t '. - )'C (...i;1
V(J ()
LEBANON OHIO
45033
Welcome To The Sauerkraut Festival
Wednesday. October 9. 1974
ScwDd class postap paid II WayMnlUe. Olriu
VIOl. 6 No. 40 /0.(;
Oar ba+oT


,.,. wit(

FOOD SERVICE OPERATION
During the weelt of September 23
through September 29, 1974, the
following food service operations
were reported satisfactory on
routine inspections : Guys and
Oolls (Franklin Township); Herb's
Carry Out (Franklin); American
Legion Post No. 149 (Franklin);
Sonnys Drive in (Waynesville);
Middletown Christian School
(Franklin Township) ; King Kwik
Minit Market (Franklin Town
ship) ; Orange Bowl (Clearcreek
Township) ; Kings Inn (Franklin);
Ridgeville Christian School
(Clearcreek Township>'
One food service operation was
found satisfactory at the time of
reinspection : OK Corral Steak
House (Monroe ) ,
"Farmer s are expected to get
$8$9 a bushel for soybeans at
harvest time" , says Edward C,
Evers, Count y F.xpcutive DIrector ,
A summar! of EconomI c Re
search ServIce I F.RS I fat a nd oils
SItuation, rel eased September 26 in
Washington , clips two reasons for
record h,gh a,'prage sO"bean
pncl's dunng thl' IY74,5 mar
keting yea r The soyh"<ln supply
looks down 10 percent from last
yea . r and soyh{'an suppl! looks
down III percent from I"s t yl'iIr,
and soyh('an 'HTPagt.' might n"t
expand durlOg IY,'i , beca u,,' clOrn
and otht'r f{'ed grail" rna! attract
morf' th,Hl nt' xt
spring
" Suppl! d,' rnand IOlOk s Ilkl' Ihl;
for th,' prtst1l1 ,('ar " . l'ontlnuf'll
Evers Th(' IY74 7'i ,"ybt'an suppl!
(owl s it I -lY t.dlIlHl
bushe ls . sum flf a I.JIf;mllhon
bu, hel crop plus a 172rnlllwnlJtI
shpi ('arryo\' pr Thl' economist...;
appraise use at 14 hllllOn hushel>
This Imphcs a mIn imal carrYc)\"'r
on September I ,Y,'i
These estImates are based on the
September 1974 crop repori
refl l'cting condi tIons on SeptembPr
1. Si nce then, two demagl ng frosts
struck soybea n areas
DomestIc crus hings and exports
create most of the demand The
domesti c soybean Industry may
crush aournd 800 million bushels ,
compared to 820 million bushels
during 197374.
Fats and oils situation sees
exports down possibly substantial
Iy, from the 545millionbushel
record olf last marketing year,
Tight supplies and high prices
will likE,ly reduce exports , Also,
foriegn suplies of fats and oils,
such CIS brazilian soybeans .
peruvian fish , and philippine
caconul oil. are greater than last
year . reducing the need for l.: ,5,
soybeans,
William H Harsha pconolllY In government merit the
WitS .. d Ihe "Wall'hdug IIf apprl'('lal llln I,f each of your
! I\(' Tn'asur:- ' :\v"a r d tJ!
: h" :-."I)(lIIal ..\ " ol' ia ll' d .\l ad .. up pr imari ly of small
HUSIII('s:-.mt' fI
Ttll :i I!'- 1111' fIfth :,uch (fir
' hi' ()hrH i " v.fJlakf'r ...... hl. v,(j ....
h" ql, r .d fo r YO 9 pf' f C('nl
tt lIn .. \ ollll).! [ ('cor d HI t hf'
,\ " " 'I ! Tt ll r d ('''"g rl'ss Thl'lSsues
Ifl\ 01\ t-d tht, rating ('11\'(' r pd
1""1", IIem: from
defl'II'" 10 llIass I ran,; 11 whIch the
:-' ..\B 'l('wI'd as Slgnlf iean lly
scparallng the bIg spenders from
Ihe (',: unom), mInded of
Congress
In congratulallng rongressman
Harsha , :'>AB PreSIdent H Vernon
SeOti said :
" Your outstandlflg economy
, 'oting record indi cates to your
constit u('nts and to our memo
bersh,p thai you have a keen
awareness of the need for fiscal
responsibility , I know it takes
much more courage 10 resist the
pressures for unnecessary Federal
spending
"As you know so well , un
necessary Federal spending
contnbutl's 10 a higher cost of
liVI ng which touches all of us ," he
conl lnued " Your votes for
firms , thl' r-;AB is 1\
III. npiJf tlsall orgaml.ation with its
h' i.rjqtlilril'rs III Washlllglon, Its
".dude fisca l responsibility
'" gO"' rllmenl and the eli mination
' ,f Ihl' h dcral Government from
compI'lltloll WIth private business.
Th,' min iature gold bulldog
whIch symbolizes the "Watchdog
of the Treasury" Award was
pr,'Senied to a total of 24 Senators
ilnd 161 Representatives who
qualif,ed for this Congress ,
WHS Plays

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FAve Game
Friday Night
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Page 2 The Miami Gazette

WELCOME TO OUR

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OHIO SAUERKRAUT
FESTIVAL
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12th
10:00 A.M. Opening Ceremonies. Opening of
Craft _ & Flea Market.
11 : 00 A.M.
Sauerkraut Dinner & Fish Fry begin.
Antique Car Show and judging for
Peoples Choice begins.
11:30 A.M. Welcoming Ceremonies & Royalty
Presentation.
12 Noon
1: 00 P.M.
1: 30 P.M.
2:30 P.M.
3:15 P.M.
3:30 P.M.
4:00 P.M.
Springfield Polka Band.
Contests and Games.
"Riding Hood" - Waynesville Puppet
Theater.
Miami Valley Folk Dancers.
"Riding Hood" - Waynesville Puppet
Theater.
Bicycle Parade & Judging.
Parade of Antique Car Show wi n-
ners .
4 : 45 P.M ... "Riding Hood" . Waynesville Puppet
5 :00 P.M.
7: 00 P.M.
Theater.
Finals of Checker Tournament.
Fiddlers Contest and Country Music.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13th
12 : 30 P.M. Opening Ceremonies.
12 : 30 P.M. Craft Show and Flea Market begins.
12 : 30 P.M. Art Show.
1 :00 P.M. " Riding Hood" . Waynesville Puppet
Theater
1: 30 P.M. Wienerschenitzel Band.
2 : 30 P.M. " Riding Hood " . Waynesville Puppet
Theater
3 : 00 P.M. Czech Dancers Polka Club of Met2 '
mora . Ohlc,
.! 00 D ttl \\' a '. P "::::: I. " ::-
Theater
4: 30 PM the Best Homemaoe
and Largest Head of
THE WAYNESVILLE AREA
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE ;;X c/
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The law requires a census of
agriculture every five years and
the law also requires people to
reply to census questionnaires
completely and accurately, reports
. Edward C. Evers, County Execu-
tive Director.
Most fanners are quite co-
operative, be said, since they
recognize the improtance of having
accurate, up-to-date statistical
data on American agriculture. The
1974 Census of Agriculture will be
conducted by mail beginning in
January, 1975.
"The Bureau of the Census has
assured us tha t all questionnaires
are strictly confidential. The
information is tabulated statisti-
cally without reference to in-
dividual operations, and no one
outside of the Census Bureau is
allowed access to information
which could lead to identification
of any person or farm." Evers
sa id.
Agencies of the u.S. Department
of Agriculture are cooperating
Wllh the Census Bureau in
informing farmers and ranchers of
the upcoming 1974 Census of
Agriculture. and the Warren
County ASCS office will be able to
answer farmers' questions when
the census forms start arriving.
Local producers may expect the
questionnai r es in the mail in late
December or early January, and
they arE> as kE>d to return them by
mail as soon as possi ble.
Wednesday. October 9. 1974
Du r; 1 .> ' ! '
S: SCH_.d t-: MJ Ir;
Waynps v' ll e Ohl (1 45068
...! . . .. ', ' ,' , .: ,"
THE MIAMI GAZETTE
PO Bo. 325. Way nesville Phone 897592 1
Lila McClure Editor & Publisher
Sandee Blazer Contributing Editor
Donna Huffman Staff Art ist
Karen Advertising Sales
Subscription - $3.00 Per Year
''; ',.' .
Welcome To The Sauerkraut Festival
Sauerkraut
festival
ANTIQUE CAR PARADE
LEBANON AUTO


-- -
. I
1900 STUOEIAKE.
PARTS ., ...... _
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Kraut at it' s yearly festival.
October 12th a nd 13th
Sauerkraut Capitol of the
Waynesville, Ohio.
in the
world,
WAYNESmLE MARKET
695 Main Waynesville. Ohio
Special Sunday Hours This Week Only
12 p.m. to 4 p.m.
WELCOME
ro WA Y"IESV!llE SAUERKRAUT ' ES I I'I "'!.
Shop lor Your.Ant iques
of The Future
STORE HOURS : Mon., Tues .. Wed" Sal, 9 : 30a.m.6 : 00 p.m.
Thurs.Fri .. 9 : 30a.m. 9 : 00 p.m.
Wednesday. October 9. 1974
Not all high school
students returning to school
this fall are in their teens.
Welcome To The
5th ANNUAL
Free evening classes are
being offered to interested
local residents and those of
surrounding counties; by
the Warren County Board of
SAUERKRAUT
Education.
FESTIVAL
Enrollment in the evening
classes is open to anyone
from non-readers to high
school level who have not
completed high school and
are 16 years of age or older.
The basic subjects are
designed to prepare the
October 12-13
WA YNESVILlE
National Bank
student to take the general DP&L Intends To Sell
educational development
test given by the Ohio State
87U in Preferred Stock and Bonds
Deparbnent of Education. The Dayton Power and Light
The student will be given a Company proposes to sell to the
bigh school equivalency public 250,000 shares of cumulative
certificate upon successful preferred stock ($HIO par value), a
eompletion of the G.E.D. total value of $25 million. and $45
exam. million in first mortgage bonds.
This certificate is re- Registration statements were filed
cognized by employers as a today with the Securities
$40 million was in November. 1973,
In May of 1973 DP&L sold 250.000
shares of preferred stock tSiOO par
value),
On August 29. 1974. 1.7 million
shares of DP&L common stock
were sold to the public at SI2.125
per share.
high school diploma and Exchange Commission.
most colleges, universities, The net proceeds from the sale of IrtJAei .Pft!THfR
and technical schools will these issues will be used to re-pay Mi ss Mary E Prether age 82 of
accept it as a high school lhe Company ' s short term in 175 E . Lytle Five POint Hd Passed
debledness. The balance will be
diploma. primarily used to help finance
away Sunday at Hos
pital. She was a member of thl'
Davi d u nited Church of Chrtst Sh,'
Since classes are in- construction of facilities to meet
dividualized, students may consumer demands for more
II
. d ' is s urvi ved by 2 hrothers John
enro at any time unng electricity ,
Prether of Dayton and Hohert
the year. Those who cannot The offerings of preferred stock Prether of Keltering. F"'e
come certain nights, or and bonds are expected to be made Mrs . Lit,lie Mockabee of
those who must leave early, on October 22. 1974 and are being Mrs, Hazel Storms of Ketlering.
may arrange a schedule underwritten by a group headed by Mrs. Gertrude Laub of Kettering.
with the instructor. Morgan &. Company. Inc . Mrs. Erma Lamb of Daylon, Mrs .
The centers offering The last Issue of DP&L bonds for Helen Trame of Centerville, and
Adult are; Leba- '1JtREt:IlJtt several nieces and neph"ws
non, WaynesVille, Richard L. St Amand, Funeral services were held
Leb d Otte be Wednesday OcL 9, al the
anon, an r m. General Plant Manager for Stubbs.Conner Funeral HomE' III
Classes are held United Telephone Company Waynesvill e with Rev , Ca rl Mohr
and Thursday everungs of Ohio, has been named officiating. Buria l foll owed al
from 7:00 to 9:00 PM For Staff Director-Plant 0- David Cemelery in Ketlenng
further information, con- perations for United Tele-
tact Sue Hall or robert communications, Inc. /(tPt!!, MADJr 'F1fJlOI
Young at the Wan:
en
St Amand will join the '\ "
County Board of EducatIOn United Telecom staff in
-932-4930. Kansas City, Mo. in octo-
Nancy J. McFadden has
enrolled in the three-year
program of the School of
Nursing at Miami Valley
Hospital, Dayton, Ohio. She
is among 108 students in the
freshman class.
The daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph McFadden,
9228 Ferry Road,
ville, Miss McFadden is a
graduate of Waynesville
High School.
The nurses' education
program will include
studies of anatomy, ' physio-
logy, psychology and nur-
sing fundamentals and will
involve laboratory work
and in-hospital training. the
student nurses also will be
introduced to specialty
areas such as mental health
nursing. coronary care and
community health care.
Miami Valley Hospital is
an 85Q-bed non-profit hospi-
tal which annually serves
more than 130.000 inpatients
and outpatients.
ber, according to Robert D.
Strock, Vice President-En-
gineering and Operations,
there.
St Amand joined United
of Ohio, a subsidiary of
United Telecom, in 1970 as
Director of System Studies.
He became General Plant
Manager in January 1971.
Previously, he had been a
District Plant Superinten-
dent for New York Tele-
phone Company in New
York City after 14 years
service with that company.
He is a graduate of Salem
State College in Salem.
Mass .
MASON GRAD
The University of Cincinnati
announced to Wm. Mason High
School principal Paul Remke that
a former Mason student has
achieved the honor of making the
Dean 's List at Cc.
Susan ' Knoop earned a grade
point average of 3.4 or above as a
full time undergraduate student.
L' ,c. Registrar John B. Goering
extended his congratulations to
Susan fo r her "Commendable
Academic Achievements."
Mrs. Marte Fleenor age 64 of 392.1
Davton Wilmington Pike Sprtng
\'ailey passed away :\Ionday Oct 7
at her re'sidence Shl' IS sun' lv!'d
4 sons J :ames Fl!'enor and Thomas
L Fleenor a t home. Fredenck W
fleenor of Xenia , Ca rson Flpenor
Jr offlorida , her mother
Chl oe Hubbell of Waynesvill e . I
brother Ea rl J I!ubbell of
Wavnesvllle. and :1 Sisiers
Drake of nl,, "ilil'
Wl,hneta Black of X('nla ,
Ruth Bartram of Xeni a ,I
grandchildren and s(' ,'eral 01 ('(' 1"
and nephews Funeral !-o( l n I(' (' S
w('n' he ld Thursda \ I ),,1 II) al Ihl'
Slu hbs Conn('r Funl' ra l honll' III
W;,,neHI II (' wllh He\' Ed" itrrt
offH'latlng illl
100 ... d a l (" ' mE'IN,
The public meeting
scheduled by the Ohio
Environmental Protection
Agency (OhiO EPA I on the
Hamilton Allied Corpora
tion. Hamilton Foundrv
Division. 1551 Lincoln
nue. Hamilton. Ohio. at
11 : 00 a.m .. Thursda y. (>c- .
tober 10. in the
Hamilton Ci ty Hall. Council
Chambers , i High Street
Hamilton. has been ca n-
celled.
Town Square Restaurant
.. and Coffee Shop
Invites you to attend 'the 5th Annual Ohio
Sauerkraut Festival, Oct 12 & 13. Besides our
usual varied menu of sandwiches, platters &
dinners we will feature the following :
Sat., Oct. 12
Sauerkraut & Bratwurst w,th
Ge rman Potato Salad
Sun., Oct. 13
Pork & Sau .. rkraut with
German P-4tato Salad . Sun.
Spec,al-Cabba/l8 Roll Salad
Bar WIll feature Sauerkraut
Salad.
lor dessert we will feature Chocolate Sauedlraut
Cake & Pumpkin Bavaria Cream Pie.
ARTIST OF THE
MONTH
John Evers
PHOTOGRAPHER

(fJuUic
*
* Welcome Neighbors -ic
* BELLFAIR COUNTRY STORE -ic
*
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*
"
GIFT SHOP & tCE CREAM PARLOR
FEATURING
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OPE NEVERYDAYI25 CLOSED TUESDAY
D:_
, W'
US Army Recruiting

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Page 4
The Miami Gazette
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first Chureb of Christ

STUDENT MINISTERS
_ ........ -
............
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Friellds Meetiaa
.... _-.....
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Sf, . Aaaustine Cburch
..........
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St. Mary's Episcopal Chard
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Uailed Church
...... & ..... -
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15 _ CJudt _ ....
The Full Gospel Tabernacle
RLu..yM
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7ICII ........ Sunday ___
71311 p......--, 1_ -.
71311_ ... 1 ___
First Church 01 God
.....,ti __ .,..
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Wednesday, October 9. 1974
Genntown
Uaiteel Church of Christ _a __
""''''---'- -_ ....... -
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Ferry
Ferry Church of Cbrist
-...,. ... & __ ...
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1015 __ . -... WcnhIp __
10115 __ . ....., y_ WcnhIp
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Lytle
United Methodist Chureb
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Corwin
Pentecostal Holiness Churd!
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Mt-Holly
United Methodist Chureb
-.-..:..-
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--- ',,,,--
lIi1P1eysburg
Friendship Baptist Chureb
--.......
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lilt. LIft. ....,-...
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71......... Sunday I ....
--
71311 _ . w---,-
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lonahs Run Baptist Church
OhIo n las'
ICIOD ......... Surd.ry School
10100 & 1 h OD a..m. . Sundoy
Wonhip s.mc.
7,311 p.... . Sunday l.-Ing
Wonhlp
....... w.::a .... , ...,..
-.....-.., - United Methodist Church
,-_ .. -.....,.
NIl_I ,,1 .... _ BILL HAINES ..........
Ullited 01 Christ 10 AM SUNDAY SCHOOL _a __
--.-. -_ ........ -
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-_ ....... ".-.........
Dodds .
f1 AM SUNO-'Y WOFtSHtP
y- ............ -...
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Full. Gospel Church
FreI P.tecostal Chlrd! of God.
L __
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HOME FEDERAL,
36 BROADWAY,LEBANON
E. C.IIILI..DA ION IOBIOSEBVICE
_ S IIabI St, w.,...me

WADll!lmLLENA'IIOfUL UNK
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WAYNBImI.I.B ftjaNIfiJU
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491L
Wednesday , October 9. 1974 The Gazette Page 5
SEARCHI G

Being Thankful In Psalms
100 4 we read . " Entf'r Inlo his
gal"' wilh thanksgl\lng . and Int n
his ""urts '" Ith prai se be t hankful
un:" him . and bl"s his name , "
\\ lIh all our he arls we should be
('I l'rnall y grateful to God for all of
his bounllful hlessmgs and mosl
the greatest gift of all.
Ih .. flgt of hi s only txogottpn s, m
JI'SU' ChriS! W .. as IOdl \l duals
may n(,v('r know or r('ailz(' Just
hO\4 mucn .J('s u s
unC' rl llok f'lr Ihe >a ke of man kind
I do. r ea lil(' t hat flO matter ho,,"
!:illl'h I do and a ccompli sh In l iliS
!l ( f' I cfluld n{"\ ('r com{" c1(I'S(' III rf>
trll:! him fur hi!" 10\ fo li t
dlspi aYf'd for Y."p I n gr"a!
f.unl !If Aml'rlca whlC'h I for line
["q .... o dearl :- ha\t' lak(':l SI' metr::
{(.r granhd Tht n IS an ,,Jd
v. hI! t1 1 hpard all r:l :
hwh ''l oqli: ... " Y!lU rH'\ 1':-
... :" ,u f ... ,altr lIn:i! '.1.1,1 1
r ll n:- dr :. AI t hl ..... ;hl r!H'
I' ; ! hl'" ... rI!HH:. I '.I.l}ul d Ilk!' :"
" "part jllr :-.h .. rl :if n, :,. qfftor " ur
' ; ld!L k "' :" "1I lTlall : TIlt'n ;If)d '.I. lI:n{' tl
.dl ll d " \ II:,' tlwl 'r ' lIll t ;lIld
. .l i"nl .. I I . I h. , ,[ lIur
P"SSI ' s IIIr b and /Iur
11\" :-' linn' agall\ ..... 1 '111'''' ' '
I,t ' /lpll' [f,r ;.!rJ.III,d I kn'J'.I. n .. \!
thc'y are on salary, BUI I for one an
und .. r the Imprl'SSlOn that there
ha, ! '1 be more than the monetary
10 ('ause these pl'ople to go so
many tlnll'S beyond the call of duty
10 hl' lp those In need I am going to
nH'nt Ion some <if these groups and
;, s k 1. \ those I know that
I "" 111 til mention and of
spac> will not permit
n ;";'lllK a ll IIf t hc'rn Th .. Federal
l(fll'f'r, Th,' Highway Patrols ,
Th, Sheriff's Depart ment 's. Th ..
I. ",' al 1'"lI c(' Of(lc('rs who sen'e
/,ur cr Ill ... and towns , The Local
F :r .' D(' par t m('nts wl l h their
' r a :n,-d ann d!'dlcated pl'rsonell
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f I rl! ;II Hlal wh .. a lways seem to
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l' , '" ' 1:1' 1' 1( , offpr our thanks 10 God
l " r 'f)('M' IndJ'.lduab dnd groups
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li t"'art il on and StJu t h
w"s tern !lh", Chaptpr ,,( ' hf'
American Hl'art ASS()(,la t lOn .
ont(' agai n acceptf'd t hl.'
appOintm .. nt as c hair man of th"
annual Chri stmas Ca r d Campai gn
Your hol lda, donatIOn Will Insure
a bright er 't"'" Year , as II s pI'eds
the progress o{ Hea rt r es'a r t h and
:;0 pl'rce nt of :,our purchas p order
IS lax dedu(' t lolf'
We r f'gr 't :ha t nr, Imprinting
orders can be taken .ft, r
December I; Please alia,," 1')
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<Jo ,,' (,( thf' Campaign. The
nf.,dllnf' {or orde rs IS -'Ionday,
.;
Send addre-ss labf' 1 With orders. i f
pc".,lbl( to the program co
" rrll n,lIors \Ir a nd -'Irs Frank J .
r'..anger , Jr 611 1; Burl ington
.-\'.l'nup Innl onapoli s. IndIana
,.!:!n Fr,r furt her Information.
elln:., (' : \llaml \ ' a ll e)" Lung
22i) Belmonte Park
Ed' : iJ" , ton telephone :!228391.
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Page 6
Than"" to yuur I;.ir ...hart:' .
"";,,,. 0
... it's working
.Joa Rockhold, cCKhalrman lor this year's United Appeal campaign
for Warren County, displays a new award plaque to be given employers
who participate in the United Appeal campaign.
Each year, for five years, the employer will receive a seal to place in
its proper position according to the amount of participation. A gold seal
represents ellcellance with a 35 percent fair share and 90 percent
participation; a silver seal represents merit, with a 2S percent fair
share and 15 percent participation ; and a red seal represents
achievement, with a 15 per cent fair share arid 50 percent participation.
United Appeal sponsors willalso receive framed certificattions noting
either a minimum company gift of $5 for each employee. for companies
with four or more employees, or a minimum contribllt.ion of $15 for three
or lewe emplyees.
SOlicitations are made through various divisions, but never
door.to-door. Anyone who wishes to make a donation but who is not
contacted may do so by sending it, with their name and address, to the
United Appeal office at 24 N. Broadway, Lebanon, Ohio 45032.
UNITED APPEAL CAMPAIGN IS IN FULL SWING
Two division chairmen an Service and the Mason Community
nounced that they had reached one Service ; the Salvation Army ;
third of their goal for Warren Warren County Senior Citizens ;
County United Appeal during the and the Council on Aging of Warren
report meeting held Wedn'esday at County,
Benjamin' s Restaurant in Gerald R. Russell of Springboro
Franklin Square Shopping Center. is president of the Board of
Mrs. William (Mary) Kaufman, Directors comprised of Dr. Frank
solicitor' s chairmen for the special Batsche Jr., Dr. Orville Layman,
gifts division, revealed. that 41 per Michael Rosencrans, Larry
cent of the goal for this year's Booher, Robert W. Cantoni, Walter
campaign had been met. The other E. Chesney, the Rev , Harold R.
chairman reaching the one third Deeth , Donald Ellis , Ronald
mark is Ben Jackson who heads Goulet , Tracy Ingram, Franklin
the financial institution division . . Moore, Hewett P. Mulford Jr., Eli
The general co-<:hairmen forthis LaDuke, David Witham, Michael
year's campaign, Jon Rockhold Norris, Jack Reynolds, Jon E .
and Eli LaDuke, announced during Rockhold, Louis Romohr , Ethel
the campaign kick-<lff dinner last Sims , Robert Strasberger, Carter
month that Warren County's total Terry, Carolyn Turkelson, Howard
goal for this year is $120,000, an Wilson. Marvin E. Young, Warren
amount determined by goals set by C. Young and Roy Wallace.
individual chairmen. There are
eight divisions with
commercial and industrial
divisions further divided according
to locality and the government
division divided into three sections
by type of employment.
United Appeal funds are derived
solely through solicitation of
businesses, industry and the
.special category solicitations .
There is no doortodoor
solicitation. Warren County
Agencies funded through. United
Appeal incl\lde: the Adult Activity
Center ; the American Red Cross ;
the Bessie Davis Community
Center ; Boy Scouts; Camp Fire
Girls ; Doty House for Han
dicapped Ghildren ; the Franklin
Welfare Co,nmittee; Girl Scouts ;
the U.S.O,'/ Hollywood Community
, Center -;--- the Lebanon
The annual membership lun
choen for the Women's Club of the
Home Builders Assn . of
Metropolitan Dayton will be held
October 10 at Suttmillers
restaurant in Dayton. Prospective
memberw will be guests of the
club. Social hour begins at 11 00
followed by luncheon at 11 : 45.
The program will be a style show
featur ing 5 shops fromt he
Franklin Square Shopping Center.
The shops participating are : The
Casual Man. W Woman's World.
Sue Ann's Fashion
Whiff 'N Puff and Young Finery.
The whow will include clothing for
the entire family . Members of the
Women 's Club will ser ve as
models.
The Miami Gazette
Paltrick Collins, Chair-
man, Butler-Warren-Clin-
ton Counties AFL-CIO
Committee on Political
Education (COPE(, and
Charles Walden, Butler-
Warren Counties U.A.W.
Community Action
gram Countil (CAP), have
issued a joint statement
announcing endorsements
by their two labor organiza-
tions for the following
candidates in this year's
November 5th General
Election in Butler and
Wamen Counties:
Wan'en County Commis-
sioner - Autrey C. Vaughn;
Butler County Commissio-
ner - Arthur F. Reiff;
Butler County Auditor -
James A. Tilton.
On the State level the
Legislative candidates en-
dorsed are; 57th District :
David Armbruster, Middle-
town; 58th Dis-
trict: Richard G. Love
Hamilton; 73rd District;
Stanley Kolb, Franklin.
In their statement, the
two labor leaders said:
"Our respective bodies
adopted these recommen-
dations after careful ex-
amina tion of the credentials
and, where possible, the
records of the candidates
we ar4e pleased to
mend 1:0 our union members
candidates who are so well
qualified for the offices tey
seek. All the candidates
have shown real dedication
to the people of the area,
and we are pleased to be
able to recommend this fine
group."
Bmgamon
Appointed
Brown
Co-ordinator
RODl:lld W. Bingamon, 282
Twelfth A venue, Miamis-
burg, has been appointed
Warren County Coordinator
to Re-elect John W. Brown
Lieutenant Governor by
Frank Perry, Warren
County Republican Execu-
tive Chairman.
Lieutenant Governor
John W. Brown expressed
his a.ppreciation of his
selection when he said,
"Mr. Bingamon's appoint-
ment affords my committee
and me the opportunity to
work closely with a re-
spected community in War-
ren County."
Lieutenant Governor
Brown noted that his
Coordiinaotr's selection is
an extremely important
asset to the campaign,
especially in light of his
numerous social and civic
activities .
Bingamon, Principal of
Carlisle high School , is
President of the Warren
Stanley E. Kolb, Democratic
nominee for State Representative
for the 73rd District, asked that
people take more interest in the '74
election.
Kolb stated, "Going house to-
house I have received a strong,
definite indication that many
people, \hough only a minority, are
discouraged with the elective
process. There is a feeling that
regardless who they elect, it will
not be of any benefit to the people."
Kolb, the former prosecuting
attorney of Warren County,
indicated that, "the week after the
Pardon, the criticism was very
intense. Part of my response was
tha t there will be people eJec ted on
Election Day, whether they vote,
or fail to vote. You must exercise
your best judgment on Election
Day,"
Kolb, a veteran, said, "This year
is very important for every citizen
to vote. When our nation asked us
to defend it, most of us entered
military service and carried out
our obligation. Now, when our
elective system has been dama
ged, it is our responsibility to carry
out our obligation to vote. America
will never recover its faith in the
system completely until the
ci tizens exercise their voting
power. "
"Corruption and problems in
government have never been
termina ted by a pa thy of the
people. Corruption and problems in
government only increase during
the period of apathy.; '
Kolb commented, "A public
official who never explains or
discusses his voting record or
activity to his constituents enjoys
the apathy of voters. Citizens must
demand the opportunity to be
informed. It is not enough to have a
sense of security merely because
your representative .has years of
senority. and is on an important
committee. "
"Citizens, to be intelligent
voters, must determine why their
representative introduced only two
extremely minor legislative pro-
posals during the last session of
legislature, with one of the two
proposals pertaining to the rep
resentative's occupation."
Kolb concluded, "People in 1974
do not care what a public official 's
high opinion of himself is; what
they do care about is how
important they are to the public
official. "
County Principal's As-
sociation. He has previously
worked for Republican
Membership Drives. He
lists his interests as golf and
most sports activities.
As his first official duty
Co-ordinator Bingamon
urged any volunteers
wishing to assist in the
campaign to contact him as
as possible.
I ' fa Senice
r
Wednesday. October 9. 1974
"Meeting the Challenges
of Home Economics" is the
title of a conference plan-
ned for Home Economicsts
on the campus of the Ohio
State University. The con-
ference will be held Satur
day, October 26, 1974 and is
sponsored by the School of
Home Economics and the
Home Economics Alumni
Association of the Ohio
State University. All area
Home Economists are in-
vited to attend this in-
teresting and educational
program. Reservations
should be made no later
than Friday, October 18,
1974 by phoning the Co-
operative Extension Ser-
vice at 932-1891.


fiE: LO S
Curtis G. Fields has been
elected Vice President-Ad-
ministration and Secretary
of United Telephone Com-
pany of Ohio,
The election came during
a special meeting of the
firm's Board of Directors
here.
Fields joined United of
Ohio as General Com-
mercial Manager in 1972,
coming from the firm's
sister company, Carolina
Telephone and Telegraph
Company in Tarboro, N.C.
He was named Vice Presi-
in Ap-
' ril, 1974.
IN being elected Secrta-
ry, Fields succeeds J. M.
Lothschuetz, who is now in
Washington, D. C., serving
as Vice President and
Washington Counsel for
United Tele-
communications, Ie.
UNCLAIMED
' FREIGHT
All New Merchandise
2 Piece Living Room S88
StereoConsole 579
Mattresses 518
Recliners S48
Bunk Beds S48
9'.12' Rugs S5
Cocktail and 2 Step TAbles
(setoI8) S18
lEBANON
UNCLAIMED
FREIGHT
48 E. MulberrY' Sl
lebanon 932 2246
Monday Friday 10. 9 p.m.
Saturday 106 p.m.
Su nday 12 noon 5 p.m.
Wednesday. October 9. 1974
.\:\'D
ROOFI.\' l;
DAL ELLIOTT
All leading brands-free
estimates. Bank financing
available. Waynesville 897-
7851.
CAR DEALERS
WARREN COUNTY
CHRYSLER. "Chrysler.
Dodge. Plymouth." 518 W.
Main St. , Lebanon. 932-5951..
Always a good deal.
MUENNICH MOTORS,
" Better Idea Cars From
Ford," "Quality Car Care. "
749 Columbus Ave ..
Lebanon. 932-1010.
CARPETS
CE,,'E"T \\'(j!{!-. S,
HIII I I 111 I ' \lIh
HUBERT SMITH & SOr-.; Ii
you have cistern problems
have it cleaned and re-
paired now. We also do
cement work all kinds.
Block laying and roof
repair. Phone 932-4665.
COLLISI01\; REPAIR
KEVIN'S AUTOMOTIVE
COLLISION REPAIR:
" Expert Body and Paint
Work": Experienced work.
All work guaranteed
8624487. Located on US 42 1
mile south of Spring Valley
and 5 miles north of
Waynesville.
Th,' Gazl'ltl'


'fea turing meats cut to
order." delivery service.
747 Cincinna ti Ave. Leba-
non, Ohio, 9S2-194-i.
INSURANCE
THE NATIONAL LIFE &:
ACCIDENT INSURANCE
CO. (Grand ole Opry
People) Fred Napier agent
897-3111
PHARMACIES
LOVELESS PHARMACY
Pralessiooal PrescriptiOli
service 33 S. Main street,
Waynesville asrt-7076.
PLUMBING a: BEAnNG
DRY CLEANERS W. W. COVEY Pfmnbing
and- HeatlJlll 1Tl FIftb St.,
WASHINGTON SQUARE Waynesville,
LAUNDROMAT AND DRY
\1.
k. :'-. i{ r: \ 1. T\ ;"',:.. H"'
Sl . v,aynesv!1J t' . 89'; -.'''''; \.
REMODEL YOlJR OLD
Page 7
.':l1"'; R " 1ARKET'"
:, \ PER VALL' ; \la-
ity and low price:; ope.. .. ; till
.line, 7 days a week, pbooe
897-5001.
gold. WAYNESVILLE MARKET
refllllShing jewelry QI S. Main st. 897-5SKl Meat
repaIr. Stone setting. Speciali.ats
DavidsoDS Jewelers, Leba- a: SERVICES
non 932-3936. TV
LYNN FIELDS 7956 BEATl'Y'S TV fW.l!$".
PI. 1-88S-5453 SERVICES, Zeitb., rI N.
or 897-6055; eanrlield Com- Aroadway-, l*naa, lID-
pany Inc. 433-9912 or 3I1l5.

10 The Sauerkraut Festival
WAYNESVILLE AUTO
PHONE 897 4036
BI-RITE CARPET &: TILE,
140 S. Main St., Q;rpet,
floors, ceramic, ceilings,
897-5511 Waynesville 222-
5608, Dayton.
CLEANERS,88 S. Main
Waynesville, 897-5961. 8w6 w-I..ot
LOAN &: SAVINGS
WATER SERVICE
Holt's Hauling and water
service. cistern and
cleaned, Box 1893 42 N.
Genntown. 932-1166.
FLORIST
CEDAR CITY FLORIST,
Finest Flowers &: Gifts, 123
E. Mulberry St, LebanoI1,
Ohio 932-2916.
"Start saving tomorrow."
Come to 11 S. Broadway,
Lebanon, Ohio, Phone 932-
3876.
LET THE
Miami Gazette
SAVE YOU
$1.00 on adult tickets
$1.00 on children's
tickets-12 and under
MAil QIlOERS PROMPTlY FillE D ORDER EA IH 'f'
FOR CHOI CE SEATS NO liMIT O N TI ': l(fTS
DISCOUNT DATES
I!IA.' L

ON STAGE!
,)

It
on
Hara Arena
1001 5h,: o h Rc
Dayt on .. Oh'o 4541:
COURTESY OF MIAMI GAZETTE
ORDER
EARLY
'lfASE PIINT
Thurs .. Or. : 24. 8' 00 p.r:-
Sat. . Oc t. 26. 800 p.m
Sun .. Oct. 27. 6 :30 p.m.
NAME ________________ _
AOOISS _______ ---
PHONE
CITY _______________ _ SlAT! ____ _______ . lIP CODf
$5.50 RESERVED SEAT
Adult @: $4.50 --
Child ra $4.50
Tolal
A!.L SEATS RESERVED
S4.50 RESERVED
Adult Iii $3.50
Child iii $3.50
Total -
Mak(> check t:i1yable :0 ON 31'1d 10 :"er.iJ ' v:i' S .. .. 5:. ' ",!t Po: ::it , t 'j" .: ... . .,
45'1 5 Enclose sell ilCldfessea s!amoec ero.e 'o ,"e ':' llo"<llt o"e "'(' '"! - . 0:'':0 1' .. :- "' : ?,
baSIS ",.,,, no rerunes ail e' Dc! i
WELCOME TO THE SAUERKRAUT
FESTIVAL
MOM'S KOUNTRY KITCHEN
5 M, North 01 Wayne .. ,II. on U S 42
OPEN 6 a.m. ' 7 p.m. Sat. and 9 a.m. - 7 p.m. Sunday.
ser Iilng
SAUERKRAUT and PORK
't:ATLJRING HOMEMADE APPL E DUMPLINGS
AND PIES F OR DESERT
,1'1.1 !\\ '. L" 1: 1 I I J .. ,\ I II" \ . I I! \ " III ' \\\ \1:1,
I :, r li ' " 1" 11 I ",_, d' /ll ' ,' : 11"1.\1 .. tll l .Lllllll ft tlll .. llI,trl(' l '
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IIf In ... ur;IIH' I \L!I nt ... . J.lI H"hl'r! h. \\ hh(1... , \\ arnn. f"n,\id,' nl :
Jlu"" a n1 B. .... u nwr ... . Pn ... irl'nl EI,("I : :.And John Frankl'l,
, '!t \Iland . (ha irman fi r 1h. ('hill \ ...... nC"ialion ... C"ummittPf',
Th, :\\o\aro "" 3:-. maor al t h, 'atiunal \,,,.dation ("ltnn' nlio" hf'ld
in .\Iiami .
Th., Blu,' \l a \ proJ,!ram "";t ... initi a lld in 1!17:!. ""ith th,. (:oopf'ratinn of
thf' Ohio ,\ .... !\ut.'ia ti fJO ur I'\ .... ur an(r \gf'nl!'. . and ha ... rf'suilf'"d in thl'
uf :Llijl !oIlol,'n \,.hidf' \ a lu,.d at Throug h l,hf" pnd of
I !ri I .
Eal' h tht Patrolman th,. mn!'.t arrf",t!ol fur auto
lhpll i, P"''''nll'd lhl' Hlup "a\ ".ard . In 197::. I\.u S.rgpanl J .
E .' Spilltr a nd !'alrulman K;. 1'. Ilplt,. hulh of thl' !';(IUa p,,,l ,han"d th.
honor . \ ... part 01 thl' ir ,,'('oL!nitifJn. thl' Oh io :\"u(.iation uf Insuranrf'
.\gpot' . lnt" pn ... 'nllrt .. a(' h C)fj. f f a nd hi ... ""if I' "ith a n a ll f ,\:p ... nsf' paid
trip I I, Ila"";lIi Thi ... \I:tr Patrolman B i("harrt \\ \If'. ... fll th. \\arn'n
p ... ot \\ iI'" Ihl ' HIIII' \1 :1' n'l lplI ' nl a no ni ll tr .I \ I1 \\ll h III" uiff' t il Ih, ; j t h
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Page 8
'Esther C. Marting, M.D., a
Cincinnati, Ohio, physician, has
been elected President .of the
American Cancer Society's Ohie
Divisien, Inc. Dr. Marting is the
first weman te held the positiDn as
leader .of the $5 millien cancer
contrel erganizatien. She succeeds
Victer A. Simiele, M.D., Lan-
caster, and it responsible for
ceordinating the Society's
programs of REsearch, Education,
and Service and Rehabilitation
throughout the sta;te. Dr. Marting
was elected at today's Ohio Divison
Board of Trustees meeting here.
Dr. Marting has been an active
leader in the American cancer
Society at the state and local levels
for over 35 years. She is a past
president of the Hamilton County
Unit .of th ACS. A former chairman
of the Ohie Division's Service and
Rehabilitatien Cemmittee , Dr .
Maring held the positiens .of
Secretary and Vice Presidnet of
the Ohie Divisien Beard .of
Trustees priDr to her electiDn as
President .
Dr. Marring received her Doctor
01 Medicine Degree frem the
University .of Cincinnati, College of
Medicine. A practicing radielDgist,
she has also studied at the Marie
The Miami Gazette
Curie Hospital , London, England,
and Curie Institute, Paris, France.
Other top leaders elected today
by the Society's Board of Trustees
are :Murray Stern, D.D.S., M. Sc.,
Eleveland, Vice Presidnet; Jack L.
Harris, M.D. , Middletown.
Secretary ; Frank B. Fisher ,
Pepper Pike, Treasurer ; Robert E.
Mathews, Columbus, Chairman of
the Board.
Wednesday , October 9, 1974
Sarah Doering, Counselor
at Waynesville was one of
over 1,500 participants in
the 22nd All Ohio Guidance
Conference here September
'n and 28.
"Getting . It Together"
was the theme of the
conference, which opened
Friday morning with an
address from Mr. Kenneth
Richalrds, Director, Divi-
sion of Guidance and
Testing, State Department
.of EdlUcation. Mr. Richards
spoke on the 'Dimensions of
Guidance.' _,
Guest speaker for the
First General Session was
Dr, C. Gilbert Wrenn,
Professor Emeritus at Ari-
zona State University. Dr.
Wreru'l has most recently
autholred The World of the
Contemporary Counselor.
WP(l(f.AJ COINTV JuItV
The Second General Ses-
sion featured guest speaker
Dr. Hoyt. Dr. Hoyt
is thE! Associa te Commis-
sioner, office of Career
Education, U.S. Office of'
Education. He has co-
authored four recent books
in career education.
The Grande Jurors for the Court
of Common Pleas, in and for
Warren County, Ohio, the October
session ,of the September, 1974,
term, do hereby report to eh Court
that it has been. in sessiOli for .one
(ll day. Morris J . TurkelsDn,
Warren County Prosecuting
Attorney, having been in at
tendance. does, herewith, by the
Foreman, RDbert C. Steinbuch,
present to the Court the in-
dictments ' fDund by the Grand
Jury.
Aggravated Burglary Case No.
10248 5) Secret 6) Secret.
The September sessiDn of the
Warren Ceunty Grande Jury
visited and examined the Warren
County Jail in Lebanon, Ohie, .oil
September 4, 1974, pursuant te the
requirements of SectiDn 2939.20 fD
the Ohio REivsed Code: con-
sequently it was net necessary that
the Grand Jurors revisit the jail at
this time.
DEmma Collins 8758 Day ten -
Oxford RO.ad Apartment E, River
Arms Apartments Carlisle. Ohio:
2) EArl Baker 220 Mary Ellen
Drive South Lebanon, Ohio; 3)
Chester Mitchell , aka, Randy
Noble Dick Warren County Jail
Lebanen, Ohie; 4) Jack Bullins, Jr.
Warren County Jail Lebanen ,
OhiD; 5) Secret ; 5) Secret.
Mrs. Doering also at-
tended group sessions on
Career Guidancei in JVS,
Groupi Guidance Junior
High Testing, and Career
Awarlmess from among the
'rI group and special session
presentations scheduled
during the two-day con-
ference.
Counselors attending the
conference were able to
select guidance materials
and information about col-
leges .and technical schools
when viewing the more than
120 exhibits.
The All Ohio, held each
year to assist counselors
improve and keep aware of
new techniques and issues,
is co-sponsored by the Ohio
School Counselors Associa-
tioin and the Ohio Educa-
... Associa tion.
During . this sessiDn , we
deligently i examined all matteN;
presented ,to us and brought to .our
attentiDn. We have cDnsidered for
indictments sever (7) .offenses
invDlving' seven (7) different
defendantS. During our sessiDn, we
examined iapprDximately foW'teen
witnessesJ and as a result of .our
examination .of said witnesses, we
hereby present six indictments.
The six PersDn indicted represent
six different .offenses. One case
presented to this session has been
ignored. As a result .of .our in-
vestigation, we found nD in-
dictment in the fDllowing case : Pat
Quillen Corruption of a _________________
consideration, we ", .... II It'
returned six (6) indictments in the .'1-.- ... _.. .
fDllDwing cases: 1) Emma CDllins I .,
Murder case No. 10231; 2)Earl t ... 1& ..... SI. ,
Baker Aggravated Burglary case
ND. 10245 3)Chester Mitchell. ,.,.,...."" Of 4D8 ""'S,I.I :. ,..:.;:",. ... I
Aggravated Burglary case ND. '-"-_____ .-. _________ -'
10247 3) Jack Bullins, Jr. HOURS: Mon. , Wed., & Fd. 1-6 Sat . 8-12 -
- GLASS n!,. BJ
:
tES
- __
... br 5
5T3I197-i52 Shop
5'3 'l!iJ!f':71ST7 Res;denc:e
HAY'S FURNITURE STRIPPING'
AMITY PROCESS -'Phon.: 897-3563'
MAX & jUANEtTA HAY
Owners
76 F ir.t Street Reor
Conwin, Ohio 45068
HISLE'S BUGGYnEEL NiTIQUES
flll'llihire " Wis, ellaaeollS (Ids
COIII.,N. OHIO
.0 ..... . ..... .
Kitchen
Korner
Sa. dee
...
Whatever the trip yeu take. yeu modern, super-bright lights.
learn and make observatiens. Se it Apparently accustemed to visi
was with the trip te Mayo Clinic. ters (hubby tells me he read that in
My first CDmment is te those who one year , 400,000 transits visited in
carry scissors on their trip. Be sure Rochester ) the peeple .of Rochester
that they are packed in luggage are especially friendly. Its a very
that's checked, and nol in yeur clean city, with very .old and very
carry-on luggage .or bag. If they're new buildings side-by-side.
above a certain size, they will be Because the clinic is located
confiscated. And don't buy your there, .one naturally sees an
little fellDws tey guns, and plan to unusual number of disabled
carry them on the plane. They, too, peeple ; but an element of hope
will be taken from yeu at the pervades the atmDsphere. Hope is
security entrance. Apparently, the synenymeus with Maye.
airlines ships them te yeu, but whe I met a lDvely weman whe must
wants a youngster crying because ceme to the Clinic fDur times a
he can't understand why his toy is year for check-ups fer cancer and
taken from him? en many such occasions, a new
I am happy to see so many cancer has been found. She has had
cenveniences for the disabled, such surgery II times and numereus
as stalls in restrooms designed fer treatments. To while away the
wheelchairs. But thumbs d9Wn to hours while she waits (yeu dD a let
se many manager who still have ofwaitingattheclinic),shemakes
yeu pay a dime when nature IDvely jewelry that sparkies only
calls-which is always when yeure less than her smile and, petsenali
jn a hurry and without change. ty, despite her bad luck. She
(EspeCially when it's time te beard originally came to Mayo as a last
a plane. ) resort . She had been told that her
Thumbs down, too, te whoever leg should be amputated because
blocked imprevements at O' Hare .of the cancer .on it. She said that
Airport in Chicago. ON a busy rather than go ahead and IDse the
night (which, .of ceurse, was when leg she decided te try Maye. The
we were there) yeu plane is likely cancer was remDved and the leg
to circle 30 minutes or mDre before seems as geod as befere.
landing and yeur next plane is Apparently, the success .of that
likely to spend 30 or more minutes first surgery has led her to keep a
waitingin line for take-off. stiff upper lip each time a new
Rochester. Minneseta, where malignancy was fDund. As she says
Mayo Clinic is located, is quile a .of MaYD, "they dD wonderful things
town .of contrast between the .old here."
and the new and medern. The
undergrDund walking facilities-
the walking person's subway-is
fantastic ! It's almDsta tDwn !Inder
a town, with sheps and clinics. and
nD werry abDut rain or cold
weather . The food in Rochester
restaurants is great and the view
frem the tall buildings is beautiful i
There's SD much vacant land near
town--unspeiled land I
Maye Clinic has an excellent
system fer getting one through a
series .of tests as quickly as
possible. While all the building are
modern. oen .of them, the .one
where yeu have blood tests, leeks
like something frem 19M-with
bold, brightly colered dODrs
leading to clinic rooms and
B1L..L a BARBARA
BRANNOCK
Y3 & Y3 Antiques
8S S . MA.IN STREET .
WA ..... N ESVI L.LE. OI-i I O 45068
TUES. - SUN. 12 TO 5.-
MON. By C MA""ce
RESIDENCE PHONE
,513) 932. S739
1 U F F
STORE
1075. Main Sl
Waynesville, Ohio
(513) 862-5181
Hours
1 p.m. to 7 pm.
Fri, Sal, Sun.
BOB & SUE
GILBERT
70 N. MAIN ST.
WAYNESVILLE,
OHIO, 45068

The Lllie Red Shed
t ANTIOU ES :t

iI PHONE 897-6326 ':::
Gen ... t Lfne - .Dralers Welcomt
MON. BY CHANCE :::
:::; TUES. THRU SAT. 10.5:00 :;::
OPEN SUNDAY 15 P.M. ,t
:::: Visit WlYnesville', Other ::::

. . f; ."
WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 16th . 1974
5e;nad class poS1ase paid al WI)'nen1Ue. Olriu
\'"r. 6 No. 41 /0 /:.


(pffoTO' 3. )
The retired teachers and
their guests met for a
dinner meeting at the
Otterbeio Home near Leba-
non on Monday, October 7.
A large number were
present to enjoy the good
dinner and were delightful-
ly entertained by a quartet
made up of men connected
with Otterbein Home. The
speaker for the occasion
was Dianna Babbert, Ad-
ministrative Assistant in
the office of the Sta te
Teachers association. She
gave an excellent account
of recent legislation which
benefits retirL and retiring
teachers. She also ans-
wered questions from the
audience.
The nominating com-
.:::::::;:::::=::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::;::::::::::::
WHS Plays
110M:

FAve Game
mittee presented the fol-
lowing slate of officers
which was unanimously
approved: President-Eliza-
beth Clark; Second Vice
President-French Smith;
Secretary - Eleanor Fran-
zer ; Treasurer-Mabel Cor-
win.
The retiring president
presneted appropriate little
gifts to officers and mem-
bers who had been such
good workers during the
year.
It was announced tha t 17
members from Warrent
County attended the Regio-
nal Meeting held at Wil-
mington, Ohio on Septem-
ber 17. The State Associa-
tion will hold district,
Regional and State Meet-
ings at certain specified
times and places. A State
Meeting will be held in
Columbus on October 17
Warren County is urged to
have a good representation.
Warren County is in the
Fourth District.
Special thanks was ex-
tended to Otterbein Home
for their hostpitaJity. Seve-
ral members and their
Friday Night friends toured. the facility
:::.:.:.:.:.:.j.j.j.j.j.j .w............... after the meeting.
Ii
=:':r '

:t
.,
'!",.
, .
; .
We Wish To Thank All Those
Who Made The 1974
Sauerkraut Festival __
A Success
)f(:J]

Chamber of Commerce
1900 STUDEBAKER
SEA,RCHI
WOlrOO
A Word About Security
From the book of James 4: 13, 14,
IS we read, "Go ye now, ye that
say, today or tomorrow we will go
into such a city, and continue there
a year, and buy and sell , and get
gain : 14-wheras ye know not what
shall be on the morrow. For what is
your Life? It is even a vapour, that
appeareth for a litte time, and then
vanisheth away. IS-for ye ought to
say, if the Lord will . we shall live.
and do this or that. Surely we
should all realize that we only live
from day to day through the grace
of God. How vain it is for man to
make his plans for the futur'
without first seeking God 's
Blessings and his will . My wife and
I have once again experienced the
sudden loss of a young brother in
Christ. He was called from this life
at the age of twenty seven years .
Through the years I witnessed his
spiritual growth as he becam' a
dedicated member of the Body of
Christ. Brother John Jones was a
weat witness. a great friend and
most of all a true brother in the
Body of Christ. There are many
things that happen in this life that
we may never really understand
yet as Christians we must accept
as being God's will and not
question. God works in mysterions
ways his wonders 10 perform. As
the song goes, you must , "keep
your eyes upon Jesus ." for when
we lose sighl of our goal we losl
hope . Jesus Christ is the only hope
we have of of life eternal. In John
10:7 B we read. "Verily. verily . I
say unto you. I am the door of the
91 am the door : By me if
any man enler in . he shall be
saved. and shall go in and out. and
find pasture. In verse 11 He con
linues with Ihese words ." I am the
Good She pherd : The good
shepherd giveth his life for Ihe
shel'p. Praise God for making Ihis
way possible for us . H,' 10\'1' is so
greal Icoward us Ihal he gave hi s
"nl y hel(ollen son 10 b{' Ihe way of
our sall'ation. In Acls 4: we read.
"Neil her is Ihere sah'atinn in any
ulh(' r' for t he r e' I!-' nOrl(' other nanH'
und{' r 11{'a n'n I( I\' ,II amollg nl{'n.
whl'rl' by WI' musl bl' sal'ed."
Obediently His :
Ohio Ernie Smith
Question fur Ihe week .
What caused sleep 10 deparl
from
Answer for last week.
Daniel 1: 1
The MIAMI GAZETTE

Published Weekly at
172 Sutll "'aitl St. NOfttLJ
Waynesville. Ohio 45068 S r,rr
Second class postage paid at WayneSVille. OhIO
THE MIAMI GAZETTE
P.O. 801 325, Waynesville - Phone 897.5921
Lila McClure Editor & Publisher
Sandee Blazer Contributing Editor
Donna Huffman . Staff Artist
Karen Gasaway AdvertiSing Sales
Subscription - $3.00 Per Year
.lOCA L AJe-wS
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Koch -
Oct. 13, 1974 - son - Jacob
DanieI - weight 6Ib. I11h oz -
19
1
h in long. Grandparents -
Mr. and Mrs. Estez Pringle
and Mr .. and Mrs. Ray Koch
both of Waynesville and Mr.
and Mrs. Otis Harvis of
Franklin.
I
MeITH scholarship semi-
finalist from Waynesville
High School. Terry [rons to
qualify for semifinalist a
student must score in the
top '-h of 1 percent of
contesta,nts or the National
Merit Scholarship quali-
fying team. Terry will now
competE! for a finalist merit.
Finalists are announced in
May.
Two seniors at William Mason
High School have been named
"Ieril Program Commended
students by the National Merit
Scholarship Corporation . Prin
cipal. Mr. Paul Remke. announced
that the following students have
recein'd Letters of Com
l11'ndaI IIIn . P. Boland. son
r)f i\lr . and Mrs . Leroy Boland of
6461 Sherman Terrace Blvd" and
Frank W. Hendrickson. son of Mr .
and Mrs. Frank Hendrickson of 201
E . Circle Drive.
Michael and Frank are among
the 38.000 Commended students
named on the basis of their high
performance on the 1973
Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude
Test-National Merit Scholarship
Qualifying. Test <PSAT-NMSQT.
Commended students .are in the
upper 2 poercenl of those who are
expected tp graduate from high
school in 1975.
Michael . who is working part
time at Kentucky Fried Chicken on
Tylersville Rd. , has in his future
plans to attend the University of
Cincinnati and to major in Com-
puter Technology. Frank, who
works palt-time at Barr's Meat
Market in Mason, Ohio, plans to
enter college in the fall of 1975.
Both Mike and Frank enjoy
working Oln cars for a pastime.
For A Change-Try A Scientist
Send WOOD To
CONGRESS
Pd for by WOOd for Congre-ss Comm .
(harle-s Crawiord . Treas . RR ' .
Frankfort , Ohio
WEDNESDAY,16th (! MIAMI GAZETTE
1IooW& __
......... , ......
----..-.
---- . ,-, ..... .--.... .....-
First Baptist Cbureb
... _-
....... c:w..-._
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First ChOTeIs of Christ
111 .....
STUDENT MINISTERS
_ .............
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FrieIds MeetiIG
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The Full Gospel Tabernacle
IL u...., ...

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First Church of God
a..-..... ....,. ... ___
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U.ited Cburd! of Christ
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Ferry Gllrd! of Christ
.......-& __ ...
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United Metltodisl Charch
-......... _- __ n ' .......
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Corwin
Pettecostal Hollis Olld
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FrieIcIsIlip Baptist Old
...........
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Jonahs Run Baptist Church
OhIo 711_,
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United Methodist Church
U.ited Ck.rdl of Grist
_a __
---.-,
10 AM SU N DAY SCH' OOL
" AM SUND .. Y WORSHIP
-_ ....... -
.--..., ....... -
---...... , .. ....... .........
Dodds .
FreI P.1ticostII Chni of God L .........
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an H IIaDa 8&, WI11*'riDe
887,'"
E.C. ....... A8ON_SEaVItE
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8874811
WAlrtBSflUE NA'IIONAJ. &ANK
0bJ0 arrs8185
WAYWE8tlUE I'tJDIInJU
WuIIiPtpID 8qqan ..... eeater
0IIiIs "471
naT8APIInanJa1l
...........
MIAMI GAZETTE WEDNESDAY,OCTOBER 16th ,.,?y "50
fJilEGf.RS& (;eOIlP
u c6I S'IIUI.t:o -'>11{- t!IH4of '"-'

,..'" """'J'PirDIfl, ,.---, ...
Wayne Twp. Fire Rescue. Heart A t tack Mia mi Val- r I' 01 P"ces GOing Up, Up,
disorder No Aug. nal; Aug. 18 Auto accident ley; Aug, 24 Auto accident Uu
. 14 Fall back mJury, Ket- Refused treatment; Aug, 21 Clinton Memorial ' breat- Send WOOD To
August 6, FIre; tering Memorial; Aug. 17 Nervous breakdown Ket- hing difficulties Kettering
Aug. 7 FIre; 10 Abodominal pains Miami tering Me.morial; Aug, 21 Memorial ; Aug, 29 Auto
ClInton Valley ; Aug. 17 Fall-Head Hemmorgmg Sam, ; accident Kettering Memo-
Memonal, Aug. 11 Nervous laceration Kettering Memo- Aug. 23 Stroke Middletown; rial.
Sept. 3 Maternity Grand-
view; Sept. 5 Drug overdose
Kettering memorial; Sept.
5 Bicycle accident Ket-
tering Memorial; Sept. 5
Chest pains Kettering Me-
morial; Sept. 6 Broken leg
Kettering memorial ; Sept.
8 breathing difficulties Ket-
tering Memorial; Sept. 8
motorcycle accident , Clin-
ton Memorial; Sept. 10
Back problems Kettering
Memorial ; Sept. 13 Football
injury Springboro Clinic:
Sept. 14 Auto accident
.Kettering Memorial ; Sept.
14. Fire Dept. standby auto
accident. Sept. 20 Sick
person Kettering Memo-
rial ; Sept. 22 Diabetic no
transport: Sept. 22 Hyper
Ventilating Kettering l\1e-
morial : Sept. 25 Structurer
Fire. Sept. 26 Stroke Clinton
:\1emorial : Sept. 26 Stroke
Clinton Memorial Sept. 2ti
Epileptic seizure no transp-
port : Sept. 28 As thma
.-\ttack Middletown,
'.:::::-:.;.:.:.:.:.:.:::::::;:::::::::::::::::::::::;::::;::::::;,::::;:::::::;:::;:;::;:
Don ' t RaIse Ta,es- Get RId 01
Loopholes
Send WOOD To
CONGRESS
Po for tl'l' Nooc for COlTl rr
T" r(,d!l Q R
Oh ,O
....
{
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",'
,',
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OUR COIJNTY
NEEDS
BUSINESS
EXPERIENCE
REELECT
CONGRESS
P o 'or 0". WOOd for Conorr-u (omm .
C"' drl t"\ Crawford . RR I.
f 'anidorl Oh.O
ARCH F HILDEBRANT
MIAMI GAZE'ITE WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 16th '1'.,
,,-.. Be
,.
,
'. i
"
1.
" >
, AIJ L.,.e.11.1Z- -Tl) -tht:..
r:%"-Hte

Dear Friends, in Washington to begin an urgE'nt
$ince the first of March I have program to do it.
driven my Mustang about 9000 In world War " the Germans
miles through the twelve counties made two thirds 'If all their
of the District. and in the gasolinE' synthE'tically. with an
remaining four mOnths expect to O(tane rating of 90. which is what
drive more than that in talking you and I huy at the gas stations
with the people of the District. right now. If they could do this hy
While I have gotten used to paying the tens of millions of barrels , why
about 55 or 60 cents a gallon for can W{' not do it now? Well. we
gas, I have not gotten to the point could if we had people in
that I like it, and I suppose no one Washington who would stop thE'ir
else has either. politicsas usual and hegin giving
We are all in the same boat. and Ihe ncE'ds of Ih(' people some
it seems to me that very little
except talk is being done about the
problem, either by the Administra
tion or by Congress. I think tha t
their trouble is tha t they do not
have any idea of what to do. As a
candidate for Congress asking for
your vote, I think it essential to tell
you what I think should be done,
and WOUld. try to do, if elected.
The problem is that there is not
enough oil in the world. This is a
thought that it is hard to adjust to
in a land like ours where we are so
accustomed to plenty. but it is true.
We are still the largest oil
producing nation in the world, and
only a few years ago we used to
export oil and petroleum products
to other nations. Howeller our
consumption has increased so that
now we have to import about a
third of the oil we use. Other
countries have also increased their
consumption ,of oil very rapidly in
the same period. Fortunately very
large discoveries were made in the
. Middle East which has been able to
keep up with the demand, and two
countries there, Iran and Saudi
Arabia, have about half of all the
known oil in the world within their
boundaries. Saudi Arabia alone, a
desert land of 7 million Arabs,
produces nearly as much oil as the
United States, and in a few years
will have to produce more if the
growing demand throughout the
world is to be met. The astonishing
fact is that at present and planned
rates of production to meet world
demand the oil of both these
countries will be all gone in about
30 to 40 years. Thus even if these
countries will be so kind to the rest
of the world to let us and other
countries use up all their oil, we
will face a serious crisis eventually
- with even now hardly enough
time to prepare for it.
The Middle Eastern and other
big oil exporting coup tries are not
going to be this kind to us,
however, and they have already
discovered how they can send the
price of oil up .like a sky rocket just
by closing the valves a little. This
is now bringing them in so much
more money than they can use,
tlIat they are sure to continue
keeping oil in short supply and only
recently agreed to raise the price
another 2 percent. There is no
doubt in my mind that we will be at
attention.
II may come as a surprisE' 10
many people 10 know thai Ihe
energy conlent of the Appalachian
coal seam as greal or possible
greater than all the known oil in Ihe
world. Then' are equally large
deposits in other parts of the
United States . and indeed with
respect to coal. the United states is
like the middle Eastslands with
respect to oil. There is many liems
more' energy in the coal of the
world. and of the U.S in
particular. than in the oil of the
world.
To make synthetic gasoline from
coal economically whal is needed
are three things: nearness to the
coal mines, a plentiful wllter
supply. and economical power to
run thE' chemical plants . We might
add cheap to
markets. as anolher desirable
factor .
The Ohio River valley has all
these in almost unique com
bination in the United States . The
two greatest coal hauling railroads
in the country go right through the
Sixth Congressional District area
of Ohio. with the Ira ins rolling
down almost by gravity form the
mines of Appalachia. The Ohio
River and its tributaries are a
plentiful water supply and also
have many power plants for the
necessary power . All that is
necessary is to apply the modern
chemical engineering technology
to the design of the' chemical
plants. and begin constructing
them.
In the long run this v.Qll of
necessity be a gigantic industry.
with hundreds of billions of dollars
worth of chern ical plants to
produce the necessary liquid and
gaseous fuel from coal and water.
Not only will..we have to be able to
supplement gasoline from oil. but
also natural gas. which is also
beginning to run short . by the
synthetic fuels from our nearly
limitless coal supplies.
t .'- .' the mercy of the oil exporting
countries until we develop an
.. alternative. . _
, What can we do? Or perhaps a
better question : Is there' anything
we can .do?
Now it is true that synthetic fuels
will cost more than those which
flow out of the ground under their
own pressure. so therefore the new
industry will have to be a protected
industyr . to make sure that the oil
producing countries will nto drop
their prices long enough to
bankrupt a company which has
invested a billion or two in a large
synthetic plant. However it is my
belief that synthetic gasoli.:g could
be produced and sold for about the
price we are now paying with tax.
i
t
i , .
Answer: There certainly is
" .- something we can do and it should
be started immediately. In fact I
". ,'" cannot for the life of me
understand why there is no action
If we do not do this we will
remain at the mercy of foreign
countries on our liquid fuel !,rices.
We must do this, and I ask you to
give me a chance to try to get some
action in Washington.
ART SHOW WINNERS
Best of the show-Linda
Dye; Sauerkraut Theme-
Linda Dye.
Adults: Watercolor; 1st
babs Crisenberg; 2nd-Nina
Knapp; 3rd-Nancy Pen-
nington Dower.
Oil : lst-inda Dye ; 2nd -
Jane McCullough; 3rd-Jane
McCullough; 4th-Brent
Biehle.
Honorable Mentions-Lin-
da Dye; Honorable Men-
tions-Connie Gates .
Acrylic:: 1st-Johnny Peol-
ly; 2nd-Shirley; 3rd,Nancy
Pennington Dower.
Charcoal : 1st-Nancy Pen-
nington Dower; 2nd-Mary
Current.
Pen & Ink: 1st-Nina
Knapp; 2nd-Dale Lander;
3rd-Nancy Pennington DO-
wer.
Pastel : 1st-Nancy Pen-
ning Dower; 2nd-Kay Jo-
nes ; 3rd-Nancy Pennington
Dower.
Want Gasoline From Coal?
Elect A Sc>entist.
Send WOOD To
CONGRESS
Pd for hy Wood lor c.ongress Comm .
Charles C:rawtord. Treas.. RR 1,
Frankfo",r. Ohio
Till Senice
[eM. B.d I
Wkeep
55llllt"
as. ..
Vote Out the Old-Vote In the '
New
Send WOOD To
CONGRESS
Pd. tor bv Wood for Congress Comm .
Charles Crawford. TrNs. . RR 1.
Frankfort , Ohi o
JR. HI STUDENT
Watercolor: 1st-Pat Lan-
der; 2nd-Maria Vint; 3rd-
Debbie Hall.
Pen and Ink:
1st: Mark Creekmoor;
2nd-Donnie Ramby; 3rd-
Mike Morley; Honorable
Mention-William Cortir.
Pencil: 1st-Mark Creek-
more; 2nd-Becky eters;
3rd-Pat Landers.
Pastel: Honorable Men-
tion : Jeff Vanderpool.
ELEMENTARY:
1st-Kurt Purkey; 2nd-
Chuck; 3rd-Todd Jones;
Honorable Mention-Chuck
Jones
CERAMICS
ADULTS: Stain: 1st
Caroline Purkey; 2nd
Peggy Bradley; 3rd-Caro-
line Purkey; 4th-Caroline
Purkey.
Glazes : 1st-Caroline Pur-
key; 2nd-Inez Hartsock;
34d-Janet Maloy; 4th-Inez
Hartcok.
Children: Stain: Ist-Kij
and Rhonda Purkey; 2nd -
Jenny Neely; 3rd-Pat Lan-
ders; 4th,Rhonda Purkey.
Glaze: 1st-Kim Purkey;
2nd-Kurt Purkey ; 3rd-Pat
Landers.
Potters Wheel: 1st Bev
Ralph ; 2nd Bev' Ralph; 3rd
Bev Ralph.
Sculpture:
Knapp; 2nd
Honorable
Purkey.
1st Larry
Mark Seidel;
Mention-Kim
More Sc.ence - Less PolitiCS In
Washmgton
Send WOOD To
CONGRESS
Pd for by WOOd fOr Congress Comm
Charles CraW10rd. Treas . R R 1.
Frankforr, OhiO
Lebanon Auto Parts
Waynesville. at Washington Sq.
Parts For

.
WINTER TUNE UPS
8976075
HOURS-8-8 M-F 8-4 SAT
LEBANON STORE (100 So. MECHANIC ST)
Open Sunday 10-4
1.1JayneslI;1/e Auto's
BOX !SII
Ol-4ro
Phone 8974036
73 CHEV. C20
Cust. Pickup
67 CHEV C 10
Pickup
HURRY ON
THESE
" Buy
What waynesville Sells"'
UNC AIMED
FR IGHT
All New Merchandise
2' Plece liVing Room
StereoConsote
S88
S79
SI8
S48
S48
Mattresses

Bunk Beds
9' ,12' Rugs
Cock Llil a nlj
I set 018)
SS
2 Step TAbles
SI8
LE ANON -
UNC AIMED
FREIGHT
48 E. Mulberry SL
Lebanon 932-2246
Monday-Friday 10-9 p.m
Saturday 10-6 p.m
Sunday 12 noon 5 p.m,
Help CIi.a n House tn
Washlngtol1
Send WOOD To
CONGRESS
Pel tor Dy Wood lor Comm -
C,.'W'foro. rrra'i . RR I .
OhIO
6
C""J' kI WI' HARSHA

In eq'ry ('ongress lor Ihe past
IWII a <.:(' rl a Irl numtx-rf"d
hilI IS 11lIrndu("l'd b\ 01'" of 'hp mllst
nwmht'rs o(
Ih(> IIllu"'llf H"pres('n'dt,,'es That
llH'mt)('r I!' II H of Iowa and
Ihp fitting numl)(,r of that btll IS
II H t+l . th. count pqUlva!"nt t ..
"otH' gross -- I m('nllOn thiS play on
and \.\ ords (or a
Important " ' asnn If that btll had
ht'{" ,.na,t,.d wh('" It was first
11lIroducl'd WI ' w .. uldn', be "' th.
dirt, ('<:onOnlH' stralls Wl' a re
prcnlls,' of Ih,s and Similar
ll'glslilllOIl IS slmpl,' It
"'qulrl's Ih;lt ft-deral ('xpend.luns
shall nI>l exc('l'd federal rl'\"cnues .
I'x('epl Ul 11m.' II f war or gra\'E"
nat .onal .. dl'darl'd bv
Ih(' Importantly , II
(or ,) systern4JtH'
,,-duct '''11 "f t h .. puhllc deht Thl'
firS! th .. bill would mto
.. (( pc' . f"r ,' xamplc . two perrent nf
Ih .. ft'd"ral deht would bl' pa.d 0(( .
Ihl' .It'xt y .. ar , thn'(' perccnt. the
y .. ar aftpr Ihat . four !X'rcpnt and so
"II unl ll w. arl' oul nf the r!'d
B"th .' xt .. nded deflc.t
' "In th" publ.c dl'bt wh.ch
'"'" lIl'ars half a tnlhon dollars arl'
I hl' prUTll' culprits In our Illnat(ad
Th(' .dl'a behind thiS htll
I!'- pconomlsts hav(,
1..11 at.,ul for years In
the J"lnl Econnnllc Com-
"r ( 'ongrr-ss ft'cent l y Is:-,ut'd
,I rt'port f' ndors1I1g I tw rw{'d 'lJ
,. llInln al .. npf,,.t not Just
11\ 1 hiS yeur 's or next year 's hudgpt
hUI for of marlY years 10
1' /HIlI' .,.114' { ' u lllmrrtPl'
n '( ' IHl1l11t ' rlot,d fhlll In do !llIS W('
"1t1>1 I" >It! II". ('urn"t 10
u"cI"r $:110' 1"11,,," , how(vl"r . thl' Y
dldn " ,,((('r \ '('r y many suggestl(lns
till JU:-. I wlWI woulrl havl' to lw CuI
IIul "f I h(' i.!II\'prnm(' nt ex
p .' lld,IUrlS 10 3("h,c\"(' thIS goal
WIlI'rl" and what t" cut IS Ihl'
mos . d.ff. c ult and mOSl con
I ron'rSla I asped "f our whol('
('('Onllmll' d,lC'rnmcl ('ongress
apP"ars a 1,1I1t 1,,1 "1IIr(' awan' of
'hi'" slluatlllrl , for spending
n-dut'llllr\S ha\' f.' ilehl('\,ed In
l'f'rlaltl arf'as such as dl'fpns(' and
fon"l!n a.d Hul Ihps. s lash .. s art
and adds more money to another
progr:.m Inst('ad The nl'! result of
alllh.s puts us right back whl're we
'tart"d and that kmd of chaos is
u.s plpnty
hlt" kmd .. f expend. ture we are
h .. anng mort' and more of is to bail
lIut and s('mi-private in
dust rI(,S "\"pry lime they are beset
major losses ell her through
Ihpl r own mismanagement or
.. ther Itss ronlrollable factors . To
hl' surl" . many of their producls
from transportation lines to
puultry farms arl' cl'rtainly of
lIat","al .mportance. but if
we' an' to OlJ.lltalll our system of
prJ"atl' ,nl('rprJse . thesl' Industries
should not han' til run to Uncle
Sam for 1t('lp nery tlml' .something
gOt'S wrong
TIt(' t roubI<' IS . l'vl'rybody has
I)('('n runnmg In l ' nell' Sam for
,"eryt. me anything
!('I('S wfong By that I mean we
ha \"1' he .. n on such a spending binge
for so many years that we've
many of our very problems
I)(' ('" use of it And . while
I'''l"ryone agrl'es that the spending
mu.,1 stllP. "obody IS willing to take
thp first cut That .s the most
dallg"rous part of our whole
f,nalll.al prohlem. and the biggest
challenge' for longress is to make
Ihat n('<:l"ssary bl' lt lightening as
pqu.tabh pOSSlhll' for all . Wage
alld price controls have not
.... "rk'd . money policies have
""t ht'cn su('t-essful ei ther , Only
ht,th f"r e 'gn and domestic
'p' lId.ng IS I" help get us out
of deb. a"d hack on thl' road to a
twt lt'r f,,\'lmomy
That IS why I SupP',rt measures
,uch as th" Orl(' I mentioned earlier
tl\ II H (;rllss It IS not an easy
" ,Iut lon. hut II .s the only one we
ha \"(' left That .s why I have also
s.gned t he dIScharge petit ion to
rf'll'as(' It from Ihl' House Ways and
:\\t'ans Cllm,,"ttee where this type
of proposal has \"el'n pigeonholed
for the last Iwenly years , While
thai hlll bt'l' n silti ng . our
tws tWlcn steadily smking ,
C'ongr ","s can nil Illnger ignore this
Imp',rt"nt and controverSial issue
v.,'hou' ass ummg Ih(' full and lotal
nll l """Slsll'nl anri han Iltllp ('ffpet !.Iallll" f"r h:lrdl'r I.mes and higher
wtH'n f 'qrlJ!rf's:-- furn!-o nghl around IlInalllJll In Ihf' futurC'
....
,.. Welcome Neighbors iC
,.. BELLFAIR COUNTRY STORE iC
,.. GIFT SHOP & ICE CREAM PARLOR iC
,..
,..
,..
-FEATURING -
,
UPEN E';ER v DAY 125 CLOSED TUESDAY
iC
;C
iC
***************-

: '3'" :.
I .......... ip... U IEW_U RHlEWAl I
I
l
I . TBE JIIAIII {OAJE'ITE I
I ...... ow.... I
I I
I NAJIE I
l.nNft8 I

I ClI'Y STAn:
I : .
I DAn: PHONE .1
I ______________________

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"


Governor John J. Gillgian
and William H. Davis,
acting director of the Ohio
Deparbnent of Mental
Health and Mental Retar-
dation, announced today
that the state's reimburse-
ment to 'county mental
health and mental retar-
dation board (648) boards)
totaled more than $20,5
million for fiscal yar 1974.
This was an increase of
39.3 per cent over last
year's reimbursement to
the 53 boards of $14.7
million, and of approxima-
tely per cent since 1970
and reimbursement of $5
million. "This increase is
part of 'Ohio's continued
committment to provision
.of quality mental health
care where it's needed,"
Davis said. "With strong
Help Save Our Family Farms
Send WOOD To
CONGRESS
Pd. lor by WOOd lor Co"'''' ,
Charles. Crawforo, Trt' o1:'> R P ,
Frank.torl . OhIO
and comprehensive mental
health services in their own
communities, many citi-
zens can get help with
mental health problems and
never face entering a state
hospital.
According to Davis, the
funds allowed for more than
90,000 citizens to receive
direct services from com-
munity mental health cen-
ters and drug programs,
including aftercare, emer-
gency, inpatient and out-
patient services, re-
habilitation, and infor-
mation referral. In ad-
dition, the staffs of the
centers have devoted an
estimated 360,000 staff
hours throughout the fiscal
year to indidrect services
for members of the com-
munity in such areas as
Help Stop Food G,veaways-
Get a Fair Return
Send WOOD To
CONGRESS
Pc l or ny Wooa lor ConQr(>ss
("'I.) r l(,' :,> (rflo\loro Trt;>d!> ;:JQ 1
"ra''''''orl , 0" ' 0


'
. -
.....
,
"
. US Army Recruiting
"I'ne Way to. CoDep F..twad."
far Wormatioa Ca1193Z-7698
ZO W MlIIberry St LeIIu., ow.

ietibtJ., .uw,
:::;::"'h., :::;:; ;:,. .:,:,:,!,!:!,!,:,: "'11r
0 o:sl
.9k eklf '!
fYuUio
J;- ..
consultati,on and education,
prevention, and training.
Staff members met with
individuals and with small
and large groups to provide
thesE! services.
County mental health and
mental retardation boards
were established by House
Bill 1548 in 1967 to provide
mental health services to
each county or combination
of counties having a popula-
tion IOf at least 50,000,
The-county by-county
breakdown of reimbur-
sement is as follows :
Butler : Mental Health 275,-
009, Drug Abuse 13,273;
Total 288,282 ; Greene, Clin-
ton: $22,752,56,853, 279,605;
Montgomery : 896,704, 288,-
500, 1.185,204; Warren:
63,669, 63,669.
Ohio total disbursement
$16,876,237, $3,669,111 , $20,-
545,348.
e .
Mrs. Bertha E. Hess age
86 of the White Nursing
Home passed away Satur-
day Oct. 12 at the home. She
was a member of the
Middle Run Baptist Church
and the Miami Chapter no.
107 O. E. S. in Waynesville.
Survived by 3 daughters
Mrs. Grace Ellis of Wavnes-
ville, Mrs. Jean Berry of
Brandon, Florida, and Mrs .
Cleta Ellis of JYIelborne.
Florida, 3 grandsons and 2
great grandsons . Funeral
services were held Monday
Oct. 14th at the Stubbs-Con-
ner funeral home in Way-
nesville with Robert Shock
ley pastor of Middle Run
Baptist Church officating,
interment followed at Mid-
dle Run Cemetery.

MIAMI GAZETTE WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 16th tf'i'
,...-.r'O
,
f
.:::::::::::::;::=::::::::::::::::::::::::::;::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::=::;=::::::::::::::::::::::::;:;:;:;:;:;:;:::;:::::::::::::::;:;:;:;:;:::;:;:;:;::::::::::::::'
ALUMINUM SIDING AND
ROOFING
DAL ELLIOTT
All leading brands-free
Bank finanCing
available. Waynesville 897-
7851.
CAR DEALERS
WARREN COUNTY
CHRYSLER, "Chrysler,
Dodge, Plymouth." 518 W.
Main St., Lebanon, 932-595l.
Always a good deal.
MUENNICH MOTORS,
"Better Idea Cars From
Ford," " Quality Car Care."
749 Columbus Ave.,
GROCERIES
SHERWOODS MARKET
"featuring meats cut to'
order," delivery service.
747 CiDclnoau Ave. Leba-
DOll, Obio, ID-leM.
INSURANCE
THE NATIONAL LIFE &
ACCIDENT INSURANCE
CO. (Grand ole Opry
People) Fred Napier agent
897-3111
PHARMACIES
LOVELESS PHARMACY
Professional Prescriptiou
service 33 S. Main Street,
Waynesville SW-7O'16.
Lebanon. 932-1010. PJ,.UMBING 6: HEATING
CARPETS W. W. COVEY PlumtMug
BI-RITE CARPET & TILE, and ITl Filth Sl
140 S. Main St., Carpet, Waynesville
floors, ceramic, ceilings, WAN & SAVINGS CO.
897-5511 Waynesville PEOPLES BUILDING
5608, Dayton. LOAN & SAVINGS
CEMENT WORK & "Start saving tomorrow."
ROOF REPAIRS Come to 11 .S. Broadway, FJ(! 'PAiJ)rEP IoN
HUBERT SMITH & SON U Lebanon, Ohio, Phone 932- I.;IA
ha
you ve cistern problems REAL ESTATE
Wanl US Energy In,lead 01'
Arab 0,1' Elecl A So en! "!
Send WOOD To
CONGRESS

Lei .,
Gr owth
Gr owth
Have Economic
Nol Unemployment
Send WOOD To
CONGRESS
r,
have it cleaned and re- K.S.A. REALTY,sa S. Main AtCr :st&Jl>UI1l
paired DOW. We also do St., Waynesville, 897-3501. . __ ...
cement work all kinds. ' ..
Block laying and roof LYNN FIELDS,7956 Cahall
repair. Phone 932-t665. PI. WaYDesville; 1-885-5453
COLLISION REPAIR or 897-6055; Camfield Com-
KEVIN'S AUTOMOTIVE pany Inc. 433-9912 or
COLLISION REPAIR: 897-6055.
" Expert Body and Paint REMODEL YOUR OLD
Work" : Experienced work. jewelry-remounting gold
All work guaranteed sizing, refinishing jewelry
862-4487. Located on US 42 I repair . Stone setting.
mil e south of Spring Valley Davidsons Jewelers, Leba-
and 5 miles north of non 932-3936.
Waynesvi lle. SUPER MARKETS
DRY CLEANERS
WASHINGTON SQUARE
LAUNDROMAT AND DRY
CLEANERS,sa S. Main
Waynesville, 897-5961.
FLORIST
CEDAR CITY FLORIST,
Finest Flowers" Gifts, 123
. E. Mulberry Sl, Lebanon,
Ohio 932-2916.
Unhappy Wi th Congress? Get
A New Congressman.
Send WOOD To
CONGRESS
ELLIS SUPER V ALU qua-
lity and low prices open till
nine, 7 days a week, pbone
897-5001 . .
WAYNESVILLE MARKET
69 S. Main St. 897-5941 Meat
Specialists.
BUY YOUR HUNTING
needs at Moore's Store-
Downtown Lebanon- New
Winchester rifles and shot-
guns. Phone 932-ti966.
TV 8AI..E8 6: SERVICES
BEA'ITY'S TV SALEs' ""
. SERVICES, Zeaith, 'Z1 N.
Pd for by Wood tor Congr ess Comm , lA!b8
Char lM RR 1. Sroacfw1iy- ,IXIJ, az.
Frankfort , OhiO
, ," : ;S; - ....
WARREN COUNTY BUILDING INSPECTION
MONTHLY REPORT
September -1974
PERMITS No. PROPERTY VALUATION
New (1, 2, 3-Family) 13 $458,367
Addition 12 94,699
Remodel 4 63.680
Garages and Carports 3 15,126
Place of Assembly 97.800
Busines Buildings 1 50,000
Industrial Buildings 1 4n.628
Storage 3 27,064
Special 2 464.080

LET THE
nniami Gazette
SAVE YOU
$1.00 on adult tickets
$1.00 on children's
tickets-12 and under
MAlt OROf:1S "g.:) .... ;:: i l : . ' ;-- ' c :,
FOR SF;.!') "'. f) th.- "
DISCOUNT DATES
ON STAGE!
-..
11 !J
on
Hara Arena
1001 Shiloh Springs Rd.
Dayton. Ohio 45415
COURTESY OF
MIAMI GAZETTE
ORDER
EARLY
PLEASE PIINT
"'AME __
AOOIESS
( 1fT
Thu rs .. Oct. 24. 8 00 p.m.
Sat.. Oct. 26. 8 00 p.rn
Sun .. Oct. 27. 630 P rn .
r ... I E
ALL SEATS RESERVED
PHONE
li P (00
55.50 ,< , E".;: , ....
:dc:t '., 50
!
54.50 0, ' ". " ' f '-
:: . ' . ' ;3 5:
Chdd ' /I S-! 50
[0:11
I,.o\a _e c "le:- :: a/30 '1 ' : :. 'J '. ;l:,=:.:. : ;
4S4'S E- : .. -: "'il- :'''! ,-
-- ., ;35'1
: a ,"," '"' ';.
1 . '\ ,,:: "
, .
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:- ; '
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"
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-;-.-
;:
':::;' ,;
Kitchen
Korner
HARSHA CRITICIZES
Congressman William. H.
Harsha . kicking oCC his re-election
'campaign this evening. asked
Manchester area Republicans to
lake a hard look at the record of the
93rd
fly Salldee Congress. one he criticized as "Cull
"C the
Most of us have had 10 tighten Community Service. the Bessie Demucrats Cor failing to enact
nur budget belts during this time of Davis Community Service in major bills in the 93rd Congress
economic cr isis in this country. But Lebannn. the Franklin WeHare covering many crucial issues. and
\\'e must take care that we do not Committee and the Adult Activity then promising to solve all the
"cut back" in services thaI provide ' Centers for retarded adults : problems in a lame duck session
strength to our communities and now, more than ever. is the time after the elections . "If they
assure a br ight future. fur United Appeal-to show our couldn ' t get rolling on critlcally
Nnw, mOire than ever, is the time for the men and women needed legislation over the pas I
10 pledge your fair share to United serving all over the world in the nine months . how do they expect (0
Appeal-to. assure that the Red armed forces by providing U.S.O. pass sound. sensible. workable
Cross and Salvation Army will be Cacilies : billstfl meet a host of problems -
able to meet the needs should now. more than ever . is the time between November 12th .and
another tornado or flood create the for United Appeal-to provide Cor (,hristmas' " he asked.
havoc that was created earlier this lIur senior citizens through the Emphasizing inaction on tax
year . wiping oul homes and hopes Warren County Senior Citizens and reform. Harsha poinled out thaLlor
of the peoJ1le of your community : Ihe New Council on Aging of the tpast 20 years the Democrats
now. mOI' e than ever. is the time Warren County. controlled Ihe Congress and the
for United Appeal-to assure that United Appeal makes sense in taxwriting committees in it. "The
girts and boys will have an op this time of tight money because it loopholes lararge and small _. Ihe
portunity to grow in character by is Ihe cheapest way 10 raise money inequities ... the complex. con.
being members of Girl Scouts. Boy for community services. with more fusing language .,. and most of the
Scouts (Ir Campfire Girls : Ihan 90 per ('ent going directly into increases." batted around
nflW. mor t' than ever. is the time services : because government Congress ... unpassed."
for United Appeal-to be .sure that "peration of the same programs Aftt'r listing a host of other
therapy can be offered the children would COSI far more : and because Important issues including health
at Duty Hnuse; ('ach person delermines how much insurance and 17 energy related
now. mor e than ever. is the time hl' isablelogi\' e. makeshispledge bill s which still await
fur United Appeal-to be sure that and is assured that if he or she has ('ongressional action . the Ohio
the community can serve its onw. no earnings for a period of time. lawmaker s tressed thaI what the
through Ihe Hilllywnod Community nothing will be deducted for United DemocralS have enacled has cost
Center in Franklin . the Lebanon Appeal Cor that time. Ihe taxpayer plenty : "Over the
Community Service. the Mason We are rich when we are givers. past WII Congresses. House
WARREN CO DEMOCRATS
... "" .. ... ..... ... ... . ....... .............. " ............. :. Replubllcans have differed with
The Warr.en County the Democrats on votes
. . ' County Democratic Central and 10 the tune of 556 bllhon . Had the
Committees are sponsormg a .. Congress as a whole displayed the
k ' \ . f G Joh J Execullve CommIttees. Further .

Atts,." tJls
CDC . tal pal ty or overnor n . information is available Crom the same sense of fiscal responsibiJity
Gllhgan at 5:00 Central Committee Chairman. O. shown by REpublicans. the $101
Wednesday , October 16. at fhe billion in federal deficits accounted
F W H II I ed ba
D. Cook of Franklin. at 422-2391, or
V. . . a ocat in Le non on since Fiscal Year 1968 would have
Wesl Main Street. the Executive Chairman. Cecil
Linkous of Lebanon, 932-4738. been far lower. the the resulting
Warren County Festival Queens
State Trustee, Elizabeth
. Kimberlin, of Lebanon,
was the Chairwoman for a
Special Fund Auc-
tion at the 29th Amiual
Meeting of the Ohio Div-
ision, American Cander
Society, on Saturday Octo-
ber 5, 1974 at the Neil House
in Columbus.
Over 400 volunteers from
Ohio received congradula-
tions for completing anot-
her $4 million plus fund-rai-
sing Crusade enabling the
Ohio Division to again
extend its cancer control
programs. Warren County's
contribution to the record
total was $26.029.29.
Volunteers from Warren
County who attended the
meeting were:
Mr.s Eliza F.reeman, of
Lebanon. Mrs. Kathleen
Brewer, of Waynt:sville;
Mrs. Betty Mitchel, of Lebanon attorney John "Jack" inflationary mementum in the
will be guests in addition to Id
Franklin ', Mrs. Jeannette Quinn will be host for a gathering economy loday wou have been
Governor Gilligan. A press con b II ed ed
Carpenter of Carlisle
', Mrs. of attorneys who will honor the su tatia y r uc ."
ference is planned at 6:00 p.m. I h d
Priscilla Bendel, of Leba- Governor at a cocktail party at 301 Harsha a so criticized t I' For
The public is invited to the party. . Administration for wanting to
non. Donations are $15 per person or $25 W. Silver St .. Lebanon. preceding combat inflation with a percent
Guest speaker was Myron per couple . Tickets are available the Governor 's appearance at the
V,F.W. Hall. surcharge on single incomes of
Moskowitz, M.D., Director over $7,500 and family incomes of
of the Breast Cancer The Lttle Red Shed t BILL .. BARBARA over $15,000. "To add this
Detection Center, Universi- :.:. .... BRANNOCK ridiculous burden to the
ty of Cincinnati, reporting 1m ES t /I overloaded middle income
on the activites of the .:.: . :.:. Y3 & Y3 J1nliques payer and then give industry
L, :::
Dr. Moskowitz reported :::. MON. BY CHANCE ) Allacking Big Labor 's proposal
:::: TUES. THRU SAT. 10.5:00 :::: TVES . SVN. 12 TO !.> for a velo-proof Congress. Harsha
that to date 5,406 women ;:;: OPEN SUNDAY 1.5 P.M. '::: MON B y C ... . "'CE warned: "You haven't even begun
have been examined. War ::.: ':.:

examination if they are 35 r Mon .. Wed .. & Fr;. 1-6 Sot. 8-12 and this administration or any
years of age or older. For 9r By Appoint,ment administration is powerless to
appointments call Mrs. IH A Y' S FUR NIT U RES T RIP PIN G exercise some fiscal restraint. The
Angela Berninger, volun- AMtTY PROCESS . results of the congressional
Ch
. . W Phone< 8973563 elections will determine how you
teer a1rwomanm arren MAX & JUANEtTA- HAY 76 Fir ... Sheet.Reor
C ty 9 2 58 th I I
live. how you are taxed. how you
oun , 3 -17 or e oca Own... Corwin, Oh io 45068
are regulated and how you are
office 932-6899 _______________ ed f ..
t
'
govern or years to come.
'rr ..... V'OCHINA - GLASs ..... Youcan'taffordaGeorgeMeany
ACCESSORIES
i 1. ........ 51. -, ,
._a....d.a 4SDQJ .. AU hoi ....
I ."....--. ...... ..... .. SeW a
controlled. vetoproof Congress."
he concluded.
Loci.-ted at

St . 11"-,42, i '.
.

__ __
, "AvHSVllll 01'410 OPEtc 7 DAY'S A WEEK
U F F
STORE
107 S. Main Sl
Waynesville, Ohio

10!30' a.m. 10 9:30
...
-!Iou;' - s.n;rdr;' s.";ncIoy 125:30
Other Times. by Appointment. or Chance
5138976552 Shop
Telophone: 513 298-20n R ... denc<
HISLE'S BUGGYtHEEL ANTIQUES
FlU'llihae (, Mis,eUGJleous hellS
I. SItCOND eO"WIN. OHIO
(513) 8625181
Hours
1 p.m, 10 7 p.m.
Fri .. Sat,. Sun.
, ;
MA ?77s

.5 - ''P c..:t.
.,- . --. ..- - - --,-
October %3 , 1974 ,
s.:oDd class postaae paid .. Ohio

Vol. 6 No, 42 CENT8
I-r-
1.1'&1.
"(1:\ SEI{\' ATIO:\ OF GAS
\1 III: I Ill' r"ductlnn of naturall(as
lilh. l ll lt'nls . thl' Dayton I'ow('r and
I.q.!h! " /ll1l pany IS Om'c('
l ' LJ :-. lomt'r:-: !o C(HlSf'rVl'
rh,' j ' OnlllIg \l.ln l ('r twatang
tJl ' &1. III I! ,HTe pftrj an! flPW
(or :--t'r\' I ('(' SIl1('P
I Y7:! ( 'ql umhl4.1 Has Tran
:-- rlll :-o;-. i11 rl ,'lIrlJlJrilI1f1rl . IJP&L 's
, uppl,,'r . hilS lold !h" I.,mpany Ihat
('rt lwOJI or natural gas
... II I ,' ''ntifluP throu!!h I97R Thl'se
sh"rlage, ar" du(' pnrnanly tn the
Fed (' ral gll\'ernnH'nl 's n'guJallOn
II( !I", prlCl' (or natur al I(as at thl'
"' 1,11 hl'ad ... h,ch allowl.,j no Ill '
('(,'nll\(> (IIr ex ploratIon for new
' Uppl!I' S [)f'&L Will amke up only
part of thIS loss With synthetIc gas,
the compan y a nti cipates difficulty
In ml'etlll!! a ll customers demands
Ihl s wIIlter for natural gas On
Septf'mbe r 13, lJP&L was notified
Ihat Its gas allotments for the
coming winter months would be
reduced hy 14 percent ThiS
compa res tn a two percent
reduction last year
Th.. off ers t he
foll OWing sug!!estlons tn consen''
natural gas and In turn reducI' (U(,j
hill s '
I I ' Lflwl'r thermostat seltlll l('
SH th' IIld,,or temperature at 70
,It'gr t.., s or lo ..... er in the winter , For
""ery degn'e above that. you use
thn' l' pt'rn'fl i ml)re gas .
I\,."p furnacp filter cleanr
Til "S!' , hold he removetl
and held up to a light.
If \'II U can ' t sc(' through them, it is
!Iml' 10 han' thl' m cleaned.
1,1' Keep damper closed when
\ "lIr firepla ce III not in use , 'A
slIrprlslllg of heat from
:' ""r forced a ir furnace will go up
your chimney, If you forget to close
I h" da m pt' r
' 4' ill' surl' your ceiling have
IIlSUlatlon a t least four inches
thick . or preferably six inches
IhlCk
,:; , See that register and cold air
ret urn ducts are not covered by
rugs I)r furniture Some people do
not understand the importance of
cold air ducts , If they are ocvered
YI) U furnace cannot circulate warm
air porperly .
DP&L also suggests that
customers fix loose or broken
willdows, close off unused rooms,
and be ver y careful about opening
a nd closi ng doors during cold days,
A large family will usually use
ml)re gas Simply because more
pt'opll' are g',ing in and out of the
house
- ---
"PRAYER" trouble and- turmoil in our world
There would be little doubt in my today we - need this prayer very
mind tha t the most discussed badly. )
subject in the Book of Acts would 5. Prayer for our enemies (in
be prayer. We C4ln find at least Mallhew 5:44 B we are told. " Pray
thirty three references to prayer in for them which despitefully use
this book. There are many you and persecute you.")
different types of prayer, and I 6. Prayer for the hal'vest <in
don't believe we use the power of Mallhew 9:38-B. "That He will
prayer as we really shOuld. In our send forth labourers into the
prayer group at church, I can harvest")
remember so many times that we 7. Prayer for strength (Matthew
prayed together for certain people 26:41 "WalCh and pray, that ye
and certain events to happen and enter not into temptation : the
'so many, many times God richly spirit is indeed willing but the flesh
blessed our prayers by answering is weak")
them. Shall we examine a few 8. Prayer for mercy (or
types of prayer and the need for forgiveness) .
them. 9. Prayer of vigilance or
1. Prayer of redemption (or alertness <in I Peter 4:7 we are told
God's saving grace manifested in "But the end of all things is at
the work of Christ. ) hand : be ye therefore sober and
2. Prayer of thanks. giving . watch unto prayer.)
(Surely we could never thank -God Prayer is commanded Mallhew
enough for our bountiful .bles 7:7 "Ask and it shall be given unto
sings. ) you: Seek, and ye shall find;
3 .. Prayer for the sick (in the book knock. and it shall be opened unto
of James we are t<;lld, "is any sick you." Isaiah 55 :6 "Seek ye the
am<;lng you? Let him call for the Lord while He may be found, call
elders of the Church; and let them ye upon Him while He is near."
pray over him, anointing him oil in Prayerfully His
the name of the Lord. And the Ohio Ernie Smith.
prayer of faith shall save the sick,
and the Lord shall raise him up; Question for the week :
and if he have commited sins. The In the struggles with temptations,
shall be forgiven him! ! James I'if one trusts on Jesus, How will he
5:14,15.) Show il1
4_ Prayer for peace (with all the I Answer for last week : Daniel 2: 1
VT.s //
Ohio Vietnam veterans are not taking advantage of
educational assistance available, according to John W.
Bush, Director of the Ohio Vietnam Veterans Bonus
Commission. .
"Based on estimates submitted to us," Bush said, "it
was anticipated at least 30 percent of the veterans eligible
for compensation would elect to receive educational
assistance. However, we find that of the more 'than
200,000 applications processed, less than 5 percent have
made that option."
Bush said that the educational bonus can be used for
educational or training assistance at any institution on
the world, if the institution has been approved by the
Veterans Administration or by a state approval agency.
"Any living veteran who qualifies for a cash bonus, "
Bush emphasized, "may elect to receive an Educational
Assistance Bonus in lieu of any cash bonus. An
Educlational Bonus shall be equal to twice the amount of
cash bonus for which such person qualifies."
Bush said the Commissiion can authorize either
reimbursement to the veteran, or direct payment to an
institution for education or training received after
January 1, 1974:...
The GAZETTE
Published Weekly at
172 North Street
Waynesville, Ohio 45068
Second class postage paid at Waynesville, OhiO
THE MIAMI GAZETTE
P.O. BOI 325, Waynesville
. lila McClure! . '. . . .. . . Editor & Publisher
Sandee Blazer . . Contributing Editor
Donna Huffman Staff Artist
Karen Gasaway Advertising Sales
Subscription - $3.00 Per Year

During October, as part of its
.public awareness emphasis for
Immunization Action Month. the
Center for Disease Control in
Atlanta, Georgia, is urging parents
to malte sure tha t all their children
are fully protected against child-
hood diseases.
CDC officials list seven diseases
for which children definitely
should be vaccinated: Polio,
measles, mumps . rubella, (Ger-
man Measles) diphtheria. tetanus
and pertussis.
The recommendation for oral
polio 'Vaccine calls for two doses
during: the first year of life,
beginning at about tw() months of
age. Some physicians prefer to
give three doses during this period .
Another dose is recommended at
about oneandahalf years of age,
with the final dose given before
entry to school.
The D-TP combination vaccine
for diphtheria , tetanus and per-
tUSSIS should be given in a series of
four doses beginning a t about two
months of age.. The first three
doses ,are given at intervals of four
to elglht weeks and the fourth is
given one year later.
Immunization for measles.
mumps and rubella can be given at
one year of age - either as single
injections or by using combination
vaccines,
In commenting on the impor-
tance of the schedule, Dr. John J .
Witte, Director of the CDC
Immunization Division, explained
that tllie number of young children
who are fully immunized has
dropp!!d drastically in recent
years.
Many parents, he continued,
wail until their children approach
school age before ha ving them
immunized, leaving them vul
nerable to serious diseases during
the first four or five years of life.
As a result, outbreaks of such
serious but preventable diseases as
polio and measles have been
increasing and the possibility of
widespread epidemics is once
again becOMing a significant
threat..
"We hope that many parents will
take tine initiative and make sure
their children are protected," Dr.
Witte said. "These diseases are
dangerous. At one time they were
leading killers and cripplers of
young children. To remain un-
immwlized is a risk no child should
face."
Immunization clinics are hied in
Warren County from 9:00 a.m.
until 1.1:30 a.m. at the following
locatio,ns : 1st Tuesday MyrUe
Village Firehouse 20 mile Stand,
2nd and 4th Tuesday - Warren
County Health Department Room
109, 416 South East Street,
Lebanon, Ohio, 3rd Tuesday - City
Building, Franklin, Ohio.
All residents of Warren County
are eligible to attend. Each child
should be in good health and a fee
of $1.00 per family per visit will be
charged.
PAGE 2, MIAMI GAZETTE, \VEDNESDAY,OcrOBER 23, 1973
Waygesville
Church of Christ
.".,.a __ '
---...., .....
.... ----.. .....
.... _.' ', .....
-...--.... .....-
First Baptist Church
-----
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1l1C1D--.n .......
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7\a_ e el"- ___
Genntown
Ulited Charch of Christ,
_a_e-

.................
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ferry
Ferry Clarm of Christ
.......... ... a __ ...
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1111" ..... .....,' ..........
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Lytle
, ...... _ ........... c:-
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United Methodist Church
First Churd of Christ
111 ..... - "':CNI
STUDENT MINISTfiAS
................ __ v 'Ij
JIll .... '.
FriIIds Meetilll
..... ... _ el...... .
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Conrin
PeItecostaI HoIIHss Gild!
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St. May's fpIapaI CHra
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The Full Gospel Tabemade
-u...,- - __ c-._
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first Church of God
.... -. ...,----
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FrieIdmJp Baptist CUrd!
.......... c--..
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Jonahs Run Baptist Church
ClNDn_ ,
'1IoCII .... ....., IdIDeI
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-..... .....,.-.,
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United Methodist Church
BIL.L HAIICD _ .
. 10 AM SUNDAY SCHOOL
II AM SUNO"Y WORSHIP
Dodds' hII, Gospel Chard!
Fret hllecostIl QmII of God
.a ta ...... CIIIa
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--------------
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ED IIKiIii!2OiI&oTAX 8P.aVIC.INB
mNIlalDSt.
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B.C. ....... & ___ VKZ
_SIIafa8&, w.,....me
. . --

Congressman Harsha
6th District
In this montn of a
sp('cial day is s('t aside to honor our
I'('terans. Many limes I have ex
pressrd by deepfelt appreciation
and admiration for Ihese ex
<:(' ptional Americans . This year.
howel'er. il is quite apparenl that
our \'eterans need mOre tnan
praise. As the economy is affecting
e\'ery segmenl of society, it has
laken its toll in eroding VA benefits
for education and disability and
putt ing more and more of the
younger Vietnam era veterans on
Ihe unemployment rolls , For
people who have so much of
Ihemselves in time, in courage and
in suffering to their country, it is a
sad commentary on our times that
they must come 10 their govern-
ment to say that the VA programs
are not enough,
What adds insult ot injury is the
proposed amnesty program for
Vietnam draft dodgers and
deserters. Why a handful of people
who broke the law and refused to
serve should be welcomed back
with open arms, absolved of wrong
doing and then offered a federal
job is beyond my comprehension. I
am totally opposed to amnesty for
Vietnam draftdodgers, I have
maintained this position for years
and especially do not intent to
change this stance now. I am
particularly against any type of
program which is now being im-
plemented to give those seeking
amnesty federal jobs when there
are almost 300,000 veterans, many
of them from the Vietnam era, who
cannot find employment. While the
overall umemployment rate for
veterans is comparable to the
national average, the unem
ployment rate for Vietnam
veterans is a disgraceful 9.8 per-
cent. The most recent Department
of Labor statistics also show that
the proportion of unemployed
veterans looking for work for 15
weeks or more has risen to 30
percent and the proportion of
veterans losing their jobs through
work shutdowns or layoffs has also
climbed substantially.
()ur \ ('Il'rall!" : 111'"
did 1101 r('('P1\ l' r lit rild ....
of pasl wars .. "'1 I IH' Y 1 .. 1' It ...
:-;ame and jllr I bt' .... 11111
country as pa:-;. I ;\11\\ ' h,' \
('an hardly make" rI .. " .. "I I" I "I.! II
thl' "l'ry ('nunlry Ih .. , .. 1(,I1Ik" I ..
presen'e ils frN'dom IOul
scarcc' public J"bs I" I h('osl' "'h"
refused 10 spn 'p their country
certainly no way 10 rp('ngniz(' Ih('
service of our \'elerans.
Another probl em lacing v('l('ran,
is the impact mllat ion has had <In
thei'r educational h,'llefits, For
lunately, then' ,- h"lt,'r hope Inr a
more rational ,lltd '&IIII'
to assisting IIlt'fI' lh. 11111'- I',,
deserfer .... .Ju!'-'
recent Iy. S(,Jlill (. cun
ferel's I .. a
compromlsl' hdl Illcrl'asing
educatioll benefils ror by
23 percenl and l'Tealmg a loan
program 110 suppl('menl thes!'
benefits .
This 23 percelll boost wou.ld
mean an ITrlm I he current
$220 monthly asslslanc(' check a
single veteran In $270.
Married veterans would rrc('ive
$321 monthly . Those with one child
would get $366 per month and $22
after that for each additional child.
These benefits would be
retroactive to September 1 of this
year and would apply to GI
students already enrolled in
colleges.
For the veteran unable to obtain
additional financial assistance
from other federal education
programs, a new loan system
would be instituted. Through it the
veteran could receive a loan of up
to $600 per year. Training time for
all veterans would also be ex-
tended from 36 to 45 months, but
the added time could be used only
to obtain an undergraduate degree.
Passage or this measure, which
is almost certain in this Congress,
would be good news for an
estimated 4 miIIion post-Korean
wac veterans and another 7 million
who served since the beginning or
the Vietnam conflict in August .
1964.
Obituaries
James S.
Farley III
James S. Farley III age
16 of 5312 Chenoweth Rd.
Waynesville passed away
\Ionday at the Clarksville
\lill from injuries sustained
III an accident. He is
'lI l'\' j\,t'cI by his parents Mr .
, Illil \Irs. James S, Farley
.11 \\ith whom he resided,
'1\ ,. , i>'tes \Irs . Brenda Kay
, 01 '", ,1' III' h:('ltering. , Vickie
' " \1;".\ \Iargaret. Tina
,\1.11 . , ' , I1Ii1 TI1mi L('(' all at
honlt ' III- p:dt'rn;t! grand
p<lr('nl:-. ,\11' :1I1d '\Irs
J<J m('s S !-' : lrll'Y Sr. of
maternal
grandpa n'nh \11' and !\irs.
.lam('s \1t'1)ona ld 1\1 \\';1\"
t1{'sdlll' , <Jnd patl'rll:ti gr";I!
.grandmoth(r :\Irs I.aucli
of \\' ('s t \ ' irgtnl:1 ;111<1
sf'\'rr:11 ;lunts Ul1Cl!', ;tile!
nlhl'r 1,'I IIII'ral
lln' " 1 III' t:, ltl
p.m. Thursr!;I\ I )et. ,,:
ThE' Wa\' nl's\,iill' Fir,1 1""1'
tisl hurch Intl'rn1\'llt I,
1011(\\\ 111 .\1laml ('Pl1wtpf'\
St tthhs -( ' 1111111'1' Flllll'r:11
11(11)(' j" 111 .. h;It'!.!f' III' Ih. ,
; 1 lTd ngPIlH'n! -
Lt>ona B.
\\ ' ilson
Lcona B. Wilson ;Igl' I j:, II:
I.-. Po:! Larchwood Dr r );1\' 1"11
"I' C1ark,, \:lIll ' .
I) P;t "Sl'd <tway October I;)
.II Elilal>l'th Hospital in
1);1\ 1,)(1 Sh(' is survived bv
h(' (: 1I1l .,hand Robert E .. -I
daught er .\Irs. Ada Marie
Jent of Springboro, 4 sons
George E. Wilson of
Miamisburg Robert L. Wil-
son, Kenneth C. Wilson,
Wayne A. Wilson all of
Kettering, her mother Mrs.
Ll'na Bogan of Waynesville,
;) sisters Mrs. Kathleen
Bogan of Clarksville, Mrs .
Donna Bauer of Calrksville,
Mrs . Grace Lynch of
Waynesville, Mrs. Elsie
Wilson of Sligo, Mrs. Mary
Woolary of Hamilton 4
brothers Everett Bogan of
Waynesville, Chester Bo-
gan of St. Paris, Denver
Bogan of Clarksville, Eu-
gene Bogan of Waynesville.
7 grandchildren and 2 great
grandchildren and several
nieces and nephews funeral
services were held Friday
Oct. 18 at the Stubbs-Conner
funeral home in Waynes-
ville with Rev. Gerald
Dickey officiating inter-
ment followed at Miami
Cemetery in Corwin.

""'0 .n' No. 1110
N.allon.al e.arUI Rf"qlon No ,
REPORT OF CONDITION CONSOLIDATING
DOMESTIC SUeSIDIAQI ES. OF THE
WA.YNESVlllE NATIONA.L BANK
OF WAYNESVILLE
IN TM E Sf AT E OF OM '0. AT TH E CLOSE OF BUS I NESS ON OCTOBER 15. ,914 PUBLISHED
i N QESPONS TO CAll M!4DE BY OF TH e CUR'tENCY. UNDER TITLE
'1 UNITED STATES CODE SECTION hi
ASSETS
::: .... ,. "Ina aut' oan. .. "{ ' \.00 ' ''''1 \ --on.. ", noo,' pc
apt: ...
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LIABILITIES
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MEMOQAHDA
:. <>'o),Qt' 01 'Of'" '0' .'ne IS c.alena<'l' ad.,." f'nd nQ
" .,., r:. a'
t. . 1,r dQl 0 1 lola' 10' !!"It" IS caifono" r 04f"
rn!;J.nq '" '''' c .. tI
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1. 981 .&8151
'J1<'In<3D f !ell".", 01 : "!'d . t
I E It"anor L r ("''' ' N 01 't1(' .. DO"", no'l"'t"O oanlo do de-(llI'" ,,.,,,, this re-por"
01 , ond, I.on ... " Uf' ana (Of 'e(' '0 , .... (' t-..t'<;' 01 "' knowLt'OQ' and
Ele-anor L Fre-eland
1t1t' vnOt'r .... Qnf'(l d .t t-eIO'", ,,"Mt ( o,r"' cl nMS 0' Ih,,\ 't"POr' of cond,tlon and
1I"I .tI I "d' Qe-et'" ('.al'T' nf'(l n ,. v\ ",no '0 '''to of 00' Ilnow1roQt" and bPl !t'1 IS true and corrKt
ThOmas Florence-
Owt"n F Hartsock.
E.r' W Cornrr-
Di reclon
US Army Recruiting
,.. "
-rr- Wey ... c.IIIp F' Ph"
'.Ww qhwc.l .... .,..
...... ....
,.. tc
,.. Welc-omeNeighbors iC
,.. BELLFAIR COUNTRY STORE iC
,.. GIFT SHOP & ICE CREAM PARLOR iC
,.. FEATURING .
* r"e " O' SOda JumbC Doll HOI Popcorn. Snacks -ic
and Good,et;, Gal ore GIf ,s from rool to floor
,.. OPEN_EVERYDAY 12 5 CLOSED TUESDAY iC
***************
or fi k4

G" aMOCJeAGY
Govej.nor John J. Gilligan said in
Lebanon October 16 the voters of
Ohio must demand that former
Governor James A. Rhodes clear
up the suspicions that surround his
candidacy. The Governor spoke at
a cocktail party sponsored by
Warren County Democrats.
"The people have legitimate
questions about Rhodes' actions as
Governor, about his personal
finances and about the con
tributors to his present campaign.
But the people get no answers,"
Gilligan said.
"If I had those questions hanging
over w.y head, J'd be ashamed to
show njy ,face in public," Gilligan
said, "perhaps that's why
Jim Rljodes is hiding.
The Governor noted that Rhodes
has refused to appear before the
state's !>olitical reporters and "has
refused to appear on a platform
with to debate the issues,
despite, seven offers of public
forums'"
GilIiJan said the first matter
Rhodes! must address is his per
sonal rmances.
"Hefas never explained his
trouble with the Internal Revenue
Servic and he has never ex
plained, the allegations that he
converted campaign funds to
personal use," Gilligan said. "The
people have a legitimate right to
know how Rhodes earns his money,
but he refuses to disclose his in
come tax returns."
Speaking at a Democratic rally
here, Gilligan said the second item
Rhodesrust produce is the full list
of his campaign contributors.
"He reported $158,000 in con
tributions to his primary campaign
and nobody knows where it came
from," Gilligan said. "Who gave
the money?" Gilligan asked .
Let's Have Economic
Growth-Not Unemployment
Growth. _
Send WOOD To
CONGRESS
Pd: for by Wood tor COngress Comm.,
OIarl" Crawford, Trees.. R R 1.
Fran_fort. Ohio
"Mter all we have learned about
sleazy political fundraising
practices in the past two years, the
people have a right to know where
a candidate gets his money,"
Gilligan contended.
"This is especially true with Jim
Rhodes. The operation of slush
funds is part of his political
history."
The third matter Gilligan
questioned is Rhodes' testimony in
the trial stemming from the Kent
State shootings.
Noting that Rhodes has asked the
court to hide his testimony until
after the election. Gilligan asked:
"What terrible things did Jim
Rhodes tellihe lawyers? Why does
Rhodes claim his testimony will
influence the election to his
Kolb
Stanley E. Kolb. Democratic
candidate (or State Representative
for the 73rd. District, released a
statement seeking the State Senate
to take prompt action in enacting
Attorney General William Brown's
proposal. House Bill 1090.
Kolb pointed out that the Bill, if
enacted. will make changes in the
tfrug abuse laws. It will provide for
nonprobational mandatory sen
tences for selected. exceptionally
harmful or dangerous offenses .
The penalty provisions in three
criminal offense sections require
the person be imprisoned for the
specified time. and may not be
released earlier under shock
probation or suspended sentences.
"Under mandatory sentencing.
the penalties are made swift and
certain to provide a more effective
criminal deterrent, and to protect
Want US Energy Instead of
Arab Oil? Elect A Scientist
Send WOOD To
CONGRESS
Pd. for by Wood for Conoress Comm .
Charl6 Crawford. Trees.. RR ' .
Frankfort. Ohio
6 MIAMI GAZETTE,WEDNESDAY,OCTOBER 23. 1974
detriment? What did he do as
that brought about the
conllrontation at Kent State and the
death of four students'"
GiUigan said once Rhodes clears
up all those questions, he "might
tell the people how he got that
infamous real estate license."
Gilligan referred to reports that
Rhodes was awarded a state real
estate license. days before leaving
office in 1971. without taking the
legally required examination.
society from those who would
engage in extremely harmful
behavior ...
Kolb said that he supports the
provision of a mandatory mini
mUlTI sentence for five years for
conviction of pushing heavy drugs.
"The bill provides that the
individt;als who are charged with
first time drug abuse. (using
drugs I . and who have not
committed violenl acts. can be
treated and hopefully rehabilitated
rather than incarcerated.
This provision is very vital in
fight ing the drug problem." Kolb
commented.
Kolb concluded that . "Even
though my opponent did not vote on
the Bill or Its amendments during
House action. I feel that the Bill is
one of the most important pieces of
legislation before the General
Assembly."
Unhappy With Congress? Get
A New Congressman.
Send WOOD To
,/ CONGRESS
Pd. for by Wood tor COl'l9ress Comm .
Char l n Crawford. Treas.. RR 1.
Frell'lkfort . Ohio

Donald D. Gilligan. son of the
Governor. will be the featured
speaker at the annual chicken
barbecue sponsored by the Warren
County Democratic Committees to
be held at the American Legion in
Lebanon Friday. October 25.
Young Gilligan graduated from
Harvard in 1969 with a major in
history and literature. He traveled
rxtensively through Europe and
Asia in 1973 and earlier this year.
Numerous other state and local
candidates will be speaking at the
barbecue during the program that
For A Change-Try A Scientist
Send WOOD To
CONGRESS
Pd. for by WOOd tor Congress Comm
Chart" Crawford. Treas.. RR l'
Franttforr. Ohio
.

follows the serving. from 6:30 p.m.
until 8:00 p.m. Some tickets will be
available at the door . but tickets
may be obtained now from any
member of the Warren
Democratic Central or
Committees or the Committee
chairmen . Cecil Linkous of
Lebanon or O. D. Cook of Franklin.
co-chairmen for the barbecue.
Other chairmen are : Dave
Fisher . Carol Massey. Boli Riley.
Charlie Ross. Henry Huddleson.
Geneva Vaughn and Sandee
Blazer.
Help Clean House In
Washington
Send WOOD To
CONGRESS
Pd. tor by WOOd for Congreu Camm .
Char In Crawford. Treas.. RR , .
Frankfort. Ohio

,(;/,;-t/es. "t..c <3A"V b-<./
2.1 1974 GAZEllE PAGE 7

"
".
r '
PAGE 6 MIAMI GAZETTE,WEDNESDAY,OcrOBER 23.1974
.
MENU
1,2 pint of choc. or white milk with
each meal.
Monday, Nov. 4, 1974: Hambur
ger sandwich, pickles, mashed
polatoes and gravy, 1 cup of
orange juice, cookie. '
Tuesday, Nov. 5, 1974: toasted
cheese sandwich, bowl of tomato
soup, peanut butter cookie, apple.
Wednesday, Nov. 6, 1974:
Barbecue sandwich, cabbage sa
lad, butter cake with strawberry
topping.
Thursday, Nov. 7, 1974: pizza
with meat, apple sauce, carrot
stick, butter cookie.
Friday, Nov. 5, 1974: fish
sandwich, larter sauce, choice of
buttered veg. or cup of .Ilrange
juice, graham wafer.
Monday, Nov. 11, 1974: wiener
sandwich, bake beans, butter fruit
cookie.
Tuesday, Nov. 12, 1974: half and
half sandwich, french fries, tossed
salad or apple sauce.
Wednesday: Nov: 13, 1974 :
hamburger sandwich, pickles,
buttered peas and carrots, fruit
jello.
Thursday, Nov. 14. 1974: pizza,
polato chips, celery and carrot
sticks, butter fruit cookie.
Friday, Nov. 15, 1974: bowl of
chili, crackers, rice krispie square,
apple.
Monday, Nov. 18, 1974: toasted
cheese sandwich, vegelable soup,
cracker, apple.
Tuesday, Nov. 19, 1974 : wiener
sandwich, buttered green beans,
fruit cup; Wednesday : Nov. 20,
1974: meat loaf manhatlan sand
wich, mashed polatoes and gravy,
choice of cup of orange juice,
grapefruit juice or apple sauce.
Thursday: Nov. 21, 1974: barbe-
cue sandwich, tossed salad .warm
apple crips.
Friday, Nov. 22,. 1974: fish
sandwich, larlar sauce, polato
chips. finger salad. homemade
pineapple cookie.
Monday, Nov. 25, 1974'; coney
island sandwich, buttered com,
apple.
Tuesday. Nov. 26, 1974: turkey
with dressing, gravy. choice of
buttered peas or sweet polatoes.
cranbeny sauce. buttered roll,
peaches for dessert.
Wedn,esday. Nov. 'n. 1974: ham
sandwic:h. polato chips, 1 cup of
orange juice, assorted larts.
Thursday, Nov. 28, 1974: No
School.
Friday, Nov. 29, 1974 : No School.
Ed. Note:
Menus from Wayne Local School
District are carried only occasio
nally because every child in school
has access to the menus, either as
posted on bulletin boards or is
given copy of the menu to be
carried home.
NATIONAL ALL WOMEN
PROFESSIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE
Dayton Fltlles
vs.
COlumbus Pace Setters
PLACE-Waynesville High School
TIME-Saturday. October 26. 1974
7: 30P.M.
ADMISSION ADVANCE TICKET SALE (Tom Florence)
Adult-52.00 Student-51.50
AT GATE
Adult-S2.S0 . Student-S2.00
Spon sored by
Waynesville L,ons Club - Waynesville Athletic Boosters
Club
... _ .......... _----------- .
I,,.. I.
I ,,-- . I
I -- r,... U IIEW:U REIINAt I
I .... 1ILWI8AIB'I'I'B I
I I
I NAIIE I
I I
liADDPE88 I.
.' Ii
: CITY STAn: : : '
I DATE PBONE . .1:
I ....... - __ __
The board of directors of the
Lebanon Chamber of Commerce,
Inc , has approved holding an open
meeting for all interested Warren
County voters to hear from
candidates running for state
representative from the 73rd
district. for commissioner of
Warren County and for judge of the
Warren County Court. Also
speakers have been invited to
present data on the 5 local issues:
the main street improvement. the
Lebanon city school bond issue.
levys for the Warren County
retarded children. the Warren
County combined health district.
and the fire protection for the city
of Lebanon.
The meeting, which is open to the
public as well as the members of
the chamber of commerce will be
held in the Lebanon High School
cafeteria, Route 48 North, at 7 p.m.
on Tuesday, October 29th, 19th,
Each candida te and those
speaking for or against any issue
will be given 5 minutes for their
presenta tion and, following the
complete program, a question and
answer period will be held when
limited querys can be directed to
an individual speaker.
Want Gasoline From Coal?
Elect A Scientist.
Send WOOD To
CONGRESS
Pd. for by Wood for Congress Comm ..
Charle!. CraWford. TrNS.. R R 1.
FrankfOrt. Ohio
fa SInIcI
l'
c .... . &d
I
.......
55 Llyllii
115-..
2.1 1974 :'.IIA'\II GAZEITE PAGE 7
C-a.-.<:......<V'"L/
There will be course be no
admission charged for the
meeting,
Invited candidates are : for state
representat ive, Incumbenl lOrWIn
M, Nixon and S(anley Kolb , for
Warr!'n county commISSion""
incumbent Arch F Hildehrant .
OUR
NEEDS
BUSINESS
EXPERIENCE
REELECT
(. \ ' "ughn and HI-\'I' (;U\
for Judgp of Ihl' Warn-n
('ourl. Inl'umtwnl Paul .'
Iiprdman and Frtd C Iiubtwll
Th,- 1TH'l'llng .... ill n'place the
r('l(ular mpeting of the
mtmlle-rs lIr (hI' l,,'ba non Chamber
of ( 'omm("rc(.'
ARCH F. HILDEBRANT

... ,...-.. '
.'" -
..
..

I - -
I
-t
/
A f{'ef/fEw - PAGE 8 MIAMI GAZETIE,WEONESOAY.OcrOBER 23,19,'
-ianli 5 PO RTS Slumt
Skins wait, then rout BG
THE GREATEST SHOW ON EARTH .,.. .. right here In Oxford last
IiIIlurday, aod everything about the action here, from Ihe trapeze
act Pete Rome (28) Is potting on to the big-top like tent in the
background resemble the clrcus_ Miami ended up reducing
Bowling Green's MAC title chances 10 peanuts, with the help of a
key block on an Intl'rceptlon rpturn by John Wiggins (55 I and tough
play from thp dpfpnsivp pnd slols by ('arl Winlzpr (middlp) .
Rt'dskin dplensi.-e back Ron Zook ()i). dplpnsl\'t' end Ja)' tor)' (liS)
and KG guard Mark ('onklin add 10 thl' sho ... . Randy Noruls pholo.
By BOB ZALTSBERG
AND
OAVEUOELF
When Miami defensive back
Pete Rome returned Mark
Miller's errant pass for MU's
second score in the fU'St quarter
of Saturday's Homecoming
game with Bowling Green, it
looked like the Skins would be
home in a walk.
But it wasn't that simple.
Though the 34-10 Redskbl
.victory margin .,..as com-
fortable, the record-setting
18,150 person crowd did not see
the romp that the fJrSt period
seemed to indicate.
Redskin coach Dick Crum
said he anticipated trouble after
his charges took a lead with
just over 11 minutes gone in the
contest,
Crum's feelings turned to
reality when BG came back
with 10 poiDts iii the middle two
quarters to &barten M!am.I'.
lead to 14-10. But the Skins
couaIered with three fourth
perfbd toudidowna to shOot
dIni1J the Falcon hopes.
led the Redskin initial drive,
picking uP. 35 yards on the
ground and completing three
straight passes. He capped the
surge with an eight-yard TO
run.
But alter Rome's heroics
came the "slack. .. Bowling
Green dominated the second
period of play, driving 80 yards
in 10 plays early in the quarter
for a score, and putting together
another long drive just before
the half that was stopped short
of paydirt by an MU goal-line
,,,,-nd.
, .The Falcons had a rU'St and
goal from the Redskin six, and
netted four yards on the next
three p1a7S' But on fourth and
two, defensive end
Carl . W"mber met BG tailback
Dave Preston with a bearing on
the five, preserving the 14-7
Miami lead.
Tbe secoud ball was MU-
dominated, even though BG
pulled to within four points on
Don Taylor'. Z'7-yard field goal
with 2: 34 remaining in the third
quarter. Only 44 of the Falcons
193 total yards were racked up
after intermission.
Just as in the initial rU'St-balf
burst, the Skins second stanza
points were bunched together .
All 20 Redskin counters came
within an eight-minute span in
the final period.
I
. ..

. , .
downs to run his team-leading
total to seven, but the scoring
was highlighted by senior John
McVay's 66-yard punt return.
With the Skins leading 2(}-10,
McVay fielded a Taylor punt on
his own 34 yard-line, ducked
three would-be Falcon tacklers
and cut toward the right
sideline. Alter picking up a key
block from Bill Wiggins, McVay
was ofr to the races.
MIAMI
BG
.4 0 0 20-34
o j l 0-.0
MU - Smith,l run (Oraudt Idck)
MU - Rome, 35 pass interception
return (Oraudt kick.
BG - Preston, J run (Taylor
kick. .
BG - Taylor, 27 field goal
MU - Carpenter, 7 run (Oraudt
kick.
MU - McVay, 66 punt ,return
(Oraodt kick)
MU - Carpenter, run (Oraudt
kick)
ATT. - 18,150 (new I\IU record)
. $..i:tt
. JI . '.
"When you score that easily
. that early, you slack oH," Crum
said. I bad the feeling that was
goiDg to happen. The "easy and
early" consisted of a S6-yard
touchdown drive on MU's fU'St
possession, followed by Rome's
score four minutes later ..
Quarterback Sherman Smith
Sophomore rullback Rob
Carpenter picked up two touch
YUl' DO:-; ' T HAVE TO turn your paper upside
'hm n 10 see Ihis pic lure rig hi side up. Dt't' Del'
swimming leam. is preparing to straighten up 10
break the waves b .. low her.
S,' lIps , a dh' er lor the Miami womens
Tex Clevinger phOlo
---- - ,- . :.- - ,
II'EW;F:SDAY.O(lOBER 2.1 , MIAMI GAZETTE PAGE 9
Dr. Lloyd A. Wood
Canadian Wheat Board. which
markels Canadian Wheal abroad.
Indeed it seems to me likely that
(he best way to handle the whole
problem of commodity prices and
export . would be to extablish
boards or authorities suitably
empowelred to extabtish com
modity prices at cost plus
reasonable return. based on an
average family farm operation.
and simply place an open order on
the ' commodity markets at this
price. Such a board or authority
would be charged with Iwo
missions - one to build up and
suitably maintain reserves against
a bad ,'ear or other emergency for
our protection, and second to
undertake the marketing abroad of
Ihe remalinder at the best bargain
which could be ne.gotiated, using a
barter basis if necessary with
impoverished. hungry countries . I
would bE! willing 10 subsidize this
operation as would be necessary at
envision such an authority as beIDg
a semi independent agency. such
as various authorities now are, in
order to insulate it from politics .
The governmenl should gl't
complelely our of the business of
Idhng pach farmer what and how
much h(' could grow. and let hime
grow as much as he could. subject
In a fair price noor under the
markel prlee There are Iwo
prmclpl", ''''' olved here ' one is
Ihal Ih(' gO\'ernment owes the
farmers a slabll' price level "'hlch
allows 111m a liVing relurn , and Ihe.
second Ihal Ihe fO\'prnment owes'
Ihe puhhc al large Ihe ma'n
lenance of adequale resen'l'S and
Ihl' max,mum expolitalion <1.' our
food surplus 10 obtain needed
Inflation is not achieved by sending
I he f arml'rs to the bankruptcy
courts I or anYone else. for that
mailer I, but be achieved by
III her acllOns discussed in my
paper on "Innation : ils CauSe and
I'ures"
Democratic Calldidnte For U. S. Rcpn'.<<'lIt.1Ii . /!
Ohio 6tb COlIgr<'ss;OIIt1I /Jistr;cl
The American farmer is probably
in the worst financial bind sInce the
great depression righ now, and the
future looks dismal. He is caught
between the falling market prices
for his products and the rapidly
rising prices for his supplies and
equipment needs. It is entirely
possible that the net far income,
Ihe part of his income the farmer
has to live on, wiII be less than for
many years, and many farmers
may find themselves borrowing
money to get through the year .
Because the efficiency of the
farm industry has increased so
remakably in the last fifty years -
during which the farm population
has decreased dramatically from
about 30 per cent to 6 per cent of the
nations total population - there has
been a tendency to focus less and
less political attention on the
problems of the afrmer. However,
we should all remember that the
other 94 per cent of the population
eat the abundant products of the
American farms, and the various
shortages of the past year ha ve
shown all of us how we can be
affected byt he far situation.
Perhaps as important as the food
we consume is the fact that the
product of the American farm is
additionally our most importanl
export industry, and the value of
Ihe dollar in foreign trade wQuld be
far lower than it is if it were nllt for
our food exports.
I Ihink it is not generally realized
how rich the United States is in its
agricultural wealth or in the ef
ficiency of its farm poduction. No
vther country in the world has an
area comparable to the great
central valley of the United States
from the Appalachians to the
Rockies with such a favorable
combination of fertile soil. rainfall
and temperature and so enormous
in extent. No other country in the
world has so small a fraction of its
population producing the food to
feed itself, and in addition a large
surplus to export in foreign trade.
It is certainly true that our
reputation as the "land of plenty"
is in large part owed to our farm
abundance. and it is certainly
laking a rare high type of
mismanagement of our economy to
lurn us into a land of increasing
scarcity and shortages.
Government policies have long
treated our farm abundance as an
annoying problem, and have
restricted production by such
devices as quotas, soil banks, and
price support incentives. We have
deliberately held down productIOn
in our most efficient export in
dustry. in effect. when we needed
the foreign exhange to by oil. ores
and other commodities which we
must import, and wh have done
Ihis in a world where many people
were hungry in countries which
could supply us with such com
modities . Occasiionally we would
give away large portions of our
production or accumulated sur
pluses without getting things we
needed in return . We should turn
around our policies and start
treating our food surplus as our
most valuable foreign trade
resoruce, and stop treating it as an
embarrassment to be dumped or
given away just to get rid of it. We
should take a lesson from the
Arabs in the recent management of
I heir oil as a foreign trade resource
if necessary. (They are said to
have learned Iheir business
pract ices a I the Harvard Business
.School - perhaps we should send
some of our Departmenl of
Agriculture people to the same sh
cool - or perhaps there is now a
Saudi Arabia Business School.)
The way that the Russians were
allowed in 1973 to come in and
operate secretly in our commodity
markets is one way in which this
foreign trade should not be han
died. In effect they were allowed
by our government to make an old
fashioned "corner" of the market.
which an American citizen would
likely be jailed for dOing. since this
is outlawed by our securities and
exchange control. laws .
In dealing with foreign govern
ments it seems to me essential to
do this through a means like the
forl'ign pxchangl' , ..
The COSI of farm supljllies and
I'quipmcnl hy shcu a prct>dure as
outhnpd would be alle<'ialed In
largl' pari as a burtkn on Ihe
farrnl'r . because Ihal cost becomes
" faclor In dl'lermlnlng Ihe com
modlly price. Jusl as many wage
(''' nlracl s have cosl nf 1"' lng
('sealalors buill inlo Ihe contracts
I do nnl mean by Ihis thaI Innation
,s 10 be accepted as Inevitablp. and
Inde'<! II IS the most serious
nalional problem The control of
I beli('\'e that this suggested
program accomplishes three
I hlngs ' II would rescue the farmer
finanCially wilh minimum in'
lerference In his operation, it
would pro"ide the country with
rl'S{'rv('5 and maintaing them, and
perhaps most importantly it would
make best use of our most efficient
Industry in l'arning foreign ex
changl" 10 buy the things we in
(,feaslngly must import.
PLEASE HELP ME TO CARRY
THESE IDEAS TO CONGRESS -
Lloyd A Wood
Help Save Our Family Farms
Send WOOD To
CONGRESS
Pa 10' 0., WOOd tor Comm
("' .. tin C,awtorO. AR 1.
f 0.,,0
Ho,,,, much coal
do you use?
(in the form of electricity)
Would you believe more than 3 tons a year?
That's how much coal DP&L
uses to produce the electric
power needed by just one ayer:l ge
residcntial customer. I n dIce\.
a small :lmount is del ivered tn
your home each time y,)U turn o n
a light or plug in an appli:lnce.
Coal used by DP&L's gener
ating stations is a big item in the
cost of supplying electricity.
Right now, the price of th:lt c031
. is going up. Unjnrlllnarelv rhar
means increased electric bills.
Demand for coal has increased
sharply in recent months, due to
shortages of other fuels and the
conversion of power plants and
industries from fuel oil to coal.
Mine product ion i, not kceping
pace with this dcm3nd .
-3nd srlll I,d rrk( '
;]r.: th.:
PRICE OF COAL ;J.
,
I ,
I
1
12
j
r
10
.-J
66 6B 70 7.

The Service People
DP&L', cie,l n .: r;lt e,. li ke
Ihn,l' .-,f moq L leelrl c ( , ' mranies,
rr\l\ ak ["r m,l ... t I, f fh!,.' Incr C':1<;;cs
In Ih L' :> n. ' " f IUI J I" hL' on
I" " fud
I,. l l .. t :Ij : :J"-tr!1L'nt" ' l I n nh lnthl y
:-cd:- Ir' "nJ 1I "' !
J I'L I, nl'. l '-i , tl "'III
j'.- ' :/i
I n Ihe r e,' t '" hL' n Ihe pr ice of
c",,1 ",I ' rci ., II"l'i: ,I. ,;"k . "iu.:!
LI" t :lJlu ... tnh.:::t' Jat n\l ( a
" hil k 1"1 I'i , j, rt.:rclhc In the
' I'" "j '\lur cic-': Inl hel l. T"d;]y.
It m;,}..c, :1. " n ; Imp<> rt :Jn t
Jlff crcncc .
fJl'6.J 1\:11 ((l lltilllle f(l slI{'ply
rhe e/,'rl riei" '011 Ileed at rhe
I PH ('\l r'- :I t ' /J /,\ z' Ml' fll \\' jtlz
qlwlir\' sen iet'o We hnpe yo/(
\\':lI l1llderHalld \\ hv eleclric bills
are hif!Rl'f ar rhis time.
[s 216
- -- ---- - ----------.
PAGE 10 MIAMI GAZETTE.WF.DNESDAY. OCTOBER 23
Kenneth Bausch
Drug. Administrator
On Thursday, October 10, the
Warren County Drug Council hired
'I full time administrator, Kenneth
C. Bausch,
The Drug Council is the central
agency in the county for coor-
dinating drug prevention and
treatment programs. It will work
,closely with s'chools, governmental
agencies, and other groups
pr6viding cosultatiion service and
stan!lard referral procedures in
ilrug\cases. It will help these
implement programs and
-assist ill ,{raining personnel when
requested.'
Many ha.ve been
pfoposed for Ihe CouncIl. Among
them are:
a drug edUcation resource
center :'\. .
'2) a speakers
3) a county wich!. . telephone
service
4) various activities to provide
alternatives to drug use
5) issuing pl.\blicity on available
resources in drug matters
6)drop-in cneters in Lebanon,
Franklin, and other areas
7) supporting recovery efforts of
former abusers.
The Drug Council has now taken
important steps. In January
it was incorporated. In July it
receiveda $16,947 grant from the
Ohio Bureau of Drug Abuse.
Green
Soybean
Harvest
There have been more green
soybeans harvested this year than
usual, but so far the problem has
nol been as great as earlier an
licipted . according to Ralph
Jackson, American Soybean
Association CASAl executive vice
president.
"However, this is still anearly
assessment because many
soybeans are yet to be harvested,"
Jackson noted. "Also, nol many
"people are anxious to move
soybeans at the present time."
Major concern over green
soybeans emerged when early
frosts hit areas of Minnesota, Iwoa,
minois, Indiana and Ohio.
J 'ackson warned soybean far-
mers not to take discounts on their
soybeans if the soybeans have "a
tinge of yellow inside."
Federal regulations define green
soybeans as any soybeans with
green seed coa ts and a green cross
section, If soybeans have a trace of
yellow, they are classified as
yellow soybeans.
So far this harvest season
reports of green soybeans have
been spotty, Jackson reported. In
many places it's still too ea,rly to
Bausch comes to this position
wiih previous experience as Social
SErvice Supervisor at Cincinnati's
Alcohol Detoxification Center and
as Director of the Cincinnati Free
Clinic. He lives with his wife and
two children in West Chester.
People and organizations
wanting information can call on
Bausch at the Drug Council's
temporary office, located in the
Warren County Health Building,
416 South East ST. in Lebanon, 923-
1119. Anyone willing to help plan
and organize effort is asked to call
Bausch or the Council President,
Eugene Miller , at his office in
Franklin, 746-3381
know that extent of the frost
damage.
University of Illinois agronomist
Robert Howell says soy oil and
protein percentages reach thei'f
final levels about two weeks before
combine maturity _ Soybeans hit by
frosl during this stage of maturity
probably won't show damage .
"If soybeans grow.ing in an area
hit by eraly frosls have dried down
tn be round and have smooth
surfaces. and are normal i'n all
other respects. they will probably
turn yellow," Howell said,
"Soybeans that are kidney
shaped or wrinkled, or show other
forms of a lack of maturity, will
probably have trouble reaching a
desirable maturity level."
Rubert Wisnpr. Iowa State
Universtiy extensionpconomist ,
suggested farmers with green
soybeans might want to market
I heir soybeans in another area
where there are fpwer green
soybeans ,
He also suggested that some
farmers might want to blend this
year's green soybeans with some
uld crop soybeans ,
Ohio Society
For Blind
The Ohio Society for the
Prevention of Blindness has
tlnnounced formation of a Junior
Wise Owl Club of America to
encourage boys and girls to wear
proper eye protection whenever
'they engage in potentially dan-
gerous work or hobby activities.
The new club is an expansion of
T "ed of Proces GOltlg Up. Up,
Up1
Send WOOD To
CONGRESS
Pet. lor bV Wood for Congr!'S5 (omm"
Char In Crawfon!. Treas.. RR 1,
Franktort. Ohio
30 Years in Business CateroOg To The Needs Of tnlants-Girls
Size 12, Boys Size 4
GIFTS OUR SPECIALTY
.:0. '
-
Ihe internationally known senior
Wi se Owl Club in business .
industry and schools founded years
ago by Prevention of Blindness .
Imm unization
Program
:llembers of the Wise Owl Clubs Are Your Children Fully
are those who have saved one or Against Chlldhood
bolh eyes hy wearing eye safety
gear during a potentially blinding
accident.
The Warren County Health
Department asks parents to check
Mrs _ Virginia Benton. executive their records to make sure their
directOl- of OSPB. said that one half
of all blindness is preventable _
Accidents rank fourth in causes of
blindness. To date . she said, Ohio's
500 senior Wise Owl clubs ha\'e
members who have saved 5tOO
eyes and the taxpayer and
employer approximately 21 .000,000
that would have been spent if they
had been blinded
The Ohio Society for the
Prevention of Blindness ser\'es
every county in Ohio with its free
sight-s,lving programs. It is
currently in its annual fund'raising
drive to raise $165.000 to support
the prOrgra ms .
Mrs. Benton said that applica-
tions for Junior Wise Owl
membership will be received by
aSPB. Box 2020, Columbus 43216.
when recommended by physicians
who fitte!l prescription safety
glasses on the individual youth
involved in the near-miss accident ,
or frorn school officials or other
responsible persons .
NATIONWIDE TEENAGER
PAGEAN'T
On July 11-12, 1975, at the Neil
House Motor Hotel , in Columbus,
Ohio, the 4th annual Ohio Teen-
Ager Pageant will be held.
Girls who are between the ages
of 13 and 17 and a resident of the
state are eligible to compete in this
pageant. They will be judged in
scholastic achievement , poise,
personality, and appearance.
There will be no talent or swim suit
competition. State contestants will
also write an essay on the pageant
theme, "Why I Am Proud To Be An
American."
Former state winners from Ohio
include,: 1972 Sandra Lee De Frain
from Toledo; 1973 Jean McGowan
from West Carrollon; and the
current state winner, Chari Lynn
McFadden. daughter of Mr. and
Mrs . Roger McFadden from
Sabin,a . Chari attends East Clinton
High School where she is a
member of the National Honor
Society , Who's Who Among
American High School Students,
and wa!; ranked first in her class by
Votl! Out Ihe Otd-Vote tn the
Ne .. ,
Send WOOD To
CONGRESS
Pd. lor by Wood for Congress Camm.,
Charles Crawford. R R 1.
Frank.forf. Ohio
children have received vac -
cinations aod to take unvaccinated
cbildren to their phYSician or local
health epartment without delay
In Ohio , October has been
designated as the kickoff month for
the " Nat ional Immunization
Action Mllnth (:ampaign ,"
"We want t(l make immunization
a year around program in Ohio.
instead of a once-a-year cam-
paign," says Benton Wahl , Warren
County Health Commissioner. "We
want Locontinually remind parents
the results from her achievement
tests. She is also a member of ITA,
Dramatics, Gymnastics, School
Yearbook staff, and is a varsity
basketball cheerleader .
Applications to compete in the
1975 pageant may be obtained by
sending a large self-addressed
envelope to the Official Cer -
tification and Public Relations
Office, P .O. Box 406, Rockton,
Illinois 61072.
,.
.JOti . OF Ctf2,,",,L..
po.;.r"IOJJ IiZIC,MT
M.UJY ... -oJ; "'!"4E.M
"CCOvNTAUT$, AtJO OTHEIC:
tAIO
, i '
.:;,,:/. :?r- ,(I "
"''''!''-:z::,. t '/. '0
1M UIT& ,. F."" P<tOFL 5510".L

It.1TERf .. ,A"'P
Sucu.!IoSJ:UL '" THE
"rzltAv . WOMe'" 8E.twEEU i"HE A&:C,
OF 20 A"" 31. , WHO HAVe. A
Oli! rfU4>LE
,.up "1 LEA';T 19 M(I..r"4S
EXf"UZIE"CE, (;Au QUAllf 'i TO FfCOAlE
I"" Hi! AC.,., UUPf THE
DIReC-T
More SCience - Less PolitiCS In
Washington
Send WOOD To
CONGRESS
Pd. tor by Wood for CDn9res.s Comm"
Charle-s Crawtard, Treas.. RR 1.
Frankfort. Ohio

(JJuUw
to have their children immunized.
not just at the start of school. but
the first few years IIf their
child's tifl' "
"Some of Ihl' vaccines.
polio. should be started whl'" 111<'
infanl is finly two months .. 'd," hI'
f'xplain, "Others, are giv,en ", .. ,II'
year III People tend til dl'la'
vaccinations until the child ap
proaches sehool age. leaving him
vulnerable to disease during Ihl'
first four or five years o! lifl' II ;,;
Ihis a,ge group ,that will hi' 1111
. hardest if epidemics occur
ACl'lIrding fo recent studlt"
the Ohin Department of Health and
Ihe Warren Cnunly Health
Department, not enough l'hildren
are being immunized againsl sueh
diseases as polio . measl('s .
rUbella, tetanus, dlptheria and
whooping cough. The percentage of
l'hildren immunized has declined
annually to the poinl where
Widespread epidemics are once
aga'llI a serious t hrea t.
"People seem to assume that
these diseases have been
conquered and there is nothing to
worry about," warns Mr . Wahl.
"This kind of thinking is
dangerous . "
Accordlng to the Center for
Disease Control in Atlanta ,
Georgia. there still are children
dying from these diseases each
year . The real horror . is to remain
unimmunized .. a tragic risk no
child should face , .
Children can receive im-
munizations from their private
physician or through their local
health department.
Parents of unimmunized
children and those who are not sure
if all vaccinations havE' been
received. should check with their
physician or local health depart
ment.
"Immunization is to
protect the individual child against
disease and to protect SOCiety
,against epidemics," concludes Mr ,
Wahl.
Warren County Immunization
Clinics are held according to the
following schedule : 9 a .m. until
11:30 a .m. at the following
locations: 1st Tuesday - Myrtle
ViUage Firehouse, 20 Mile Stand:
2nd &. 4th Tuesday - Warren County
Health Department, Room 109.416
South East Street, Lebanon, Ohio;
3rd Tuesday - City Building,
Franklin. Ohio.
All residents of Warren County
are eligible to attend. Each child
should be in good health and a fee
of $1.00 per family per visit will be
charged.
UNCLAIMED
FREIGHT
All New Merchandise
2-Pieee living Room S88
Slereo-Consote 579
Mattresses $18
Recliners 548
Bunk B"ds S48
9'112' Rugs 55
Cocktait and 2 Step TAbtes
(seloI8) $18
LEBANON
UNCLAIMED
r:Rr:Ir.I-IT
--,,---
48 E. Mutberry Sl
lebanon 932-2246
MondayFriday 10-9 p.m.
Saturday 10.6 p.m.
Sunday 12 noon5 p.m.
ALUMINUM SIDING AND
ROOFING
DAL ELLiOTI'
All leading brands-free
estimates. Bank financing
available. Waynesville 897-
785l.
CARDEAI$Rs
GROCERIES
SHERWOODS MARKET
"featuring meab cut tIJ'
order," delivery service.
747 CiDcbmatl Ave. Leba-
non, Obio, m-lMl.
INSURANCE
THE NATIONAL LIFE &
WARREN ACCIDENT INSURANCE
CHRY "COUNTY CO. (Grand ole Opry
Dodge Shry518
sle
W
r
, People) Fred Napier agent
. ' . . 897-3111
MaID St., Lebanon, 932-5951. - .
Always a good deal. PHARMACIES
LOVELEss PHARMACY
MUENNICH MOTORS,
"Better Idea Cars From
Ford," "Quality Car Care."
749 Columbus Ave
Lebanon. 932-1010. .,
Profesaiooal Prescriptioo
service S3 S. Main Street,
Waynesville SW-7f116.
PI,.UMBING II BEAnNG
CARPETS W. W. COVEY PIqmbing
BI-RITE CARPET" TILE aDd HeatiDg 177 Fifth St.
140 S. Main St., Carpet: Waynesville '
floors, ceramic, ceilings, -LOAN -ci
897-5511 Waynesville 222- PEOPLES BUILDING
5608, Dayton. LOAN & SAVINGS CO.,
CEMENT WORK" "Start saving tomorrow."
ROOF REP AIRS Come to 11 S. Broadway,
HUBERT SMITH " SON U Lebanon, Ohio, Phone m..
you have cistern problems 3876. REAL ESTATE
have it cleaned and re- K S A REALTY S . . . . . ,88 . Main
paired DOW. We also do Sl, .Waynesville,897-3501.
cement work all kiDds. '
Block laying aDd roof LYNN FIELDs,7956 Cahall
932-4665. PI. Waynesville; 1-885-Q453
COLLISION REPAIR or 897-6055; Camfield Com-
KEVIN'S AUTOMOTIVE pany Inc. 433-9912 or
COLLISION REPAIR: 897-6055.
" Expert Body and Paint REMODEL YOUR OLD
Work" : Experienced work. jewelry-remounting gold
All work guaranteed sizing, refmisbing jewelry
862-4487. Located on US 421 repair. Stone setting.
mile south of Spring Valley Davidsons Jewelers, Leba-
and 5 miles north of non 932-3936.
Waynesville. SUPER MARKETS'
DRY CLEANERS ELLIS SUPER V ALU qua-
lity and low prices open tiD
WASHINGTON SQUARE nine 7 da eek ..h.wua
LAUNDROMAT AND DRY 897-5001 .. ys. w ,
CLEANERS,as S. Main
Waynesville, 897-5961. __
FLORIST
CEDAR CITY FLORIST,
Finest Flowers" Gifts, 123
E. Mulberry Sl, Lebanon,
Ohio m.2916.
During the week of October 7
through October 13. 1974. the
Collowing Cood service operations
. were reported satisfactory on
routine inspections : South End
Restaurant (Franklin) ; Zartman
Nursing Home (Franklin) ; Burger
Chef CFranklin); Laynecrest
Lanes <Franklin) ; Bill Knapps
CFranklin Township>'
In addition. all food service
operations at the annual Sauer
kraut Festival were found to be in
satisfactory compliance with the
requirements for temporary and
rnnhilo rl'\lVl CPrvlt"O f'U'\Pr!:l tinnc:
Help Stop Food Giveaways-
Get a Fair Return
Send WOOD To
CONGRESS
Pd for by WOOIJ tor Congres!. ComYTi
Charles Crawford. Trras.. RR 1.
Frankfor, . Ohio
WAYNESVILLE MARKET
69 S. Main Sl 897-5941 Meat
Specialists.
BUY YOUR HUNTING
needs at Moore's Store-
Downtown Lebanon- New
Winchester rifles and shot-
guns. Phone 932-6966.

TV SALES. SERVICES
BEA.TrY'S TV SALES".
SERVICES, Zeaitb, 'Z1 N.
Lebanon ...
DnIIUIWBy, ,
3015.
Don' t Raise Taxes-Get Rid Of
Loopholes
Send WOOD To
CONGRESS
PCI tor Oy Wood tor Com", _
Charles Crawford, Treas . RR L
OthO
Trucks in art'" pouring concirlt' for foundation of lhr
l ' nit :'>0. X slack 01 thc :\Iiami Fort Elcclric C;cncrating Slation
('Incs . Ohio. Th :;00.000 kilo"att unit. "hich "ill I. .. "\\n.d commonl,
by thc [layton I'o"cr ant! Light and Thc Cincinnali ( ;3S a nd
Eh'ctrk ( 'ompan) . is scht dulNi ror in t 9'H. Thf' C'oncrf"tt" for
thc loundation lor thc nc" unit's "ack "ill b .. III Icrt d":'-p and 1301 .... 1 in
diamcl .. r . .. nough 10 co,,"r a l""lbali li .. ld "ilh mor .. than 30 inch .. s 01
conerct ... Whn complctrd. Ih. stack will bc xoo Ic .. t high . Thc unit "ill
br similar to Coil :\0. 7 . 00\1, in thf" las t of C'omplt"ljon. t 'nit j
is scht"duh'd to go in opf'rat ion in ISiS_ Roth units will cost morf'
Ihan SZ:;O million "'hn complclPd. IJP&I. , sharc 01 Ihp g .. ncr.lion "ill
tJ.. :\6 p .. rc .. nt.
LET THE
Miami Gazette
ON STAGE!
- t o _
SAVE YOU
$1.00 on adult tickets
$1.00 on children's
tickets-12 and under
i
... All OROHS PROMPTlY fillED ORDE R EA'I!
H)R CHOICE SEATS NO LIMIT O N TI ( l(ft 5

DISCOUNT DATES
Hara Arena
Thurs . Oc t 24. 800 pm Sat :;, ' ' " , 0': :-.
1001 Shiloh Springs Rd.
Sun . Oc t 27. " 30 , .
COURTESY OF
ORDER


NAME ____ _
AOOI55 _ _ -
Dayton. Ohio 45415
MIAMI GAZETTE
Thur s .. Oct. 24. 800 p.m.
Sat.. Oct. 26. 8:00 p.m .
Sun .. Oct. 27. 6.30 p.m.
PHONE
CITY _ _ ______ _ _ _ __ STATE -
ZI. (ODE
$5.50 AESER,EQ sp:
Adult ra $4 .50
Chord (n $4 50
Total
ALL SEATS RESERVED
54.50 SE< T
r" $3.50
Chi ld (;, S3.50
Total
Make check paya bl e !o DISNEy p;.CI ,:. : E \('--; ' -:' - ;; ' ", ' :,.: ' s . . '.'- ' - o;s Co: Oa , :ol" -:"" ' 0
515 Encl ose se lf ac! ,!r es\ea \Iampe'l ef"." : :'" :. . ... '. -,-, .... 0:0: . "" - ,. , .. .. " , a . dt .; ly
baSIS <01 ,1"" no ''/,:)10 a Ile ' OC. f
-- ---------_. -- ---
. .
..::-'
...
,,1'
"
"' ". -
,.
... .. ,.
:;
.
. ' .
- .'
.,
PAGE 12 MIAMI GAZETI'E,WEDNESDAY,OCTOBER 23. 1974
WARREN CO. U.A.
Employees in financial in-
stitutions have pledged $5656 to
date for61e Warren County United
Appeal, which is two thirds of the
goal set by fmancial division
chairman Ben Jackson.
Other divisions that have pledges
totaling enough to represent more
than one Ithird of the goals set are
Lebanon Industrial, the
Educational Division, the Special
Gifts Division and the Reciprocal
Regional Division.
Warren County residents who
are employed in Montgomery
County ca n be assured that their
contributions to the United Appeal
of the Dayton Area will provide
services for Warren County
residents . Local officials met with
the Dayton Area officials last
week, to make arrangements for
use of such contributions in this
area.
The United Appeal fundraising
campaign continues through this
month. Funds are raised solely
through voluntary contributions,
both from individuals and cor
porations . Individuals are en
couraged to give at their place of
Antiqtle Furniture Topic
For Workshop Oct. 25, 26
The Preble County Historical
is sponsoring a Work-
\bop on Antique Furniture on
Friday and Saturday. Oct. 25
and 26. Experts from southwes
iern Ohio and Indiana will be
present to discuss a number of
interesting aspects of furniture
work. Several illustrated talks
will be given on the styles of
furniture as well as repair and
restoration techniques. This
will include actual demonstra-
tions of these methods of
reworking furniture.
The Friday sessions, be-
ginning at 10 a .m. and
continuing until 3 p.m., will \Ie
Kitchen
Korner
by
employment through payroll
deduction. Funds are then
allocated by the U.A. to the fifteen
agencies.
The United Appeal is a county
wide organization of concerned
citizens whose purpose is to sup-
port and fmanciaUy assist com
munity need meetC:g services. It is
the primary goal of United Appeal
to serve all people.
Hundreds of Warren County
families were helped through
United Appeal agencies during
recent disasters. The Red Cross
and the Salvation Army were in-
volved in helping families im-
mediately after the tornado and
flood this year. Funds received
now will help insure help for vic-
tims of any future disasters.
The goal for this year's United
Appeal drive is $120,000. Those
persons who want to give but who
are not contacted through their
place of employment may send
their contributions, with their
name and address, to the United
Appeal Office at 24 N. Broadway,
Lebanon, Ohio 45036.
held at the Preble County Office
Building on South Barron Street
across from the courthouse. The
Saturday sessions will be held
at the Courthouse Annex on
Gettysburg Road, beginning at
11 a.m. and ending at 3 p.m. In
order to help defray the
expenses the Society has asked
for a registration fee of $1 for
members and $2 for non-mem-
bers, to be paid a t the door .
Scheduled for Friday will be
lectures on decorating with
antiques, chair caning, and
restoration and cleaning of
furniture. Saturday lectures
will include 18th and early 19th
century furniture styles and
stripping methods.
Subscribe To The
MIAMI GAZETIE
Only $3.00 A Year
- -
lOX .,.

Ott.- r ... br 0I0nct
513 1B7.ei62 Shop

,,1 U F F
STORE
107 S. Main Sl
Waynesville, Ohio
(513) 862-5181
Hours
1 p.m. to 7 p.m.
Fri, Sal. Sun.

The little ReJ SheJ
ANTIOUES

PHONE 897-6328 ::::
e:m..nl Lin. - Dralen
MON. BY CHANCE '.::
TUES. THRU SAT. 10-5:00

BILL 8< BARBARA
BRANNOCK
B & B Antiques
a6 S . MAI N STREET .
WAYNSVH .. L.E. OHIO 45068
T UIU . ... SUN. 12 TO
MON . .. By CHANce
RESI DENCE PHONE
1513} 932- .5739
HOURS: Mon_, Wed_, & Fr;. 1-6 Sol. 8-12
Or By App.cilntment
HAY'S FURNITURE STRIPPING
AMtTY PRQESS
' Phone, 897-3563
MAX & JUAN EtTA HAY 76 F irsl Streel - Rear
Owners Carwin, Ohio 45068

_ BUGGft1fEEL ANTIQUES
Fllnlihlre & MiscelianeollS fkllS
M T CO_,N,OHIO
-
. _ .. -
-

1-Iea-JLr !-ldiqll8l1l
t & ......... 51. t
L ._ . ...rtt. Noa. -.cII ttl All ........
.,... .............. ....... s.w
_______ -------J
W('dnl'Sday , October 30, 1974
Sel;uDCI class pollap paid I' WlYftaWtIIt. Ohio

\ ',,1 6 43 CENTS


...



----f
V-..+ ....-Af aU'"
(,.J1.6 __ .,OlQ
The Humane Association of
Warren County would like to
receive nominations for the most
humane act of the year 10 Warren
o,untv The first annual award. a
trophy donated by a member of the
board of dIrectors . will be
presented at the annual meeting io
Januarv to the person who is
judged io have performed the most
outstanding act of kindness to
animals 10 t974 . The WIOner must
either be a reisdent of Warren
County. or must have performed
the act of kindness to animals in
Warren County.
Letters of commendation will be
sent to other nominees selected by
the committee.
:--;omi natlOns must be post
markl'd tn 30 to be
conslderE'd Please address them
to "Humane Art Award" , Humane
ASSOCIation of Warren rounty
P 0 . Box 3t:l . Lebanon. Ohio 45036.
woo, G'rGOuJe!
TV -SAl..t.aT II..]
NO Ve.M f!>6 TC:-
Ballots will be mailed to all
known wool and lamb producers in
Warren County to enallie them tt
vote in a national referendum on a
proposed new agreement for the
advertising and promotion of wool,
according to Edward C. Evers,
lounty Executive Director.
The mail referendum being held
:-\ovember 4 through 15 will enable
producers to vote their approval or
disapproval of a new agreement
between USDA and the American
Sheep Producers Council (ASPC)
whIch provides for the USDA to
WIthhold a ' part of any wool
payments that might be made to
producers to finance advertising
and sales promotion programs by
ASPC for wool and lamb. The
withheld funds would also be used
by ASPC to develop and
disseminate information on
product quality. production
management and marketing
Improvement for wool and sheep.
Wool and lamb producers will be
mailed an explanatory statement
about the proposed new agreement
along with the ballot. The new
agreement is similar to one c1p-
proved by producers in 1971. If
approval is voted, payment
deductions of up to 1''''' cents a
pound on shorn wool and 7.
1
12 cents
a hundredweight on unshorn lambs
would be made . the same as the
maximum deduction rates for the
196&-72 period. Since no wool
payments were made for 1973
marketin!ls. there were no
deductIOns for that year.
Evers emphasized the neutrality
of the U.S. Department of
Agriculture on the proposal being
submitted to wool and lamb
prodUfers. "Our sole interesl is in
conducting a fair and impartial
referendum." he said.
Anyone may vote who has owned
sheep 6 months old or older for at
least 30 consecutive days during
1973. Votes may be cast by in
dividuals , corporations. or part
nerships. Any producer who is not
already known to the county ASCS
office is urged by Evers to come by
or call in order to receive a ballot
and explanatory material. The
Warren County ASCS Office is
located at Tn Columbus Avenue.
Lebanon. Ohio.
Any E'hgible producer may vote
'" the referendum. without regard
for race . color. sex. religion. or
natIonal origin.

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HEIR CONDITIONEU
I truly believe that what we need
today more than any other lime in
our churches histroy is the ef
fective program of transfering our
historic heritage of Christianity
from father to son and from
mother to daughter . Could this
possibly be one of the great short
comings of our great country of
America? There are too many
people today who send their
. children to Bible study and wership
and fail to take them. How CQuld
they .possibly be able to over see
.heir childrens Christian education
if they are not present? Abraham
Lincoln. once wrote and I quote,
" When America falls, she will fall
from within ... " This attitude of not
supervising the Christain growth
and .maturity of our young poeple
could definately play a great part
in our own self destruction. We
should be continually, praising God
for the unlimited opportunities we
have avaUa/lle to us in this coun-
try. We are permitted the choice of
worshiping .. GC1d . in our own in-
dividual way. We are not pursued
or. pefsecUted in any way as so
many countries are. for
openly worshiping God and wit
nessing for Him. We are so prone to
take such things for granted. We
should stop long enough to thank
God every day of our lives for this
privelege. I would also like to
remind you that we owe a great
deal of grati.tude to our military
men and women who have safe
guarded our freedoms from the
birth of this grea t country to the
present time. Why we have the
tendency to abandon our thoughts
concerning those who freely gave
up themselves for so many times .
Especially to those who gave their
all . yes even their lives so we may
enjoy these freedoms we so often
take for granted. Freedom is just
like. most other blessings. they do
not just happen. somewhere along
the way a sacrafice was given or
paid. Thank God. with me for these
people who stand ready even now
to safe guard these freedoms .
!truly believe that now is the ap
pointed time for us to come to the
rescue of our Christian heritage
and not be afraid to stand up and be
counted, yes even at the risk of our
own lives. Praise God for the
challenge. May we rise and meet it
head on, which is the only effective
method to witness for Christ. Shall
we step out on faith and fully ex
pect God to support us as we boldly
cHam Him as our personal saViOllS,
our King of Kings and our Lord of
Lords.
Sincerely yours for a bolder
Christian life Ohio Ernie Smith
Question for the week :
What will God allow to come to
those who reject the truth?
Answer for last week : John
16:33.
.()PA_f lot
Aquarterlydividendof<l l'k cents Series B, CumUlative; $.975 per
per share of common stock was share on the 3.90 percent Series C,
votedOctober25, 1974, by the BOIlEd Cumulative; $1 .87 per share on the
of Directors of The Dayton Power 7.48 percent Series D, Cumulative;
and Light Company. . $1.925 per share on the 7.70 Series E.
This is DP&L's 114th common Cumulative and $1.84375 per share
stock dividend payment. It will be on the 7.375 percent Series F ,
paid on November 30, 1974, on Cumulative. A dividend of S1.111
13,765,911 shares of common stock per shae was also declared on the
to stockholders of record as of new 12.50 percent Series G,
November 8, 1974. Preferred Stock cumulative from
Quarterly dividends on preferred October 30, 1974, the date of issue.
stocks were also declared as The preferred di vidends are also
follows : $.9375 per share on the 3.75 payable on November 30, 1974, to
percent Series A, Cumulative; holders of record on November 8.
$.9375 per share on the 3.75 percent 1974.
The MIAMI. GAZETTE
Published Weekly at
172 North Street
Waynesville. Ohio 45068
Second class postage paid at Waynesville. OhIO
THE MIAMI GAZETTE
.P.o. BOI 325, Waynesville .
Lila McClure! . . Editor & Publisher
SandeeBlazer Contributing Editor
Donna Huffman . . . . . ... . . Staff Artist
Gjisaway . . .. . . .. AdvertiSing Sales
;.,. Subscripti"on'- 53.00 Per Year
f(l.(e5TS

t.J
f....... '(&, )ff,i-i '
Belly Schiess and Merrill
Bittner are not
wallowing in martyrdom," yet
sometimes feel as though they
are curiosity items and playing
a "dancing bear ryle."
Speaking before an
o! 70 night .
aIId . BiUner shared their
fl!eJings on being ordained as
EpiscOPlil priests and tben
declared '' invalid" in a
CDntroveJ"SY that made national
news lhi!. sUQlmer.
"I had a lot of feat and
trembllnu to answer 'yes' to my.
calling," Bittner IIIlid. "It is-
really painful to be a woman
called in the ministry becauae
she feels she has gifts to give,
bul is told 'not yet' becaU$e she
is a woman.
Recently in Mexico, a con-
vention 01 DWIOps passed the
resolution that women in the
priestPood was a sound prin-
cipl!l. "Elut, while we have the
principle" there is still the
person olr the opposite sex to
Bittner said.
"Our basic problem is the
fear of the unknown," Bittner
remarked.
The Bellbrook Garden
Club is baving a Hally Tree
Bazaar on Friday, Nov. 8,
from 9 BL.m. to 7 p.m. and on
SaturdalY, Nov. 9 from 9
a.m. tl[) 4 p.m. at the
Sugarcreek Township
House 26 E. Franklin,
Bellbrook.
The Bazaar theme is that
of are old fashioned Christ-
mas in a small town
atmosphere. The booths
will feature hand made
items, plants, dried ma-
terials, candles and pre-
viously owned gift ideas as
well as homebaked breads,
cookies. cnadies, jams and
jellies.
On display will be a doll
house decorated for Christ-
mas. This house is owned by
Mrs. George Sherman of
2501 South Linda drive. Her
collection of miniatures is
truly ou.tstanding.
0.
CoreiJlle O. Brattain age
87 of Quaker Heights
Nursing Home Waynesville
and formally of Liberty,
Indiana passed away Wed.
Oct. 23 at the Nursing
Home. She is survived by'
several nieces and
nephews. Graveside ser-
vices were held Saturday
Oct. 26 at the Earlham
Cemetel!"y in Richmond,
Indiana.. Stubbs-Conner
Funeral Home in Waynes-
ville wa:s in charge of the
arrangements.
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BIL.L HAINES . ......
10 A . SUNDAY SCHOOL
" A. SUNO .. Y WORSHIP
Dodds ' - flU, Gospel Quell
fill PelIIastII Old of God
.......... a. .

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L,VINgsTON

l?O
Mr. and Mrs. Wavne
Livingston. of Waynesville.
announce the engagement
of their daughter Joy Lynn.
to Richard Dale Cooper. son
of Mrs . Dorthy Lang. of
Georgetown and Mr .
Charles Cooper of Moore-
head Ky. Miss Livingston is
a student at Waynesville.
Mr. Cooper is a 1969
graduate from Mt. Orab and
is now employed at Allis-
Chalmers. An open wedding
for November 22 is planned,
on 122, Dodds Pentocastal
Church.
LIONS HAV(, BUSy MotVTN
On October 14. 1974. Lions
Ed Andres. :\larshall Filer.
Harry styers. and Herb
:\!dlillan visited the Clin-
ton-l\lassie Lions Club.
On October 17. 1974 . Lions
Ed Andres and Herb
:\lcl\lillan helped the Clin-
ton-Massie Lions Club in
one of its activities bv
painting at the :"\ike Base
near Wilmington.
0:"\ October 17. 1974. Lion
President Ed Gingerich
attended a meeting with
other Lions at the LClnear
Lebanon.
The award is given by the
Governor to those
Presidents who net certain
standards during their term
as President and whose
club performed certain
activites during that year.
Hardin was club president
from July 1973 through July
1974. The meeting included
a program titled SWORL
(Southwestern Ohio Rural
Libraries) and was pre-
sented by George Current.
On October 23, 1974, the
Board of Directors held its
monthly meeting at the
home of Dave Hartsock.
There were six (6) mem-
bers in attendance.
Lions Dave Hartsock and
Ed. Gingerich wiII attend
the Fall Confel ence at
Columbus on Sunday Oc-
tober 29, 1974.
The Directors decided to
have the neJet Ladies night
on December 17, 1974.
Photo by - Evers Studio
0:"\ October 21. 1974. at a
regular meeting of the Lion
Club a t the town Square
Restaurant . three new
members were inducted
into the Lions Club. The new
members were : Eric Flo-
rence sposnored by Lion
Gary Van Nuys, Brian
Florence sponsored by Lion
Dave Cessna, and Don
Smith sponsored by Lion
President Ed. Gingerich.
The induction ceremony
was performed by lion Tres
Hardin. Also during the
meeting, Zone Chairman
Lion Dave Hortsock pre-
sented Tress Hardin with
the 10090 Presidents award.

7ffEN'1Rt. kEllfl..;tT
Ht 7l!:FfCHt:"65
The Warren County Mental
Health Department presented the
morning program for the Inservice
Workshop for teachers in the
Franklin School system Friday.
Following the welcome and
introduction by Shelby Middleton,
Superintendent of Franklin
Schools, Jim Ellis, executive
director of the Warren County
Mental Health and Retardation
Board, presented an overall view
of mental health. Mental Health
staff members Richard Irvin,
Mildred Nixon, Daphne Morrison
and Dr . . Charles Enzer,
psychiatrist, then served as a
panel to hear the presentation of a
case by Mrs. Charlotte Miller,
educational specialist who works
with the Franklin school system
and makes referrals to the Mental
Health Department. Teachers
learned how a typical case is
handled.
Teachers then divided into
groups for the following group
sessions : The Young Child with
Daphne Morrison presiding;
Techniques to Use with Groups,
with Mildred Nixon; The
Adolescent, with Richard Irvin;
Ken Bausch, director of the
Warren County Drug Council, who
spoke on services available to the
schools; Preventing Delinquency
and the Court's Role, led by Diana
Wade, administrator of the
"Volunteers in Preventing
Delinquency" program; a rap
session with Dr. Charles Enzer;
instruction in group activities for
the intennediate children, led by
Mrs. Miller; and a section entitled
.. Attitudes - Can We Really
Change Them Through Classroom
Teaching? ," led by Santo Zim-
maro, psychologist with the
Franklin School system.
During the afternoon, the
teachers had departmental
meetings and an Qrientation
meeting led by Orin Souther and
James Hough who explained the
Joint Vocational School System.
71/ ...
" nu
10 7 . -
J.8ANOtf,Of/IO ._-

iiI NEEDS .J
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N
i
i BUSINESS I
I EXPERIENCE '
x
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::"::
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I
REELECT ARCH F. HILDEBRANT
YOUR
COUNTY
i COMMISSIONER I
J
:::: Paid for by the Hildebrant for CommisSioner Committee
Berman Ross. Chairman . RR 1 Oregonia . OhiO 45054

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'11' m 7 "0,,,,, " .

The Miami Gazette
New Magazine Section
McCLURE'S
MAGAZINE & JOURNALISM
Wednesday, October 30, 1974
r
I
It was Indian Summer last week with a touch of winter
left on the trees and grass in the morning and a cold rain
now and then.
There was enough sun and warmth for Dove Howard to
transplant her cosmos to the front yard of her house in
Pekin
There were warm days to sun or to hike down little
streams to hnnt wlalnuts, bittersweet or fossils.
Top pboto Dove Howard u.right near 123 1.1. :\ kitten
named "MorseU" Jr. Stream along Wiedener Road
REVIEy.'
Page 6, Miami Gazette, Wednesday. October 30, 1974

Ed Strinko speaks to Democrats len to ngbt. Stan 1\01n, candlaale lor
State Representative. Dean Dye who spoke for Dick Celeste. candidate
for Lt. Gov,-rnor Autrey Vaughn. candidate for County Commissioner. At
Right is Ellen Gilligan who spoke for her Dad Governor Gilligan .
.
Warren County Democrats bad a economic problems is to "reduce
"full house" at the American and balance the budget". He
Legion in Lebanon Friday for their rapped the oil industry for "taking
annual chicken barbecue. . advantage of shortages to fill their
The evening's program was led coffers". He said he feels that the
off by Stan Kolb, candidate for GOP thinks the way to solve in-
State Representative from the'l3rd nation problems is to "throw a lot
District who commented, ''Things of people out of jobs" and that that
look good for _all Democrats." He _ is DO way to solve our problems.
said that people are up" with Strinko closed hiS talk by saying,
attempts to buy elections and saiel "We have to move to openness in
that voters would be receiving free government."
cards from rpm this week, but that Talks were also given by two
they would fhem to "good other candidates, Judge Paul
government" not to entrance to- Herdman, who is running for re-
any event. election as County Court Judge,
Autrey Vaugbn, candidate for and Judge John Keefe, who is
warren County Commissioner, running for as Judge of
spOke '!D problems of the county the Court of Appeals.
water department and promised to Speaking for other candidates
Increase the minimum gallonage were Phyllis Shepherd, for State
to 4,000 gallons. Vaughn also said, Treasurer Gertrude Donahey;
"My opponent IIIlYS he has tIeen Lauralee Sawyer, for Tony Hall,
progressive while he' ll been candidate for Secretary of State;
Commissioner, yet, the ' em- MoDica Knowland, for John Glenn,
plaYment rate in tbls county Is .1,0 candidate for U.S. Senator from
per cent as compared to only 5.8 Ohio; and Dean Dye, for Dick
per cent in the state. We need good celeste, candidate for Lieutenant
Industry to supply tax money aDd Governor of Ohio.
jobs." Ellen Gilligan represented her
Wallace Cook represented the father, Governor John J . Gilligan,
Warren County Health Depart- stating that she felt the main issue
ment, soliciting votes for the levy was "honesty in government." She
to appear on-the November ballot, said that her father's opponent
which he saia Will not ultimately refuses to make public either his
create any new taxes, once the T. .internal revenue records or a list of
B. Levy is converted. - contributors to his campaign. She
Ed Strinko, candidate for Eighth noted that since her father has
District Congressman, said he been in office, a $159 per pupil
feels that the only way to solve the increase has been provided for
Warren County students.
prize winners of the
eveniing were Edith Lindon of
Franklin. Rick Kennard of
Lebanon; Carol'Turner of Mason;
Dorothy Johnson of Franklin; Joan
Klontz - of Lebanon; Wendell
Peril:ins of Franklin; Charles
Williams of Lebanon ; Mary Lou
. .
,.i: .

Ca rolyn Wilson of Waynesville
was one of the prlu ",lanen at the
DeDllocralli BarIlecDe.
Jones of Franldin; Sandee Blaze!-
of Franldin; Sharlene Carlton of
Mason; ZiJpha Daws of Cincinnati;
Albert Jones of Waynesville; Carol
Mas:sey of Lebanon ; Martha
Howard of Morrow; Walter
HudcDeson of South Lebanon; R. L.
Turner of Franklin ; Opal Cable;
Gloria Baker, John Guest ; Lil
Gor don of Middletown Route
Three, and Chuck Blazer of
Franklin.
for state

Issued by Ciliuns for Koib Commillee
eo.cminnen, Dud Bryanl. r"mkiin,
Ralph Wade, Springboro
Stanley E. Kolb, Democratic
nominee for State Representative
for the 73rd. District this week he is
any tax increase and that
he will amend the state income tax
so to be more fair.
Kolb stated, "There has been six
major tax packages passed in the
past ten years by the state
legislature and my opponent is one
of the very few legislators that bas
voted for all six enactments.
"I will attempt to fmd tax relief.
not more taxes. The people of the
'l3rd. District are entitled to know
why the present representative has
continously supported the tax
proposals of the governor .
regardless who is in office."
Kolb sommented, "Perhaps my
opponent has considered racing
dates for his racing syndicate more
important than the desires of the
people of the 73rd. District. The
administration. through the State
Racing Commission. grants the
dates and our State Representative
should not support the ad-
ministration merely to protect
racing dates and licenses.
"My opponent states that he
never votes on racing issues. even
though he introduced one proposal
on racing in the last session, and is
still subject to the implied pressure
to support the administration tax
proposals, since the tax proposal of
any administration is the most
important legisIative item of the
administration. "
Kolb concluded, "We should not
have a State Representative who
voted to increase the sales tax 33 1-
3 per cent, authorization of the
county piggy-back sales tax of 1-2
per cent, authorization of piggy-
back license plate fee of $5.00, and
creation of personal state income
tax, while the state legislature,
which he claims that he is one of
the important leaders, has not,
during the past 12 years, increased
pari-mutuel taxes at all.
"Why have many other taxes
been increased with the support of
my opponent, while his industry is
protected? "
Following the disclosure today of
high oil industry profits again for
the last fIScal quarter, Ohio
Congressman William H.' Harsha
sent the following telegram to
President Ford:
Dear Mr. President:
When Shell Oil Company has a 158
percent higher profi t margin this
last quarter than in the same period
in 1973; Standard Oil of Indiana , 101
percent more : Gulf Oil. a
substantial 31 percent increase :
and the cost of living for all
Americans is breaking all records
for the past Tl years. serious
inequities exist in our economy
which must be rectified
I)' if this country is ever going to win
Nixon's opponent, a lawyer, has
publicly attacked Nixon's support
of certain tax bills. Nixon says
there are already enough lawyers
in the legislature.
Explaining his vote on such
taxes, Nixon pointed out that be
supports earmarking, that ls
legally requiring, that all state
income tax money go to local
schools, local government, or
property taxrelief. Nixon also
pointed out that the only tax bills
he has supported are those which
directly benefit education. He says
!be public was led to believe that
the state income tax would
substantially solve the money
problems facing our local schools.
The public is now disillusioned
because they are paying a state
income tax while there are over 260
operating tax leveis for schools
facing voters November 5, with 235
of those for additioanl millage, not
renewals. Because of education's
pressing need, the need for tax
relief, and the disillusionment
about how the state income tax has
been used, Corwin Nixon pledges to
support earmarking all the sta te
income tax. Such earmarking will
provide hte money base assuring
better school funding and local tax
relief. Mr Nixon supports new
legislation which would require
that the uneannarked half of the
state income tax go to local
schools. During fiscal 1974 the state
income tax generated $417 million.
Accordingly, if the legislation
Nixon pledges to support is passed,
an additional $208.5 million would
have gone to our schools, tax relief,
or local government
Nixon bas been a State
Representative since 1962 and
presently represents the 73rd
District wbich includes all of
Warren County and parts of
Clinton and Butler Couilties. In his
ini tial term he was voted
outstanding freshman legislator.
Corwin Nixon is the only House
Member serving on both the
Reference and Rules Committees.
Nixon is a life long resident of
against inflation.
One of the major causes of our
cost of living increases today is the
phenomenal and excessive rise in
the cost of energy . The Amrican
consumer is being unjustly bilked
of his shrinking purchasing power
by these high energy costs. There is
absolutely no justification for
double and tripple oil prices being
blamed on the Arabs when oil
company profits far outstrip the
excessive charges exacted for oil
by Mideast countries . It is
unconscionable that in our difficult
economic situation this type of
profit mongering should continue.
The oil companies must be made to
shoulder their own responsibility in
our battle against inflation instead
of passing it on to the consumer .
Consequcently, I urge you first of
all to use your influence in
jawboning the oil companies into
lowering the cost of their products
to a reasonable and responsible
level. Secondly, but nonetheless
importantly, I believe the latest
profit statistics prove that a marl'
stringent approach must be taken
toward oil industry taxes . The big
'oil companies have more than
enough tax breaks and it is obvious
they aren't investing the money
they've earned in needed pro-
duction and expansion. If they were
taxes adequately-particularly for
their excessive profits--there
wouldn't be any need for the
proposed five percent surtax on the
beleaguered middle income tax-
payers. The oil companies don't
pay enough taxes and the average
taxpayer has to pay too much.
I also urge you to use your
considerable influence on the
Congress to act on needed tax
reforms to correct the inequities I
have mentioned and others "'ithin
our tax system. At the moment they
are still floundering in the House
Ways and means Committee and
still nothing more than Democratic
lip service to the vital issue of the
economic survival of this country
Warren County, and has been
active in civic affairs. He presently
serves as a trustee of Grandview
hospital, Bethesda Hospital, and is
a director of Cincinnati Automobile
Club, Salvation Army, .and Leba-
non Citizens National Bank.
Miami Gazette, Wednesday, October 30, 1974, Page 7
If united Telephone Company of five operating areas would receive
Ohio's ,efforts are successful , the information pertaining onl y to
firm's more than 3.700 employees candidates in their arl'a .
United Telephone officials 0-
pened their doors to board o(
el ...('tion officials in Mansfield,
UntIed's state headquarters, in a
uniqu ... pilot program Registration
campaigns were conducted in the
lobbies of both the Mansfield
DIstrict and the state headquarters
offices and the result was over 160
new registrations. . - .
will be taking an extra interest in
thl' 1974 Fall campaigns and
elections.
Brad Knapp, local District
Manager for United of Ohio, said
the company has used a number of
innovaUve approaches to spotlight
the democratic process (or emp-
loyees.
The final company effort came
this week with the publication of
five special editions of the company
newspaper, "The United of Ohio
news" . The five editions ..... I'rl'
necessary. Knapp explained_ so
that employees in each of United's
Thl' loeal manager said the
company's eflort to get employees
involved gre ... from criticism of
government heard o,'er the past
two years .
" We feel that once people become
involved In the political process
they will better understand and
appreciate It ," Knapp said.
The company has maintained a
strict non-partisan stance while
conducting the involvement cam
paign and have worked closely with
Board of Election officials toget out
the vote
Knapp added that l.WJSideration
was' being given to expanding the
program althe time of the next
election
WARREN COUNTY & THE 73rd DISTRICT VOTERS
Needs an EXPERIENCED Grass Roots Man
(Not a beginner)
Representing Them in Columbus
Obtain a good RETURN on your vote by
RETURNING
Corwin Nixon
to tire Legislature
A Grass Roots Man G;y;ng Top Fig"t Sert;ce
Issued by
BERMAN ROSS. Chairman
RR 1 Oregon,a Oh,o 45054
PHUDE
:, . .:: 7 7 Bun ne ll Hd! Poas Le banl)r. 0111 0 450)6
' j J':, n lor S: are .... e C'J fT" fTiltt ee
' . l
****************************************
Page 8, Miami Gazette, Wednesay, October 30, 1974
JOHN J. GILLIGAN
Democrat
Incumbent
JAMES A. RHODES
Republican
Govemor
NANCY BROWIN LAZAR
Socialist Worl".rs Party
JOSEPH PIRINCIN
Socialist Lobar Party
Lieutenant Govemor
Democrat
JOHN W. BROWN
Republican
Incumbent
Auditor of State
THOMAS E. FERGUSON
Democrat
Incumbent
JOHN GLENN
Democrat
ROGER W. TRACY. JR.
Republican
RALPH J. PERK
Republican
Chief Justice of
the Supreme Court
(Full Term Commencing January 1, 1975)
HERMAN KIRSCH
Socialist Workers Party
Seclretary of State
TONY P. HALL
Democrat
TED W. BROWN
Republican
lncumbent
U. S. Senator
KATHLEEN G. HARROFF
Independent
Justice of
the Supreme Court
(Full Term Commencing January 1, 1975)
PHOTO
NOT
AVAILABLE
JACK A. SNYDER
[Wrlteln]
PHOTO
NOT
AVAILABLE
BYRON ANDERSON
[Wrlteln]
Attomey General
WILLIAM J. BROWN
Democrat
Incumbent
GEORGE C. SMITH
Republican
Treasurer of State
. ~
~ ~ 0
GtRTRUDE W. DONAHEY RICHARD H. HARRIS
Democrat Republican
Incumbent
RICHARD B. KAY
Independent
JOHN O'NEILL
Socialist Labor Party
Justice of
the Supreme Court
(Full Term Commencing January 2, 1975)
JOSEPH E. O' NEILL C. WILLIAM O'NEILL FRANK D. CELEBREZZE SHELDON A. TAFT CLIFFORD F. BROWN THOMAS M. HERBERT
*****************************************
CABIN RESTORED - The Halding Cabin. now part of th .. i.OO6-acre
Deer Creek Slate Park in Fayette and Pickaway counties. has been
carefully restored to relain the rustic Oavor of its past . Howe,er. the
cabin now boasts a complf't.ely modern kit"h .. n and bath as " 'ell as a
new healing and air conditioning system to aSSllre "ear-round comfort
for guests. Natural Resources Dirt'ctor Wilham H. <Iefll discusses
delails of the renovation project with Park :\lanagrr Rogel' O'Dell.
IOhio Department of Satural Resourc"s photo 1
Ohioans now have an opportunity
to spend up to two weeks in a
former President's hideaway.
Natural Resources Director
William B. Nye today announced
that reservations are being ac-
cl'pted at Deer Creek Slate Park in
Fayette and Pickaway counties for
rental of the recently-restored
"Harding Cabin."
The I' , -story cabin was cons-
tructed at the close of World War I
by Harry M. Daugherty. a
Washington Court House native
and U.S. Attorney General under
Waren G. Harding.
The cabin, built on the banks of
Deer Creek about 15 miles
northeast of Washington C.H., was
said to be a secluded gathering
place for friends and supporters of
Harding. It popped into the
national limelight after scandals
were uncovered during and after
Harding's term.
The Department of Natural
Resources IDNR) began n>
novating the structure in the fall of
1972 to save it from being razed by
the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers
and preserve a unique legacy of
Ohio and national history .
The Corps built a dam and
created a lake on Deer Creek
between 1965 and 1968 as a "ood
control project. aod later co
operated with DNR in developing
recreational facilities for the
7,OO6-acre Deer Creek State Park.
The Harding Cabin will rent for
$210 a week. $40 for one day or $30 a
day for two or more days . It can be
rented by the week or day during
the off season, but only by the
weekwith a maximum of Iwo
weeks --belween Ml'monal Day and
Labor Day . The cabin m equIpped
10 sleep seven people. hut can sleep
as many as 10 if folding coL' are
used.
Reservations may be made up to
a year in advance by writIng to
Deer Creek Stale Park. Route I.
!'olt. Sterling. Ohio 43243. or calling
the park at 11'14 1 8692124 A
reseTV a tion deposi I of $2C is
required. The rer,ta l week will
exlend from 4 p.m. r" II)
a .m the neXI Saturday
said Ihe $42. 120 rpnovallon
did nol ('hang" the basl(, structure
of the 35x50foot cabm C'r rhe layout
of the rooms . Npw furn iture .
furnishings and eqUipmen' have
been installed at an additional
of 01.611
INVEST In good government
Enioy Big DIVIDENDS By
CAPIT AUZING
on Corwin Nixon's experience and
excellent record in the Ohio House
of Representatives.
"You lenow you can BANK on a grass ,roots man"
Return Him to the Legislature
November 5
Issued by :
BERMAN ROSS. Chairman
RR 1. Oregonoa. OhIO 45054

GEORGE RHUDE. Treasurer
5477 Brunnell HIli Road. Lebanon . OhIO 45036
Nllon lor State Representallve Comm Iltee
(; aZt'II,' . \\' .. October 30. 1974. Page 9

[JJuUic
US Army Recruiting
-rw- W., ... c.-...ll
r
.' __
Fir.... '_Cd ... ,..
.......,.,.8t ....
The dining room has a , ;ilhl'<lral
ceiling. aiiowlDg a stnkmg of
the room fron: a adJ'''' pnl
(0 thp hE'dr oom:-. . ht said
l' said the rcnovallon included
new ct'<lar siding on tbe.,oOllSide
w;,lIs . (' l'Ijar shmgles lor 'the rool
anel 111., ul ,illon 10 mak,' the cabili
The rustH: IlvlOg ron!11. ("nmplplt n 'dn:. f or wlOtt.>r 3tt'ommodatlUn5.
with stonC" flff'plaC(I , n(':,1 in th, '
dmmg room a nel JU' ! rwn 01 :-;"", Inlerlor oak "oors anel red
the thrt" , b .. elrooms oak paneling were !,1stalled. he
Behmd Ih(' 1, \, lr.g '''')(71 IS a expJ.'Jlncd The onginal stone
kil chpn a nd hathroom. ('al>lo fireplace was repaired, and the
also has a basement and a .;Ofoot massive wooden !Jeams were
back porch With a Hew of tr...' refmished
30 Year ,> I n Catering To The Needs Of Infanls- Glrls
5' 11' 12 Boy, 5' 11" 4
GIFTS OUR SPECIALTY
.1""'.... "'L'f. r" ..... .... . . ....... .... ... . ................ v;.--;,...... ''''1"'',,"' , . . -. ........ . 0
0
-
YOU ARE CORDIALL Y INVITED TO ATTEND THE
1974 4-H ACHIEVEMENT NIGHT
ON THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1974
AT 7:00 P.M.
In the High School Auditorium
State Route 48, North
The program will be presented by the junior
leaders and will honor 4H achievements 10 1974.
Fair premlu-m checks and awards Will be presented.
SlOcerely.

Ann Miller
Co Ext. Agent . Home Ec.
.'
Page 10. Miami GaZl'llc. ocl uill'f :111.
Woo4 ................ 1f t
Fo,e liSS .. "t'" C 1\ r J
Ed Nolc ; Becauseof the length of Dr Woodsarllde w(' had lo edit [lOrl lOrb
'indicated with ... We ha\'e triNlto prcsen' c thl' (', s('ns,' of il s
but not the 'complexity of its understanding.
Inflation is engulfing ri ch and pool alike . although the poor. th,' fix l'd
income senior citizens, and the farmers are suffering the most . lnd('('d
the farmers are leading the procession to the bankruptt'Y court s. with Ihl'
soaring costs of farm equipment and supplies and the dcdining pri t'(,
levels of farm products. The rate of price increase in all consumN
is now running more than \0 percent year. and may be as high' as I;;
percent fo.r t974 when all returns are in . Atlhis rate some timl' in Ihe m' xl
five years prices will have doubled O\'er Ihe prescnt 1('\'('1.
Administration Economic Policies a Century Out of Da lt' .
We lire in it mainly because the prespnt go\'crnmf'nt policy of "tight
money" , which Is supposed to al/ark inCiation, has in fuct thc oppostc
eHect-just as pouring gasoline on a fire docs not put out Ihe fire .
Tight money supposed 01 put people ouL of work and bring down
wages and eventually pric('s .
Actually the tight money policy, which really m('ans high inlerel rates
on borrowed money. has some logic to it. but it applies about a cenLury
ago. 'J'heidea is that (\) high interest rates discourage borrowing money.
(2) this in tum discourages housIng construction and industrial plant
expansion, (3) this puts people out of work, especially in the building
traaes, (4) people whoareout of work. and their families, get hungry and
they will work for anything they' can get, and (5 J a large unemploeyd
brings wages, and eventually prices, down all around . .
. Federal Reserve Bank Exceeding its Legal Role.
The tight money policy is entirel y the responsibility of the Federal
Reserve Bank, which was established in the Woodrow Wilson
Administrationfor the prupose of preventin bank "panics" by regulating
money reserves' of banks and by loaning more reserves to a bank
subjected to emergency withdrawal demands. Instead of sticking Lo its
legal role of 'maintaining a sound banking system, the bankers running
the "Fed" have' decided to expand into a role of controlling the economy
of the country by using their power to run interest rates up to the highest
level in the history of the Nation ...
High Interest Rates a "Tax'" on Us All.
From reading the daily papers a person would gather that interest
.rates rise and fall with some mysterious law of supply and demand.
"Nothing could be further from the truth. Interest rates are determined by
thegoveniment, by the discount ate set by the Federal Reserve, which is
the rate banks have to pay to borrow money from the F.ed .. . The amount
of nioney which the Fed pumps into hte banking system has an effect on
the spread. of interest rates and right an effect on the spread of interest
rates and right now the Fed is putting plenty of money in but at these very
high rates ....
High Interest Rates Slow Construction
While much new construction is going on at present, it is less than is
needed ot keep up with the growth of the U.S. population and the
economy. This is a dIrect result of tight money. . . .
Tight Money Converts the Land of Plenty to the umd of SCarcity.
In general the tight money policy does slow construction of industrial
facilities, because business executives are reluctant to borrow more than
they absolutely must have. preferring to delay or put off expansion to
wait for more favorable rates, Those who do go ahead with expansion
such as electric companies do so because they are in a position to pass the
increased costs on to the consumer. . .
In a critical item, nothing so accelerates prices as a spot s.hortage as
industrial plant expansion fails to keep up with need.
Price Rises Stimulatewagencreases in the Game of "Catch-Up".
With the fuel for inflation being supplied by this suicidal high i nterest
rate policy, we now come to the consequences in our wage structure
whereby wages begin chasing prices in a frustrating and futile game of
"Catch-Up". Indeed since this is the most visible part of the whole
inflationary process, the general tendencyis to put the blame on labor for
the price increases. , .
When a round of pay increases and price increases has gone by, labor
and management are than in the same fix as before, with labor feeling
that a new catch-up increase is needed and the management charging
enougb to cover costs and a profit, perhaps larger than before, owing to
the shortages stimulated by the tight money policy.
The Danger of this Situation - the Risk of Runaway Innation
The grave danger in thsi situation is that the whole process will speed
up and get out of control, with prices rising faster and faster, as wages
chase them, but fall farther behind pwing to the fact thai prices can be
raised so much easier than wages. Savings are effectively wiped out,
because their purchasing power becomes less and less as prices rise ....
Two Essential Steps : Bring Down Interest Rates and Break
the Wage-Price "Catch-Up" Spiral
. I have set forth in as simple a statement as I know how the
extraordinarily complex machinery of Ollr present inflation ... The big
question remains : what must be done to correct this and to stabilIze the
American economy?
First of all. it is necessary to stop the high interest rate policy, to stop
the financial bleeding, by removing the power of the bankers of the
Federal Board to control interest. .. Interst rates must be
reduced to a level which does not saddle the homeowner with
burdensome mortgage interest. which does not load on the consumer the
buriien of the high interest rates now paid by utilities companies. and
which does not pass on to the cosumer the increased costs of the capital
requirements of all industry for buildIng new facilities or modernizing
Cdr 'e
FrV

l)' ,o,ooQ ;4WAiD
TO
GO\' . John J . Gilligan today
announced an award of $SO,OOO Lo
the Warren County Commissioners
for in-school youth progra ms in
Warren County.
The grant is one of 26 awards
totaling approximately $3,5 million
distributed under the Com
prehensive Employment and
Training Act of 1973 (CETA L The
funds will provide youth work
experience programs to ap-
proximately 4.000 students in 64
"balance of state" counties in
Ohio.
Da\' id C. Sweet. director of the
Department of Economic and
Community Development , said,
"The paid work experience is
aimed at encouraging dropouts to
return to school and at keeping
potential dropouts from leaving
school. " Guidelines for the
programs were written by the
deve l opment department's
Manpower Development Division.
The programs provide funds for
part -time jobs for economically
dIsadvantaged young people who
need money to meet school ex-
The Warren County United
Appeal campaign had r.eached 79
percent of Lhe goal of $120,000 by
Friday.
Three division chairmen an-
nounced a t the report luncheon
held at the Golden Lamb Inn that
they had reached more than 90
percent of the goals set for those
divisions. Brad Knapp, chairman
for t.he Lebanon Industrial Division
led the way with more than 96
percent of the goal realized. Ben
Jackson , chairman for the finan-
cial division. announced thaL he
had reached more than 95 percent
of his goal and Jack Shreffler noted
tha t the Mason Industrial Division
was at the 93 percent mark.
The campaign continues through
this month. Persons not contacted
through their place of employment
may send donations, with their
name and address to the United
Appeal Office ai 24N. Broadway,
Lebanon, Ohio, 45036.
More than 90 eprcent of each
donation provides for dIrect
services through one of the 17
agencies in Warren County funded
by United Appeal.
UNCLAIMED
FREIGHT
penses_ Participants work eight to
10 hours per week in private
nonprfit agencies in the com-
munity and receive the minimum
wage.
All New Merchandise
Under the Comprehensive
Employment and Training Act.
urutes of government may become
"prime sponsors" and request
manpower revenue sharing funds .
Units of government choosing not
to be1:ome "prime sponsors" are
part of the "balance of state" area
with the state as the "prime
sponsor." The state then contracts
with the areas to deliver man-
power services.
2Piece Living Room $88
StereoConsole S'79
Mattresses S18
Recliners 548
Bunk Beds $48
9'112' Rugs 55
Cocktail and 2 Step fAbles
(setot8) S18
existing facilities required to produce all the goods and services required
by our modern society.
lEBANON
UNCLAIMED
.FREIGHT
---48-E, Mulberry Sl
Lebanon 932-2246
Second, it is necessary to gear pay increases to the productivity of our
na lional industrial establishment. The ingenuity of our research
scientists and engineers, of our workers and of our management
executives results in a normal increase in the amount o( goods and
servilces ,produced by each person on the average each year . This
increase should be shared by all Americans by some proper combination
of lower prices and increased pay, and also by increased profit to the
industries achieving it , so that incentive is maintained (or further
achievement by all concerned . . .. increases in wages or profits without
incre,ase in productivity, or wiUi insufficient increase in productivity,
must result in price increases. ' . .. Wage increases cannot be made to hold
the line. when other portions of the economy are having a field day.
Monday-Friday 10-9 pm.
Saturday 10-6 p.m.
Sunday noon-5 p.m.
f_ SInice
l'
C .... J.d
It is not yet clear whether proper leadership in government can
accomplish these two fundamentalsteps to halt inflation without
imposing price and wage controls, as well as assignment of priorities for
critical supplies and materials, as in war time, until our productive
capacity is rebuilt up to the level to meet the needs of the economy. I hope
it has not gone so far, but it certainly will do so under the present
.-. ...
55 Ll,. ...
....
leade,rship.
For A Change - Elect A Scientist
DR. LLOYD ALLAN WOOD
Democratic Candidate for Congress
Experience: University Chemistry Teacher
Aerospace Scientist and Administrator with
U.S. Air Force and Space Agency.
Political Offices Held : NONE
Let him apply his elperlence and ability to the great
problems 01 the Nation :
INFLATION, FUEL & FOOD
New Ideas & New Approaches Are Needed :
VOTE OUT THE OLD-VOTE IN THE NEW
I
PaId lor by Wood lor Congress Committee. Charles
Crawford. Treas .. R.R. I. Frankfort. OhiO
ALUMINUM SIDING AND
ROOFING
DAL ELLioTI'
All leading brands-free
estiinates. Bank financing
available. Waynesville 897-
7851.
CAR DE.\I$RS
WARREN COUNTY
CHRYSLER, "Chrysler,
Dodge, Plymouth." 518 W.
Main St., Lebanon, 932-5951.
Always a good deal.
COLLISION REPAIR
- . - .. -
KEVIN'S AUTOMOTIVE
COLLISION REP AIR:
"Expert Body and Paint
Work" : Experienced work.
All work guaranteed
862-4487. Located on US 42 1
mile south of Spring Valley
and 5 miles north of
Waynesville.
DRY CLEANERS
WASHINGTON SQUARE
. LAUNDROMAT AND DRY
MUENNICH MOTORS CLEANERS.88 S. Main!il
"Better Idea Cars From I Waynesville, __ _
Ford," "Quality Car Care.'" 'FLORIsT
749 Columbus Ave., CEDAR CITY FLORIST,
Lebanon. 932-1010. FiDest Flowers&: GIfts. 123
CARPETS E. Mulberry Sl, LebanoD,
BI-RITE CARPET &: TILE, Oblo m-a16.
140 S. Main Sl, Carpet,
floon, ceramic, ceilings. GROCERIES
897-5511 Waynesville 222- SHERWOODS MARKET,
5608, Dayton. "featuring meats cut to
CEMENT WORK & order," delivery service.
ROOF REPAIRS CiDclImati Ave. Leba-
DOll, Obio, 1SI-1M4.
HUBERT SMITH &: SON n INSURANCE
you have cistern problems THE NATIONAL LIFE &:
baye it cleaned and re- ACCIDENT INSURANCE
paired now. We do CO. <Grand ole opry
cement all kinds. People) Fred Napier agent
Iaymg and roof 897-3111
repeli'. Phone 932-4665. -
Morgan Stanley and Co.
Incorporated. as manager of an
underwriting group is offering to .
PHARMACIES .
SUPER MARKETS' the public today, 250,000 shares of
ELLIS SUPER VALU qua_ The Dayton Power and Light
lity and I r- tiD Company preferred stock, 12.5
LOVELESS PHARMACY
Professioaal Preaerip&a
service SS S. MaiD Street,
Wayuesville _-'mi.
. da
OW
series G, cumulative, at a
nme, 7 ys. price of $100 per share.
897-5001. . The new preferred 'stock is not
--- redeemable prior to November 1,
WAYNESVILLE HARDT 1948 through refunding at an ef
69 S. YamSl 897..aMl Meat fective cost to the Company of less
SpedaJiata, than 12.5 percent annually.
Pl,.UMlBING A BEA'ftNG
W. W. COVEY PfrnnbUw
ml'lre.ltiag 17'1 FIftb St.,
Wayuell1ri11e BUY YOUR HUNTING
needs at Moore's Store-
PEOPlES BUILDING D?wntown New
LOAN &: SAVINGS CO Wtnchester rifles and shot
"Start saving tomorrow.';' guns. Phone 932-6966.
Come to 11' S. n'8A.LE8A8ERVlcB8
Ohio, Pbone 1m- B&\TrY'S ,.y
REALESTATE . SERVICES, ZeaHb, ft N.
K.S.A .. REALTY,88 S. Main lroa4way, '.non, lID-
St, Waynesville, 897-3S01.3Irl5.
LYNN 'FIELDS,7956 CabaIl
PI. Wllynesville; 1-885-5453
or 897-6055; Camfield Com-
pany Inc. 433-9912 or
. .
REMODEL YOUR OLD
jewelry-remounting gold
sizing, refinishing jewelry
repair. Slone setting.
DavicisoDS Jewelers, leba-
non 932-3936.
Otherwise. the New Preferred
Stock is redeemable at the option
of the Company at $112 per share
on or before oCtober 31, 1984, at
$106 per share thereafter an one or
before October 31, 1987, at $103 per
share thereafter and on or before
October 31, 1990. and thereafter at
SiOI per share plus accrued
dividends . Commencing
November 1. 1979 shares will be
callable at $100 plus accrued
di vidends through the operation of
a sinking fund designed to retire
100 percent of the issue not later
than November I, 1998.
Morgan Stanley and Co.
Incorporated as Managing
Underwriter is also orrering to the
public $45 million principal amount
of 10 '" percent DP&.L First
Mortgage Bonds due in 1981.
The bonds will be orrered at 100
percent to yield 10. t25 percent to
im'estors .
Net proceeds from the orrerings
will be used to repay the Com
pany's short -term indebtedness
incurred in connection with its
construct ion program.
* ****************************************.
u.s. House of Representatives
r------6th ------,
LLOYD ALLEN WOOD WILLIAM H. HARSHA
D.mocral R.publican
,.---------8th - -
T. EDWARD STRINKO
Don1ocrat

,
,,.
THOMAS N. KINDNESS
Republican
DON GINGERICH
Independen!
Incumbent
(Clermont . Warren (P) , Clinton , Highland ,
Adams , Scioto, Pike. Ross , Pickaway, Fay
ette. Brown, Vinton (P)
(Mercer (P). Darke. Preble. Bull er Warren IPI , Monl gomery I PI
Ohio House of Representatives
STANLEY E. KOLB CORWIN M. NIXON
Democrat Republican
Incumbent
(Warren , parts of Butler and Clinton)
PHOTO
NOT
AVAILABLE
LAURENCE A. BOB MCewEN
Democrat Republican
(Madison . parts of Clinton . Fayette, Greene.
Highland)
Daughter and I have something
in common-which is strange, since
for about three years, when she
was IS, we have seemed to be at
opposile ends of a very long pole-a
j(eneration pole, you might say.
WE DO NOT HAVE IN COM-
MON political view, tastes in
clothing, goals, priorities, neat-
lIess, tastes in music, or much of
anything, e):cept--college. We 'both
1(0 ; she in the daytime and me in
the evening_
When I undertook my first
evening college courses in 1955, I
had 110 idea I would still be going in
1975, but it seems I will . Since I
stopped attending for many years,
while I bot tied and changed three
little fines in rapid succession, I
missed out on gradual changes and
fell headlong into the "modern
education", which, like modern
math. is both exciting and
frustrating. And, if not actually
shocking. slllrprising.
Daughter commented, after her
first week of college, about the
alliount of profanity used by the
leachers and I admit that il
sumetimes stuns me, too. This
year , I have one instructor that
looks about the age of my daughter
and as and mild as they
cUllle. There was a little profanity
Ihe first eVE!ning, but that really
tabou four I,eller word inched out
and hung in t he air the second
week. She started to excuse her-
self, then countered, "well, that's
whal I really mean, so I'll say it! "
I do nut sit in judgment on use of
profanily . but the whole thing
started me to thinking about
college, as I knew it , just 20 short
years ago, and my daughter as she
knows it, in 1974-75. Not all changes
are shocking-many were long
overdue. And it also started me to
thinking about what college means
to someone like me, in "55, and the
average l8-year-old in 1974-75. To
me, much more, I think.
Til daughl,ers everywhere (and
uther readers) 1 say-I walked on
campus and thought, how different
now; husband and I came together
the first year, then the baby
coming took precedence; and then
the lack of finances allowed for
finly one to come, ss naturally, it
was the man of the house, for that
was the priolrity in those days-the
husband, the provider; and no
birth conlrol pills to assure "babies
at the right time"; yet. today, so
different ;
I walked on campus with a black
friend and thought-not ss very
long ago, in my home town, a black
person wasn' t even allowed to sit in
a restaurant with "white folks"
and although I realize Ihere is far
III go, I ' am happy that sOme
progress has been made and
delighted Ihat my daughter and
her friends feel free 10 bring black
friends homle to visit;
I walked fin campus and I
thought -- dear. daughter, even
I hough it is time of the recession,
VIlU and vour friends cannot know
; he st ruggle of us who earned less
thall forty dollars a week and had
10 budget it to live and slrelch it 10
Kitchen
Korner
by
havc the "luxury of college," even
at night ;
I walked on campus and I
thought-huw out of place I seem
when I wear a dress or skirt and
blouse amidst blue jeans and sweat
shirts; yet, just a few short years
ago, wc had to dress the part of a
"lady" ;
Ah, yes, Ihere is much different ,
and much of the change is for the
better, I suppose, but I wunder,
when the day finally comes for her
and they hand her that diploma,
will it mean as much to her as it
will to me, when I am handed that
piece of gleaming white that
represents just a little short of a
I think nol.
+++
ALPHAS AND OMEGAS
By Sondra Gordon Blazer
"The Marriage Took
Is it nol true married state, that
something thai cannot be defined
I)y a ceremony, when you realize
the tWIl of you are really one-as
when you in agony, waiting for
Illcdicai tesl results on Ihe other, or
when you share a child's ac-
complishment, or when you grope
lor ways to mend a broken heart .
or seek til start-a dream come ..
I rue? There was no blood exchange . "
the day you look your vows, but
know somehow, in special
mllments , that you share blood. j}
blldy and soul. Then, you know-Ihe
marriage " took" ,
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lOX""
Houn - 125:30
0tJw T_ by Al>P>in_' 01 a..-
513 1197-ll5S2 Shop
Telephone, 513:z.2077 R-.u

The Little Red Shed
J ANTIQUES

:;:, MON. BY CHANCE ;::
:;:: TUES. THRU SAT. 10-5:00 :::;
:::: OPEN SUNDAY 1-5 P.M. ::;:

01"'" 7 DAyS '"
HISLE'S BUGGft'H'EEL ANTIQUES
Furniture &0 MisctlilDleous llias
.... COND. _ittaaT CO_,N. 0"'0
HOURS: Mon Wed & Fri. 1-6 Sot. 8 12
Qr By Appoin!,ment
HAY'S FURNITURE STRIPPING
AMtTY PROCESS
' Phone: 897-3563
MAX & JUANEtTAHAY 76 FIrst Street- Rea,
Ownors CorwIn. Ohio 45068
-
--
.......................
.. Welcome Neighbors iC
.. BElLFAIR COUNTRY STORE iC
.. GIFT SHOP & ICE CREAM PARLOR iC
.. .FEATURING iC
,.. Neela' Soda J umbo Dill P,cktes. HOI Popcorn. Snacks.
Tov; and Goodies Galore GiftS trom roof to floor .
.. OPENEVERYDAY125 CLOSED TUESDAY iC
***************-
W; .... : .
..

:r
Sa;uDd .lass pollage paid II WlyftelY1Ue, Ohio
The drama and advanced
drama classes of \\'a\nes
ville High School wiil be
pr('senting 2 on(' ac l pl a\ on
Thursda\' (, \pnin!! . \'1\\ \' m'
bC' r J'I 7::\11 p.rn I II 'il{'
Hi gh School .. \uti ;lfln :l; .
TIll' pl ;l\ I.-
\\' r()llg \'ul1llwr d
thrill"r (pnl l' rl rj ., 1' ", 1:,<1 ;t
s lmpl\ ' lel!'phllll l' \.ili I); ; '"
IIwalle! w()mall pl;l \ \'<1 !l,'
.)al'Clui lJiI\' iciso/l I )(11\'1'
n1rmlJprs Include ; Bel inda
Rosell . Diane
Sharon Wallace. LJura
Bromagen. Mark Engel.
Dave Mercer . Cathy Potten-
ger . Barb Vincent , Jennifer
Hawkins. Doug Vinson. Ted
Borgerding, Joni Morgan.
Claudia Miller and Mark
Cornett.
The second play is a
pantomime drama of the
Princess and the
entirely staged and cos
tumed bv the members of
the adva-nced drama class.
The cast includes : Queen
Cheryl Snyder : King Alan
Hannah ; Prince Jim

CENTS
:'-Io\\, lin : Princess-June
Cook : Wizard-Jeff Livings-
ton. Sir Harry,.]effWalkins;
Frpd, Hhoda Pginey. with
.\' ar;Jtor Pat Spitmogle.
Th,"" pl;l\' s mark tlte
of thl' dra ma tic
" '; I'- fl lI ;1 1 \\. 11 .:-\ . ..\dmission
.' :,lI PCI' p!'rson ;lnd all
.llrl'( : ,d H L . (;radel.
WHS Plays
y e1lo\\
2 p.m.
There
Sat. Afternoon
F.A.V.S. Game
i '
..... '
,"j,
:: ...
.
''''.J
:,..
_ .
't
SEA.RCHI
W01rOO rn [XJ 0
Using or Abusing
our Talents
From the Book of Matthew 2S : 14
we read, "For the Kingdom of
Heaven is as a man traveling into a
far country, who called his own
servants, and delivered unto them
his goods. According to Matthews'
writing in the following few verses,
a man received five talents and
traded with them until he had
gained five more, the man who
received two talents also gained
two, but he that relieved one talent
went and digged in the earth, and
hid his Lord's money. Mter a long
time the Lord of those servants
cometh, and reckoneth with them.
The first two who had used their
talents well, their Lord said unto
them. Well done, thou Good and
faithful servant : thou hast been
faithful over a few things, I will
make three ruler over many
things : enter thou into the Joy of
thy Lord. The third man said Lord
I knew thee tha t thou art an hard
man . .. and I was afraid, and went
and hid thy talents in the earth. His
Lord answered and said unto him,
thou wicked and slothful servant. ,
. 28 Take therefore the talent from
Him, and give it unto Him which
hath ten talents 29- For unto every
one that hath shall be given, and he
shall have abundance : but from
him that hath not shall be taken
away even that which he hath. 30-
And cast ye the unprofitable
servant into outer darkness: there
shall be weeping and gnashing o[
teeth. I could not help but be
reminded of this passage of
scripture as we once l!gain turned
our footsteps toward Ona, West
Virginia to attend the Revival for
the Deaf and Hard of Hearing
people. Talents may be given to us
in many forms and it is up to the
individual to place himself or
herself in a position so that God
may properly use you and your
particular talents. Praise God, for
the many dedicated people who
place others needs in proper order
of importance. I am speaking
primarily of those who have
studied so long and faithful so that
those who live in the silent world
may come to know Jesus Christ as
their personal saviour, what a
blessing it was to be with such men
as Duane King from the Deaf
Mission in Council Bluffs, Iowa ,
Brother Cecil Bennett from Cin
cinnati, Ohio, Keith and Mary
Hamilton from the Boylevard
Church of Christ in Charleston,
West Virginia, Marshall and Page
Thomas from the same church and
Brother Harry Gill, their minister,
I would also like to say that brother
Ray Kelley does a very fine job as
Camp Manager at Howell's Mill
Christian Assembly, We really
enjoy being with such groups and
have the privilege of growing in
knowledge and grace as we en
deavor to do His will. May God
richly bless each and everyone who
gives of their time and talents as
they help their less fortunate
brothers and sisters in Christ. I
sincerely pray that this ministry
may grow and spread every where
that we find people who live in the
Silent world, those who sometimes
are strangers in their own homes,
because in many cases no one is
prepared to work with them. We
thank you Lord for awakening us to
this great ministry.
Thankfully His
Ohio Ernie Smith
In the S9uth Pacific, some islanders believe in
favoriti! sport is to count the toes and fingers of sleepmg
people and gossip about them!
..
The MIAMI , GAZETTE
Published Weekly at
172 North Street
Waynesville, Ohio 45068
Second class postage paid at Waynesville. OhIO
THE MIAMI GAZETTE
P.O. BOI 325, Waynesville
Lila McClure' , , '
Sandee Blazer . . . , '
Donna Huffman . ,
Karen Gasaway
Editor & Publisher
Contributing Editor
Staff Artist
Advertising Sales
Subscription- $3.00 Per Year
. _.
.. :, .
Letter to the Editor:
Declr Sir:
Transportation for Senior
Citizens has finally arrived
in our county. The Council
on Aging and Community
Actiolll Committee have
completed an agreement for
use of a 7 passenger van by
the Council on Aging.
Transportation for the
Waynesville-Harveysburg
area. will begin on Novem-
ber 12th and every Tuesday
thereclfter.
David Smith
Council on Aging of
Warren County, Inc .
122 EastSilver St.
Lebanon, Ohio, 45036
932-6301
During the weeks of
October 14 through October
'1:1, 1974, the following food
service operations were
reported satisfactory on
routine inspections:
Waynesville High Schoiol
)Waynesville); Waynesville
Junior High School (Way-
nesville) ; Carlisle High
School <Franklin Town-
ship).
One food service was
found sa tisfactory a t the
time of the first re-
inspeetion.
Betty's Drive-In (Frank-
lin).
ASVAE
November 27 At
High School
The Armed Services Vocational
Aptitude Battery (ASVAE) will be
given <It Waynesville High School
on November '1:1, 1974. The ASV AE
is the result of more than 30 years
of reseiarch in occupational testing
and classification by the military
services and consists of nine dif-
ferent subtests : Coding speed.
work knowledge , arithmetic
reasoning. tool knowledge. space
perception. mechanical com-
prehension shop information ,
automotive information and
electronics information. Results of
the sublests are translated into five
aptitude clusters : General
Technieal, Clerical, Electronics,
General Mechanics, and Motor
Mechanics.
The I:omposite scores reported
from ASV AB identify clusters of
abilities_ which are relevant to
success in particular job areas.
The student's higher scores
identify occupational areas he or
she should consider for probable
job success. As Armed Services
occupations are closely related to
most civilian jobs, the student's
score will provide the Guidance
Counselor a useful tool, in gi ving
the student as idea of the
vocational field in which he or she
is most likely to succeed.
ASVAE is administered by
trained department of defense
personnel and is available 10 all
high school students at no charge
or obligation to the school or
student.
Page 2, Miami Gazette, Wednesday, November 6, 1974
ftInI& __
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STUDENT ""'ISTaRS
----......
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..... 's
Frieids Meetilll
.... --.... '
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Gemdown
U.ited Charth of Christ
_411._

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ferry
Feny Clard! of ClIrisf
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Lytle
Ualted Methodist Charcb
.... __ t'i ......
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Corwin
PHtecos1aI Holiaess QIIdt
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Sf. ,A.Q.stiIe OBdl
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St. MllY's OR
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u.,_ ....
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The Full Gospel Tabemade
.. u...., ... ___ c.ar._
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-,.......----
First Church of God
.. ...., ... _
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7111 ............... _
Ulited Cllid! of Clrisf
_411 .. _ .
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Mt-IIoIIy
u.ited Methodist ChITdl
_n-:.- ___ t " ......
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HiMYSburv
frieldsltip Baptist Cbld
............. -
-----
...-....... .......
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.......
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Jonabs Run Baptist Church
' a..n_ .
-_ . ......., .......
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United Methodist Church
BILL HAINES _
. ..
10 All SUNDAY SCHOOL
11 All SUNDAY WORSHIP
, ................
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Dodds .
Fret Pllleatstal Quell of God
hll, Gospel Churdt
L .... .....
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BPOIIBC;!i.m ,
B'I' - ED II1QINIi&T,u SEaVJCE.INS
I'll N IIafD St. w..,...,me
lIlT"
&C.IllU.DA __ saVICZ
'aSIlata8\,
-..-
The Miami Gazette
New Magazine Section
Wednesday , No,'ember 6, 1974
McCLURE'S
MAGAZINE & JOURNALISM
REVIEW
/

Th(' Early & Periodic Screen.
lJlugnosis and TreatnH'nt IEp
SDT, program is underway. but
will rl'quire increased cooperatIon
fr om th(' vaious elements involved
to achieve its fullest goals. State
Welfare District Director Dante
Bernar'dini said Tuesday, October
29 .
Bernardidnin said physicians.
hospitals. certified health care
clinics and county welfare
departments "must make a more
concerted effort or this program
just won't work."
He made the statement at a 17-
county EPSDT workshop here,
aimed at coordinating county
efforts and creating the highest-
quality program possible. The
agenda included specifics on state
requirements and policies, overall
progress in Ohio and signigicant
findings in the statewide program,
The purpose of the new EPSDT
program, Bernardidni said, is to
detect and treat illness in children
before it becomes serious, cosUy to
..... -------------------------1 treat and possibley permanenUy
disabling.
Bern,ardini said physicians,
hospitails and clinics must take the
responsibility to examine,
diagnose and treat eligible
children in the Aid to DEpendent
Children (ADC) program. County
departments are
responsible for actively publicizing
the program, doing outreach ac-
tivities to notify recipients of the
program and promoting par-
ticipation by the health care

He acknowledged the "Good
cooperaltion" he has received from
many providers and agendies, but
stressed the need for much
stronger support statewide.
The district director said the
state welfare department has
conducted various and extensive
outreach activities, including:
-mailing two separate notices
about EPSDT to all Ohio ADC
families
-mailing two separate EPSDT
information packets to Medicaid
health c:are providers
--publishing a pamphlet in
English and Spanish describing
EPSDT. which has been
distributed through county welfare
departments and elsewhere in the
state.
-<onducting training and in-
formation meetings all over Ohio
for county staff and health care
providers
AT
. informing the public about Ihe
program I hrough radiu and
n('wpappr messages
establishing interagency task
furc(' including such agencies as
Ihe Slate Health Department. State
:\Iental HealthMental Retardation
Departm e nt , provider
organizations , community
development groups, Headstart.
etc.
--extrablishing intr-ileparlme-
ntal task force within the State
Welfare Department , composed of
members of each division, to lend
input and make the EPSDT
program as effiecient and prac-
tical as possible
--instructed county welfare
departments to submit monthly
implementation plans dexcribing
I hei r effor ts in outreach. follow-up,
and informal ion to recipients and
providers .
"We wdl coni inue 10 do
(' \'crything we can at the stale
level ," Bernardini said, "bul w('
will need the fullest cooperation
from everyone involved to provide
Ihe benefits to Ohio that EPSDT
can offer." The 17 counties
involved in the workshop were
Adams. Brown, Butler, ' Cham-
paign, Clark, Clermont, Clinton,
Darke, FAyette, Greene,
Hamilton, Highland, Madison.
Miami, Montgomery, Preble and
Warren Counties . They comprise
Ule Cincinnati District of the state
welfare department.
p.m,.
THANK YOU
ARCH F.
HILDEBRANT
Harsha Reports On
Farm Production
"If the federal government
wants American fanners to ex-
pand production," claimed Ohio
Congressman William H. Harsha,
"then it better stop shipping the
fertilizer they need to meet this
challenge to other countries."
The Ohio lawmaker charged that
exporting fertilizer materials is
causing a dual problem for the
farmer . "Not only does this
aggravate the growing shortage of
these important commodities but it
also drives up the price of what is
available to exorbitant rates," he
said.
According to Department of
Commerce findings , fertilizer
material inventories are much
lower than last year and the price
for all fertilizers has gone up
drastically, in some cases rising up
to 146 percenl in just one year's
time.
" Unfortunately, the fanner isn' t
th'e only one who suffers in this
situation, " Harsha charged.
"Increased production costs for
the farmer wind up in increased
food prices on the supermarket
shelves. And as every consumer
knows, those continually rising
food prices are a major factor in
the ever growing cost of living.
"If all fertilizer exports were
stopped, as I believe they should
be, then fertilizer pr ices would
undoubtedly drop to a more
realistic level and that would be
good for both the farmer and
consumer. It makes no sense at
all," Harsha conclUded, "to con
tinue exporting valuable materials
which are in short supply in
America. particularly when they
maintain a vi tal li nk to our
agricultural production and our
struggle against inflation."
Today's Army
I joined today' s Army on June 7,
I got my own choice of job training
and location. And I've earned two
promntions in four months.
for a good job and a chance to go
anywhere you want. 111 be happy
to talk to you about opportunities in
today's Army. I'll be at the
Lebanon Army Office, 20 West
Mulberry Street, on Saturday,
Nov. 9, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Drop
in to see me. Or call 932-7690 collect
or talk to Army representative
Jackie Smith anytime.
Now I've finished advanced
Infantry training and Airborne
training. I am on my way to Fort
Bragg, North Carolina.
Before I go I'm back in Lebanon
on vacation. And if you're looking
WARREN COUNTY BUILDING INS CTION
MONTHLY REPORT
October -1974
PERMITS
New (1, 2, 3-Family)
Addition
Remodel
Garages and Carports
Outdoor Assembly
Business Buildings
Industrial Buildings
Storage
Special
total
Tornado Damage
NO. PROPERTY VALUATION
17 $657,919
14 76,053
3 15,390
8 21 ,262
1 8,215
3 186,500
3 118,900
3 10,606
2 . 16,000
54
1
53
$1,110,845
6.,800
$1,117.645
--- -- - - -- - ------- -
/ .
Page 6, Miami Gazette, Wednesday, November 6, 1974
UNCLAIMED I
FREIGHT
All New Merchandise
2 Piece Living Room 588
Stereo-Console 579
Mattresses $18
Recliners, 548
Bunk Beds 548
9'112' Rugs 55
Cocktail and 2 Step TAbles
(set 018) 518
48 E. Mulberry Sl
Lebanon 932-2246
Monday-Friday 10-9 p.m.
Saturday 10-6 p.m.
Sunday 12 noon-5 p.m.
fa Senice
l
C"".;, R,d
Bookkeeping
SSLl ....
115-..
30 Years In BUSiness Catering To The Needs Of Inlant s - Girls
Size 12, Boys Size 4
GIFTS OUR SPECIALTY
I
.. H.............;...........;. .... "110 : .: : : ; ;
MORGAN'S TIRE SERVICE
6344 Corwin Road
Goodyear & Dayton Tires
8973496
"NOTICE"

.
Tennessee Ernie Smith
will be in Revival at the Church of Christ 116
North Cherry Street. Lebanon, Ohio. are
November 18th-24th, 7: 30 p.m. nightly. We will be
featuring Sound Bible Preaching, Good 'Gospel
Music, Nursery Provided. Plan now to be with us for
a time of soul searching, a time of thanks giving and
spirit led services each night. Everyone cordially
invited. J , R, GARWOOD, Minister
I
I
,
I
I
iii!
..,;
...
I
- ---
;:;- - . p' _ _
,
Miami Gazelle, Wednesday, November 6, 1974, Page 7 .
US Anny Recruiting
'TNIe W.Y Co.
F .......... c.JIlSI-'1IM
!II W M.a-r, 8t lAIIa.. ow.
YOU ARE CORDIALL Y INVITED TO ATTEND THE
1974 4-H ACHIEVEMENT NIGHT
ON THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1974
AT 7:00 P.M.
In the High School Auditorium
State Route 48. North
r ,- ,', Il, De bJ' the j unior
cJP(1 ... ,11 ncr ry .! In 1974
; J q :,.i' (l J df l (l J .', .... , 11 be

Ann Miller
Co E rl Agent. Home Ec.
. -
I wish to thank all who worked so
faithfully for me in this election and
all who took the time and effort to
vote in this election.
STAN KOLB
r
'.P
.
1.\
i-
k: .
HARVEST BASKET OF BREAD
ina foil, to fonD handle
for baaket.
4000F. about 20 minute&,
or until eolden brown. For
higher glue, bruah buItet
and haudJe oDCt! dmiDa bait
ing. Cover with foil. if nee-
-.y to prevent IIIH!ftn
browning.
Comea tbe season for giv
ing thanks and food decora
tiona appropriately replace
IlUmmer flowers. A golden
brown basket wi th twisted
handle made from a yeast
dough looks lovely filled
with bread, or witb fruit
and nuts. Once it baa served
Its decorative purpose the
bread can be used for
crumbs or poultry stufimg.
The following recipe will
make 1 basket.
BREAD BASKET
Makes 1 basket
2 1/2 cups warm water
(105
0
F,' 115
0
Y.;
2 packages
Fleischmann's
Active Dry Yeast
1 tablespoon sugar
1 tablespoon salt
2 tablespoons
Fleischmann's
Margarine, softened
61/2 to 7 1/2 cups
unsifted flour
1 egg, beaten
1 tablespoon milk
Measure warm water into
large warm bowl. Sprinkle
in yeast; stir until dissolved.
Add sugar, salt, margarine
and 3 cups flour; beat until
smootb. Add enough addi
tional flour to make a stiff
dough. Turn out onto light
Iy floured board; knesd
until smootb and elastic,
about 8 to 10 minutes. Place
in greased bowl, turning to
grease top. Cover; let rise in
warm place, free from draft,
until doubled in bulk, about
1 hour.
Bread Basket : Generous-
grease 4 strips of beavy duty
foil 10 incbes long and 21/2
incbes wide. Place around
edges of a lo-incb wire cake
rack. Generously grease out
side of a large mixer bowl
(about 8-3/4 inches in diam-
eter and 4-1/2 inches deep) . .
'Invert onto foil .
Punch dough down. Di-
vide into 24 equal pieces;
set 2 aside. RoD 22 pieces
into 3O-inch ropes. Twist
The Warren County Mental
Health Association, Inc. with the
help of The Council on Aging of
Warren County, Inc. is currently in
the process of reviSing The Social
Services Directory for Warren
County. The ftrst comprehensive
directory was originally done by
The Community Action Committee
several years ago, but since then
many organizations have changed
addresses, areas covered, and
services provided.
The Directory will list all Social
Service agencies in Warren County
. as weJl as those national
organizations, which have the
county included in their service
area. When applicable, lees lor
some organizations' services will
also be listed in the directory.
While it is almost impossible to
'contact these organizations, leUers
requesting an update on services
have been mailed to these existing
organizations based on the
previOUS directory.
Rebecca Carman, Chairman of
the Mental Health Association, has
requested that any organization
not contacted so far which offers
.any social service, please contact
her in Lebanon at 932-4511, or by
writing to her at 416 South East
Street in Lebanon, Ohio 45036.
Once the Social Service Direc-
tory has been printed, copies will
be made available to all con
tributing organizations.
two together; repeat with
remaining ropes. Wrap twists
of dough around bowl , be-
ginning at bottom, touching
foil. Pinch ends oC twists
to seal. Cover entire surface
of bowl.
Place 2 more greased
strips of foil on wire rack.
Grease another bowl with
the '!IIme diameter. Invert
onto rack. Roll reserved
pieces of dougb to 24inch
ropes.; twist together. Place
over !bowl, with eDda touch
Cover; let n... iD warm
place, free from draft, until
doubled iD bulk, about 30
minutes.
Combine egg and milk;
bruah mixture gently on bu-
bt and bandle. Place in bot
oven witb wire raeb direct
lyon oven rack. (Do not
IlBt! baiting sheet.) Balte at
Remove from bowls and
cOolon wire raeka.
To aene, faden bandle
onto bullet, uaing tooth
pieb. Fill with diDo ... rolla.
I would like to thank all of the
people who voted in the 6th '
Congressional District. I wish to
express my appreciation to all those
who worked and campaigned for me.
Dr. Lloyd Allan Wood
Colony Square
Shopping Center
726 E. Main
. 9325933
Un.der New Management .-
FISH SALE
,..BLACK MOLLIES .. .. ... . . ..... .. . .. ........ . . _ .......... 11c .ea.
MARBLE MOLLIES ... .... .. .. ...... . ..
NEON TETRAS . . . . . . 16c.ea.
GREEN SWORDTAILS
VELVET RED SWORDTAILS ... _ ..... . .
CATFiSH . ... .... ... . _ . . . ....... .
GOLD PLATIES
j
. GUPPIES
ANGELS .. ...
RED PLATIES
ZEBRAs
......... . ... . . ... ....... . ... ..

16c .ea.
19c.ea.
29c.ea.
12c. ea.
Bc.ea .
19c.ea.4
12c.ea,
12c.ea.
.. rI: Jarge .
------- . ) Iii . - . ------
ALL GLASS 15" gal. AQUARIUM $6. 95
GUARANTEED BY EWAL.D'S FOR A LIFETIME AGAINST LEAKING
Parakeets
ea. GUARANTEED BY EWALD'S ea.
Large Selection Of Bird Cages
Mice . Kittens,
69
c
tl
M;ddlot.wn C'"',,' s .. tion 422 .. 554 up f!J
. Playful Gerbils

--
-
Grade Competition .
Unhealthy Influence
. I '''''r:wiJ O!l Ct ' ' <:I!d \ ' l" oI \ " '!""' I' : 1,, - ,: I,J.II ' I" h ...' h' ":
.llld II clf"IlIIH.! , :11111"'0 l ' ... ',, ;1/ , ;" dd ', .. h"q. __ \ I " ,,,
blgh :-:: i'tlq(d .. , ' !I ' q l l !Pi" ,j -.1. r:h t..rl , ' I, \ " ':lI'l :,
Illorlt'rn prll\-I"oIon.. \ ! d I I I
'. ., .I : '" lit! 1 l llld ... l' OIll!- "qLIIPlwd \\I: h
no! ... o mudlln Ih"lr !,I\f, r I.!r:tcj. - . ' j1rtl IWI1l101l Tn lt '. I" .... 11 111 1'
grad" rompt'f1l1011 {",'m : ldlll'\ I' hlj!h\'r g.r;hl, !'o Bul , it-. .j \\ huh -
gradp l"OmpP(If Jon unrh'rmll1( ':-- J)I !'o rat'II ":- "'al f' l1ll' n l fir I nuh. I ll(' \\holt'
purpose of an educalional
Une of the most horrihlt' aspeclsof grad(" 'omp,'llllOn IS lIs "ffN'1 'Ill lil"
rcl"honshlps belwcl'n high and low'gr,ul,' a\'l'r"g' sludl'nls BOlh "'''111
to group and forgl'1 sludl'nl IS a human rt'gardll's>' of hIS
::erage, High al'l'rage sludenls can. somt'limes, h" ralhl'r smug, un t il
ey do poorly on a lest. But. while Ihey are dOing well. Ihe\' m,l\ I"ok
down theIr nosesat a less fortunatl' classmatl' and t'all him derog'llon'
names, Some prime examples are " dummy, " " sl upid," and with ItI;.
lowest connotation, "relardo," Howbl'it. beforl' passing judg('ml'nl nn
these students,.slop and look on the olher side of Ihl' fpnse Low ..
students do thler share of name calling, Thosl' In slandard US(' al'p
"know-It -all." "brain." and again the worst for last. "hrowni .. ," Iligh or
low average, one is as bad as the other ,
But what grade competitions can cause betwl'en Ihe slud!'nls
themselves cannot comparl' to the malignanl effecI it can ha\'!' upon
individually, The selfimage can be shallered inlo a Ihousand
for the high aveage studenl as well as Ihe low average slud!'nl
Ha , A high average student lose self-confidence and Look
closer. might not he be afraid that the low average studl'nts have a reason
to laugh .at him' Naturally, self-confidence affects social poise , And if a
student IS afraid of being laughed aI , he won't have much poiso of anI'
type, II is not difficull to see how the low aVl'rage student can 105l' hi's
self-confidence, After nunking so many tests or barly getting by is il an"
womder? He thinks he is a failure. a nobody, He believe he is of no use
anyone, even himself. He feels he is a burden to society. And, bv the wav ,
that doesn't improve social poise one bit. - ,
Yet. another very important aspect is the quality of education.grade
competitIOn hold a pandora's box of evil : chealing. hinderann' of
knowledge. and a murderous killer of ambition,
II is regretable. but true, in the search for beller grades a studl'nt's
journey might well end when it lands on his neighbor ' s paper , ll's bad
enough that he is left with a feeling of guill, a feeling which nOI onlv
lingers for a long Umell hurts while it lasts but he also loses the battle fc;r
knowledge,S
The desire for an AOR B average hampers true learning
studf'nts memorize facts long enough to place them in their prop:r
places, Ihen Will promptly forget them, because Ihpy no longl'r n,'('d Ih!'
facts for a grade ,
Grade competition can also destroy real interest. Examplf" SUSI!'
Smith has threl' lests lomorrow, subjects are English composition,
Algebra 11, and american History , This year Susie has d .. cid"d 10 makf.
good in all of her suhjects , She opens her com posi lion hook and slars Sh, .
becomes interest. The clock happens tocatch her eye and she rl'alm's sh(.
must goon toalfebra , which she doesn ' l care for , bUI she wanlS 10g"1 an.-\
on the test. so Susie doesn ' l develop her inll'rest. and her enthUSiasm
dies,
One \'irlue remains The t'n II rf' learning process depends on II Wilhoul
it the thirst for knowledge would not l'ven pxist. And, yt'l. gradlt'
competition would jsul as soon spil in ilS eye as look al it illS amh,llOn
As ridiculous as it may Sl'f'm, failing even one lest can dpstro\ ambllion
Example : Bohbie Brown is delermined 10 make alleast a 3,7 a'\'t'ragp Ih,,'
year, And since the beginning of school , Ihrl'l' or four wl'eks ago , hl' h""
rome homl' and studied thrl'e 10 four hours nightly Finally ht' has hiS f,r SI
lesl in chemistry , Hl' makes a 64, H .. be(' omes so dis('ourag"d hI'
compll'lely slops his en'ning sludy , End of ('xampll' and Bohh,,' " :1 .;
a\' l'rage, A low average sludenl afll'r nunkmg out lim(' and Ilm(' a,,"In
can easily become discouraged and give up, Failing can o(("n kill
amhition, Ambilion todowell isaided by success. not faliurl' SOIII, dl'ar
tOSl'e grade compelition has no role in " a pial'!' of light. of and of
Il'arning, "
DAMMING DIETY
in a world
in our world
of suffring silence
where lovers hate
indifference remains sup-
reme
nothing is real
noone can feel
happiness eternally un-
knon
life means nothing
it's your show
your empty dream
your burst bubble
control it
Manipulate it
Save it
There's still time
of strangling apathy
where friends stab
and kisses kill
anxiety grows unfrustra-
ted
won't be consoled
while meloncolly in -
creases
only worrieors survive
it's your creation
your murderous blob
you evil image
Master it
Mold it
Deliver it
Use your time
By
ShareD
Bursy
p. l \
Band H('('t'in'
)fort-' Crt-'dit
, 1 H "
"
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-"
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"
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,
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1 " ,
:
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,
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h:l! lt j : " ': . . ,' ,,' 1' . .... 1.0: : ... 1/ .111 ' :. f" 1' ''i'''\ ' : , -:111 ,Jl ld
1I1 "' l l j dl ll l , .... \. !: , I " '.d."Il ! .I l1d , '1" ", 11:\ \l l lltl\h.: 11 \\.1 .\1 \1 .... \ rllt .. .. II;tnd
.... ttII I. ... I I ' hoi \ , , 1, 1" : , , 1111 " 1)1 Ih. ... , \ tr;. IInpurl ; lIll oh,Jt"d 1\ t ' !'> . rt ' :-.ulllug In ,I
)O\\I , !"t ' d f1l' !!lht. ,. , tIlP ,llld rIl II ' n's!. Ihl' h'lIlei IS an nq!.al1l1.:JtlOll 01
i!.().,d qualll ,\ alld 1I1l" l ol u' proud of E\ t' ll tht lilt, High Srhool
, ... a ll hy studt-Ilt th{' school
.Hinlllll:--Ira l lttn , I h .. IIwmst'l\t' s
Th. "'Iudt'nl Ihe hano rio not rcalr z('
thl ' to cilf'ntlfy a:-:. hl'lOg !oilmplf'
unrompl ll';,t .. o. t-'nahllfl l.! thl' rnsol unt'oordmalt'd pprsnn 10 gilln a
ta l{'nl 1It-11t.\ I' that ont' could pick up an Takl"
h. two and h,'( ' otlll' a qUilt mu .... l('\an Bul mUSIl'1 S
,I skill I1Hleh 11m,', .. fiori , and palll'n( '(' on Ih(' parI nf Ih('
rwrformtr I of It'ssons pnough tnnt ' I n Iparn Iht' haslc
pnnnplc:-. of .tIl InslrurTll'nl. such as (tn).!t'nng. rp,uitng mUSll' . and
thms mOf('lnn.- hi ' :-.ptnt 10 ht"{'OOlP flupnl
Ea,' h (,an<l m .. m(,,r ha, had al Ii'asl IhrN' In fll'(' of
t'xpf'rlt ' nn' III h.,mn or 10 pn\,;.It" \\ hll'h a suhslunllal
amount 01 fUllt lit pronlH' t-' ftrlf' , must(.'
hand h.l :-- ilt'qulr('(1 II (ht' :11 W;1ynps\' dh'
SUU'(, rnu:-.It ' IS qUlf'tl'r and mon' ff'slr,llnt"ci prol?,ram. lhl'
pH' luff' Ihp band too " rf'mmlOl' .. Tht IOt'a IS dlrp(' h ' r1
tht, Itl ttl!' \lan'hlrlj.! and \\ .Inng ;, lHllform \I" Ith it tall , fluffy ,
whll4' hod (tlld It'c):!l'd pallt .... nol pro\' (' onts
Toda} , a l'''I;lhll:-.h i lO ouli.!OJni.! ;lnd o\'(' rpnw('rful
tu'h,n lor 10 h" rt':-.pt ' cIPO h! rhf' Tht' IInl! ".1! hand could
mtflrt'sl s lu(hnt .... ill Wa!nl':-< \'IIIf' 1:-' . rhi.Jl II "ould h., itS rough and
compl'!lllI'" '" f(wllball and baskPlllalt
Annlhpr a sp(' ('11S Ihal slud"nls do nnl r .. al'7.,' lhp goalnf hand
ndlcul(' ban<llwl'iluSi' Ih,\ do nol umlprsl'lI1d Ih(' pnnnpl," or molll' f's
with II B,jlnd. OJ!'! an organll.atlOn Enol'a\or:-. to rll'\-elOP an
Inclll IriUdi', mUSll'al ,,'" arf'n,'S" <llsnplinp, and physlf'al ,In'nghl Band
ab., pro\' ld., a " h .. lplng ha nrl " I" IhoS!' slud"nl s who ..... "h In furlf'r their
...d t'du(.'atlon (.Inci Ihosp who (lOci 109 an tn:.. trUOlent a
and l-r' alll',
Th,' n"slll,,1' High School band IS also und{'r .. sllfnalNi hy hIe school
arimlnlslr.:JtlOn Th(' administratIOn to Ignor(' th(' hand's prespnc('
and thp dfnrl reqUlr"d of "<leh nwmlwr nol n'w<lrdlng Ih('m With
!'nough ('n<I,b .lnl.1 ont half ,-rpdll IS gil" ' " 10 .. ,,('h hand memhf'r , 100
small a rpcogllllioin for quanllll' of work n("'<I"<I and show" In hand
Band m('mht'rs musl always I", alprl <lqd pr,,('liI'" ,nol nnly for
musIc hut for roullnC's also J{om('\4 ork 1:0- .:J ,":-'Ignf'd In hand as IS any oth>r
clas> P .. rf,('lIng roull .. ns , mUSil ', parlll'l[lating In c'on(, f'rts and paradl's
t'\ through vaeallon Of ... umnH' r :\'1) IIlh,'r n'qUlf('s such ff(ort .
btlnd IS f('wardpd thf' It 'aSI erl'dll
Th(' :-' Chf}ol admlnlslralwn (if .. ':-' nol Iht hand 's
nmdu<' !' llUl pn' sf'fn's an Imnn ... OIno rt ' rn('mbrancr rrom past
.... Th. admllll slrallOn III rt nH'mh.'r rumors ahout thf>
lIon:-- f.f (II r nlf'r rnf ' m twr .. .:J lld hold ... t hf'm aU01tn:-:1 thf' pn'sf'nt ones
Hut th(' of nwrntH' r'" rhh h;I\" r ecurds
OJI :-o eh(HII , 1.1. hH'h ilf(' 0\ h'. t tlt' <I timrnl:-.lri llion Two ),f-ars
agl) Ih, ' hand 1IH'IUfit '<I ;, f, ' ''' , Iun,'n l- -.-hl, ""T" and
dlsrt' s f>(,('tful tht hanrl 1,hI1 " rnt! and dlsorrj('rly
t'f.' ha\' IOf Thf' ;ulmrnl ... trafilln tll.IT: ., d rh -nllr" hanr1. h('IIl'\' Inj:! thdl
had a rtpul :-' I\ jI ' lJncillt" \ ..... h"1l 11 ',A, .1 '" .ml .\ ;1 E\,pn
though Iht IrIJuhl,:-.Ofllf rn('mhf'r'" h;1\ t IN'I'n I"nl! ... rncI tllnlJn:tfpd and
lIl ; tnagf'rTlI'lI l fI -pl ;wl'rf I hl ' flrLUHlI/il ll o n I " ... ,,11 rj ' LUlrckd rlls(Jnh' rl y
and unr1t .... . [\ IrlL!
Th .. I,flnd .... und. f( ... l l fl laltd h.\ I tl!' I ,.di d Iw'OIhfr .... \ '('ry
fIll nliwr ... r " :III / I ' Th, ' "ffl'4't pr Hk " ' Iht .... orL!ilOl7.iIlIOO PnOt
''pn;o. :--. ... HH' kind dddl1lg f lllh,' ,. \ .. r.dl ;lpP" ;Hann' \lNnh,r:-.
/f'i!l..'flII :--tl l ,j .I l1d 1111',\, ,1, 1)!lI t ' 111 Ih"lf fI \ \ n It fnft.r : Th, l...Iun,'nl I";
(,I"iI: .... l L! n ltrllH! :!l ..,: l Ih, put /Ill' OI ' \I'r ,,""(1(b l fHwprl.", on
pro\ 1f14d II :. t ht l/tl fl rI fl III'I.d' ", +'1'11 \ '" 1111'f' ... I ' <1 In "hat th ,.., orgJnlll'd
.. {udl ' Il! '" hoi '" I II Hlt" r 11 1) I lf Il Ji ,! \,11:. ' hI ' r ).d1d ,',r" d"prJ',NI of
1'\I'III'IllI ' ll r .IfHi 'lIJII . j{' ... Uj !lrl L' : 11 01 IfJ ..,1.. /11 pnd, ' ,
n :-- p1In .. iI , dlt :. . I!1 I'J n "-! It,, IIl1'lIltWf' prli\f .... It, h,
\\ , ;d.; 111 ... : ntr n ln l ... ! ! , II "I! l l ntl' lrr!." .If)d .tli '. / ' \I)I'n:-- 1\ ,. illld rirIUitl,'
I l f'l ll:- Ilu! /11" :'-11111:111 :. r ' ' " I\ I :.lhlJ:-- f f rrll11 rhl'lr O\A,r,tr..: Som('
1Il:--: rtlfnt'nl :-- "n' n*' ',, ' ' r "j. ;J fId ..,Olllf' ;,fl' chopP('rilllnl ' c.nd
Il lTlI' ;n!"llfl plll t ... of Jl1iJ:--\(' <.Jfi fnllj,' d mill p;IPf'r CJ l rplan('s and
(' \ ('nt llalll 1,,, 1, on" hundn'd "nd flfly dollar unflorrn , "ct' drugged 'IO Ihe
fl.'Jor n Ih, room qf found wadrif-d up In a hal hox . but thiS
,hould nlll h!' ") .. r, , hr)ulrl n, spl" ' 1 Ih('s(' Ilbjl'(' ls as would a
h,,"rll,' rt ..... anri should lx'
hont'sl and rf" pl'(' III'" In order for Ih{' hand 10 "chll' \'(' Iheir goals
Band requlrt' s dr"''' ' nl Ihos .. who pracllt'( and perform hard
"\'l'ry gl\'lng Ih" lr one hundrl'd pert'!'nl But. as always , teenagers
ar<' never malur(' pnou!!h 10 a(' (' ('pl Ihls \1embers try many ways to
('IudI' band praellc"s , <I('\' ISlng fals(' excuses so they Will not have to work.
The majority s fl'('b Ihal band IS fun. and only a limited amount of
pfforl is required , Also members fel'llhat mistakes will pass unnoticed :
the correct noles wilt overcome the wrong ones , This idea is a bad
misjudgment. Each member must work in harmony and exert just as
much effort as the nexI in pride, responsibility. skill , and efficiency to
make the Waynes"ilIe High School Band a recognized and responsible
organization.
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Page 10, Miami Gazette, Wednesday, November 6, 1974
. _ I l""
." '." ,
.
WAS NOW
72 PONT. GranVille, .. .... .... .. ...... . 2595 52195
73 CHEVELLE .......... . .. ... ..... .. . 1795 51595
74 CHEV. Nova ......... .......... ..... 2795 52595
71 FORD L TD2 dr ..................... 1895 51595
72 AMC Gremlin ....... ............... . 1695 51495
71 OLDS Toronado ..................... 2095 $1850
71 CHEV. Imp.,2 dr. HT ... .. .. ......... 1895 51650
73 CHEV. C20 PU truck .. .............. 3050 $2895 tIs .r,b&
70 PONT. LeMans2 dr .................. 1495 $1350 tI..,> "e (/41
70 FORD Mustang Cpe ................. 1495 $1350 tI:e
\\ . y <.4(.. .
Sf\C \..tt ssqS '. '. s<,
&'1 ...... ssqS u,,- .. '. s <0$
. .. ' . .

..
Starting November 10, 1974
we will offer 24 hr. Wrecker & Emergency
Starting Service
MIKE WINN-Operator - 897-4036
NOW! Complete Garage Service
from- Brake, Tuneup, etc. to Major Overhaul
by Appointment Only
MIKE HESS - Operator
ALUMINUM SIDING AND
ROOFING
DAL ELLiO'IT
All. leading brands-free
esti!D
ates
. Bank finanCing
avadable. Waynesville
7851.
CAR DEALERS
WARREN COUNTY
CHRYSLER, "Chrysler
Dodge, Plymouth." 518 W'
Main St. , Lebanon, 932-5951:
Always a good deal.
MUENNICH MOTORS
"Better Idea Cars From'
Ford," "Quality Car Care."
749 Columbus Ave
Lebanon. 932-1010. .,
CARPETS
CARPET & TILE
140 S. Main St., Carpet,'
floors, ceramic ceilings
897-5511 222:
5608, Dayton.
CEMENT WORK &
ROOF REPAIRS
HUBERT SMITH & SON If
you have cistern problems
have it cleaned and
paired now. We also do
cement work all kinds.
Block laying and roof
repair. 932-4665.
COLLISION REPAIR
KEVIN'S AUTOMOTIVE
COLLISION REPAIR:
"Expert Body and Paint
Work": Experienced work.
All work guaranteed
8624487. Located on US 42 1
mile south of Spring Valley
and 5 miles north of
Waynesville.
FWRIST
CEDAR CITY FLORIST
Finest Flowers 6: Gifbl 123'
E. Mulberry St Lebai.on,
Ohio 932-2916.' .
GROCERIES
SHERWOODS MARKET
"featuring meats cut to'
order," delivery service.
CiDclmJati Ave. Leba-
DOll, Obio, __ 1M&.
INSURANCE
THE NATIONAL LIFE &
ACCIDENT INSURANCE
CO. <Grand ole Opry
People) Fred Napier agent
897-3111
PHARMACIES
LOVELESS PHARMACY
Prescription
&erV1ce 33 S. Main Street,
Waynesville 897-7O'l6.
PLUMBING Ir BEATING
W. W. COVEY Plllmbing
and Heating ITl Fifth Sl
Waynesville '
WAN & SAVINGS CO.
PEOPLES BUILDING
LOAN & SAVINGS CO.,
"Start saving tomorrow."
Come to 11 S. Broadway,
Lebanon, Ohio, Phone 932-
!mG.
REAL ESTATE
K.S.A. REALTY,88 S. Main
St, Waynesville, 897-3501.
LYNN FIELDS,7956 Cahall
PI. Waynesvillej 1-885-5453
or Camfield Com-
pany Inc. 433-9912 or

SUPER MARKETS
ELLIS SUPER VALU qua-
lity and low prices open tiD
nine, 7 days. a week, pbone
897-5001 . .
WAYNESVILLE MARKET
69 s. YJlin Sl 897-5Ml Meat
Specialiiats.
BUY YOUR HUNTING
needs at Moore's Store-
Downtown Lebanon- New
Winchester rifles and shot-
guns. Phone 932-6966.
TV SALESIr SERVICES
BEA,'ITY'S TV SALES 6:
SERVICES, Zeaith. 'Z1 N.
Sroac!waj", LebaDon, m.
30'15.
DRY CLEANERS
WASHnIlGTON SQUARE
LAUNDROMAT AND DRY
CLEANERS,88 S. Main
Waynesville, 897-5961.
REMODEL YOUR OLD
jewelry-remounting gold
sizing, refinishing jewelry
repair. Stone setting.
DavidsoDS Jewelers, Leba-
non 932-3936.
LOSE WEIGHT WITH New
Shape Tablets and Hydrex
Water Pills Loveless Phar-
macy.

Subscribe To The
MbllMI GAZETTE
OnlyS3.00A Year
IF


.. eat -- Id . -:J= ,
.. old;;pS out co _ j I
T esls pmY<lhal you can cut winler fuel bills " e ... To Insloll. ..c:
up to 4.0% by C1Jvering your windows and . '. J
doors Wllh Warp's FlexOGlass.
Windows lose more heal Ihan anywhere else In the house. A 1/,, cr.d< ONLY
.round a looselilting window lets in as much cold as a 5" hole in 45
the glass. Slop Ihis cosIly heal loss! Tad< genuine Warp' s flex O-Glass
over your screens and lum Ihem inlo winlerlighl slorm windows .nd
doors. Winterproof your porch and breezeway, too.
YOUR PROTECTION ONLY PlastiC. Windo_ Mlte",1 GUARANTEED 2 fULL Also 28- &
f\ll'O.G'ass IS the 14," 4r' Widths
Waynesville Lumber and Supply Co.
Corwin, Ohio 897-6020
At Your Hardware.
Lumber and Building Supply Store
WARP BROS. Chicago, III. 60651 PIONEERS IN PLASTl C. S
FOR OVER 50 YEARS
THANK YOU
VOTERS AND FRIENDS
CORWI N NIXON
t -
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Page 12, Miami Gazetle, Wednesday, November 6, 1974
w'
New officers of the Warren County Cancer l ' nit are left to
rlght: Mrs. Nell Deger, treasurer ; Mrs. Sally Shorten,
president ; and Mrs. Phyllis Wyatt, vice pnsident. 'Irs.
Lixa Freeman, secretary, was not presf'nt when the
picture was taken. Mrs. Shorten is from Mason, the other
officers are from Lebanon.
A mother and son cos-
tumed duo prompted judges
for the Halloween Party
Oct. 30 sponsored by the
Hunter P.T.C, to create a
new category of "Funniest
parent and child." Pat
Meyer as the "old man" and
Sue Meyer, his mother, as
the "old lady" took the
honors.
Dwight Carter, who won
the most original costume
category as a complex
computer-robot, was joined
in the final line-up of
winners by his mother, Mrs.
arol Blair, who was among
those judged best in another
newly created category,
"funniest broad." The man
of the family who was
overheard to say that while
firiishing the robot costume,
he ran out of tubing and had
to cut some off the dryer,
probably had another major
task waiting for him the next
time the family wash is
done!
Danny Moreland, who
looked for all the world like a
pint-sized vampire, won the
scariest category. A grown-
up, Jerry Noble, was judged
best dressed man.
Runners-up in the funniest
child category were: Jeanie
Lawson, Jodi Gillis, Tracy
Huffman, Greg Robertson,
David Burke and Penny
Mayner. Finalists in the
most original category
included Susan and Jennifer
Scarborough, Thomas Ed-
gar and Jodi Gillis.
Judges were Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Henry , Mr. and
Mrs. Larry Booher, and Mr.
and Mrs. Chuck Blazer ..
The judging followed
games and special events
which started at 6:30 p.m.
Committee chairmen were:
Mary Ann Byrne, general
chairman; Betty Carpenter,
admissiOns; Linda Wright,
judges; Cathy Oberschlake,
games; Betty Noble, re-
freshments ; Sue Creager,
cat walk; Sue Gillis,
secretary; Carol Swearen-
gen, haunted house; Joyce
Porter, fortune teller ; Pat
Byrne, popcorn; Carol
blair, prizes; and Donald
White, movies.
-t
,... . I.
t . - I
......... Iiw . U'IEW.U RElEWAl':'
. , . .
- ' . 'IIlEIlWllGAIImB . -.
.
. I
" NAIll:
- .
'fADD'I- ti .
. an 8'l'A'IE .
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' .DA,z. . PIIONE . _. ' .' .

Hu.JT' 1JN(fff)
Thirty Otterbein Home
residents were guests at
Hunter Community United
Methodist Church Saturday
evening for a dinner
sponsored by the United
Methodist Women.
Mabel Sheneman won the
corn counting contest and
Fanny Davis won the door
prize. Other attending
were: John Dilgard, Bessie
Ward, Lena Rabuck, Lola
Cox, Frances Skinner, Por-
ter Miller, Charlie Welty,
Margare!t Kollar, Mrs .
Ross, Leah Rankin, Rella
Fittro, Brehm, Bertha
McKee, Olive Conner, Rea
Kenney, Florence Mount,
Anna Lefferson, Gordon
Hughes, Hazel Shidaker,
Ruby Hughes, Ruby Scho-
ley. Iva Cook, Alpha Myers,
Miriam Harter, Marie Lei-
bold, Robert Roy, Nettie
Harmon and Erma Stevens.
Entert.ainment was pro-
vided by Jim Retherford
and Mark Hill , who pre-
sented four songs on the
flute and guitar, and by Mrs.
Peggy Cox who showed a
film she made showing
country scenes.
Mrs. Virginia Hunt was
general chairman. for the
The Ohio Department of Natural
Resources' division of wildlife
today repolied it has beilled the
Pennwalt Corp., Delaware, for
$47,211.22 for fish and other wild
animals killed last June.
Dan C. Arm bruster, chief of the
division of wildlife, said 79,740 fish
and other wildlife were killed June
20. 1974. when toxic chemicals
entered the Olentaligy River
following an explosion and fire at
the Pennwalt Cor. plant in
Delaware.
Armbruster also reported the
division of wildlife collected a total
of in October for more
than 24.000 fish and other wild
animal s killed by pollution .
The October payments include :
--$1. 500 [rom David Steritz,
Lynchburg, for 12,335 fish and
other wild animals killed when silo
liquors and spoiled grain drainage
from his farm entered Dodson
Fork Creek in HIghland County on
June 14. 1970.
--$I , 413 .'i14 from the Sohigro
Service Co., Waynesville, for 5,831
fish and other wild animals .killed
when a t:ank containing liquid
fertilizer overturned allowing its
contents to enter Turtle Creek in
Warren County near Lebanon on
June 19, 19'73_ The tank was being
pulled behind a truck.
--$728.41 from the Delaware
Farmers Exchange Association,
Delaware, for 6, 374 fish and other
wild animals killed when effluent
containing molasses entered
Kabler Run Creek in Delaware
County from the Radnor Branch of
the Delawa.re Farmers Exchange.
The incident July 23, 1973.
The divii sion of wildlife has
collected $32,000 so far this
year as payment for fish and other
wild animals killed by pollution
entering Ohio's waterways.
dinner. Mrs. Pat Butt and
Mrs. Connie Roosa were in
charge of decQI'a tions and
Mrs. Cox was in charge of
the program. The Rev.
Wendell Butt gave the
Invocation.
Hunter Church people
assisting in addition to those
mentioned above: Were :
Mr. and Mrs. Jhn Alspaugh,
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Roosa,
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Hunt, Mr.
and Mrs: Paul McQueeney,
Mr. and Mrs. Laurel Abney,
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Powell,
Mr. and Mrs. Chuck Blazer,
Mrs. Willa Scott, Mrs.
Pauline Abrams, Mrs, Katie
Sheppard, Mrs. Marge Hill
and Marion Banks, Janet
Abrams, Patty Branden-
burg, and Sandy Cox.$
- GLASS
PRIMITIVES


. . '
..

I { BOX ))!!.
WAYNESVI LLE OHI O
.45068
- Hours - s.turdrf-Sundav 12-5:30
Other Tunes by Appointment or Chance
513897-6552 ShOP
Telephone, 513 298-20n Residence
BOB & SUE
GILBERT
70 N. MAIN ST.
WAYNESVILLE.
OHIO, 45068

The Lttle Red Shed t
ANTIOUES

..
PHONE 897-63Z6
Gnlrrnl Line - Orale,.
MON. BY CHANCE :::
:::: TUES. THRU SAT. 10.5:00 :::
::;: OPEN SUNDAY \ S P.M. ::::

r, 1 U F F
STORE
107 S. Mai n St.
Waynesville. Ohio
(513) 862-5181
Hours
1 p.m. 10 7 p.m.
Fri .. Sat .. Sun.
OPEH 7 DAyS A
HISLE'S BUGGYt'HEEL ANTIQUES
Furniture &- MisceUGlleoll$ (tellS
.... COND T CORWIN. 01110
HOURS: Mon., Wed., & Fri, 1-6 501. 8 - 12
Or By
HAy'f' FURNITURE STRIPPING
AMITY PROCESS Phone: 897 3563
MAX & JUANE1TA'HAY
Owners
76 First Street - Rear
Corwin, Ohio 45068
*' .... -.. .....................
*' Welcome Neighbors iC
*' BELLFAIR COUNTRY STORE.
*' GIFT SHOP & ICE CREAM PARLOR iC
*' -FEATURING -
*' Necla, Soda. Jumbo 0111 Pickles. Hot popcorn. Snacks_ if
Candles. Toys and Goodies Galore. GiftS from roof to floor. iC
*' OPEN EVERY DAY 125 CLOSED TUESDAY
***************
Town Square Restaurant-
Washington Square
Family Dining at Reasonable Prices
NIGHT SPECIALS
Mon. - Chicken
Wed.-Fish
all you can $1 89
eat lor
Plan Your
Christmas
Parties Now
897-7801
NEW HOURS- Mon.Thurs. 7:00a.m. 8: 00 pm.
Fri. &Sat . 7:00a.m. 9:oop.m.
Sunday. 11:00 a.m. 8: 00 p.m.
The Waynesville Lions Club met
Monday evening November 4, 1974
at the Town Square Restuarant.
The program consisted of a talk by
Mrs. Sumner on the Warren County
Mental Retardation i mil operating
levy. Also Ben Wall talked on the
Warren County Department of
Health Levy.
Oral McKinney was a guest of
Lion Tom Hatton.
Lion Gary Van Nup chairman of
the Halloween Candy Sales re-
ported that the sales had gone well
but final figures were not available
as not all of the members had
turned their money in to him. Lion
gary and all of us would like to
thank the community for sup
porting us in the sale of this candy.
Lion Bill Stubbs is chairman of
the sale of Fruit Each
member has cakes to selJ and the
price is $3.50 for a 2lb box.
It was nice of Sharon Bursey,
President of the Student Council at
Waynesville High School to take the
time to come to our meeting and
invite us to a fund raising activity
for Susie Ritchie at the Waynesville
High School on November 15, 1974.
Two bands wilJ play for the dance.
Zone chairman Lion Dave
Hartsock reported on the Fall
Conference at Columbus and the
district meeting at the Eaton
Manor in Hamilton, Lion Dave
reported that donations are being
made to purchase an ambulance for
LCI and Otterbein Home . He said
that all 48 clubs in our district are
being asked to make a donation.
OUr Lions Club
donated 550.00.
Wednesday, November 13, 1974
5eco1Id class posUp pa1d at W."......OIdo
V,,1. 6 No. 45
Back
GOVERNOR'
James A. Rhodes eR,
John J , Gilligan, D I
!'Iancy Brown Lazar
Genpra)
George C Smith I Ii I
Wllltam J Brown ( D,
S'-H!l)UL(]
Ve,NI4 Tpd W Brown'HI
rv,.- Tony P Hall i D'
Tickets are now available for the
Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra
Area AI-tist Series , to bp held in
Xenia at the OS SO Homt'
Auditorium,
Performanc('5 at 8 p.m will Jxo .
Jan. 22-McLain Family Band, a
country-bluegrass group who has
toured in Europe and with tht'
sympj}0ny throughout the Mid
west ; Fpb. 19-University Singers
from the University of Cincinnati
Collegp Conservalory of Music ,
who halle been compared 10 the
Johnny Mann Singers . and April
16, the Ci ncinnati Symphony
Orchestra. under the baton of
Erich Kunze!.
Cost for all three performances
is $10 for adults ; 55 for students
through college age . Patron tickets
are $20.
are available at Famous
Auto Supply, E, Main St. ; Xenia
Daily Galzette , 37 S. Detroit St., or
Kinder 's Music Store, S. Detroit
St., Xenia ,
J.if>ulrnanl (;0\ ,.roor
,lohnW Brown ! H )
HI('harrl F ('"I.'SII' I D I
1I. ' rman I\lrs('h
\udilor
HII!!. ' r \I"
H,
Thoma,' r: d
Trr;p .. urf'r
HI('hard H lIarns ' H'
( ;r'rlrlHk ! I)
l nitt"d Slalr-s
1{<llph .J P" rk ' H,
John (;I('nn I D,
I\a thl ".'n G HarroH
HI (' hard R
('ongr .. " xth fliSlrict
Thomas S K,ndness' H,
T Edward Strlnko I /) '
Don (;lI1gert('h
6th lJistrict
WIllIam II Harsha ' I{ '
1.1",,1 Allan Wood I [) I
ft,I",*"
CICNI'I
Winners
School Board
12,645
Sixth District
8332
Ward M. Miller
798
Jean Bildsten
SUIt .. Supr<'m<' Court
Supr .. Court
9891 Chif Justicp C. William
10,5&1
O'Neill
,Joseph E ()'!'Ipill
11 ,262
Term

Shddnn Tart
Fran k [) C"ll'hrp7,('
11.2:13
Januar)o 2 Trrm

Ih'r)'.' rl
762 ('IIHnrd F Hrown
('ourl of ,\pprals
1(I ,r.2'9
I)IU" ,J Schn,'I<1,'r J
III -;f):!
.J"hn \I" I\ .. ..r"
Statc' HrprrSl'ntath' e

,Jrd Ilistrict
II .JIII f' rnu;in H!
E Kolh l DI
722fi
C'ount)o' ( 'ommlssioner
13,37B Ar('hl-' Hildebrant I R I
536
Auln'y C VaughnlD'
316
R"" ls Guy Amburgy
('ounty Auditor
3I!21
LeshpJ . Spaeth I RI
3749
' ,"'0 (JpPo'ltion I
3313
('ourt
:-'790 Paul :-; lI('rdman
4197 Frt'd C Hubbl'1I
4802
3039
11,568
6497
8550
9533
8851
8958
9077
8493
11.320
10,161
110,479
8066
2509
15,932
4795
3805
"Nathan The Prophet"
Nathan is more easily
remembered as being connected
with David's desire to build a
temple for the Lord. He en-
couraged David in the beginning
but later because of a vision which
he received from The Lord, He told
David the Lord would establish a
house for David In his descentants
and that his sone and successor
would build a house for the Lord.
Mter David's sin with Bath-SlJeba,
the wife of Uriah the Hittite,
Nathan explained by the use of a
parable about the rich mand who
stole a poor mans only ewe lamb,
whom he love very dearly.
Through David's own answer
because he was very riled at the
injustice implicated himself
because Nathan's answer was
. "Thou art the man," David was
rebuked very serverely by Nathan
and told him that the chId born of
the adulterous union would die. In
IKings we learn that Nathan was
also instrumental in seeing that
David keep his promise that
Solomon succeed him as king.
Because of his support of Solomon
he escaped the terrible fight bet

ween Solomon and Adonijah which
followed because of their struggle
for the throne. This brought about
the end for Adonijah. And his
supporters. from the days of my
childhOod I have hard the name of
Nathan. I truly love to hear of
people who have bible names. My
late and liighly respected father
was given the name of Nathan, so
you may see that this particular
name has become a name of en
dearment to me. The name was
also handed on to one of my
brothers several years ago. We as
Christians today can be very
grateful for Biblical Giants Such as
Nathan the prophet. How God can
use such devoted and humble men
once they submit thensel yes to his
will . We may be very proud of
those who dared even in the face of
death at time to stand up and be
counted for God's kingdom. How
about you dearly beloved, are you
ready to defend his Holy word.
stand up and be counted when you
are needed' My prayer is that we
continue to grow in grace as we
crow in number .
God Bless You
Ohio Ernie Smith
\,. : .
. .if
. The MIAMI . GAZETTE'
Published Weekly at
172 North Street
Waynesville, Ohio 45068
Second ctass postage paid at Waynesville, Oh,o
THE MIAMI GAZETTE
P.O. BOI 325. WaynesviIPe
Lila McClure' . Editor & Publisher
Sandee-Blazer Contributing Editor
Donna Huffman Staff Artist
Karen Gasaway Advertising Sales
Subscription - $3.00 Per Year
J . W" Stuenoten. to speak at COD-
\'enti,Dn of Jehovah's witnesses
:'I.'o\ember 16. Pi at London, Ohio
Members of the Lebanon
Congr egation of Jehovah's Wit
nesses will be attending a semi
annual twoday convention
featuring the theme "What Sort of
Persons Ought You to Be7" . The
opening session will begin at 9:20
a .m .. Saturday. November 16. 1974
at Jehovah's Witnesses Assembly
Hall . London . Ohio and will feature
a model school session where the
witness teaching technique is
demonstrated. The feature lecture
on Sunday at 2:00 p.m. will be
"Wha.t the Near Future Holds" by
J . W. Stuefloten. newly appointed
district oversser for Jehovah's
witnesses .
The purpose of the convention
according to Stuefloten is. "to
providie a Bible training seminar
that furthers Bible knowledge and
understanding regardling Bible
prophecy and the application of
Bible principles in everyday
living ; to acquaint the public with
the work of Jehovah's witnesses ;
to afford opportunity for newly
converted oons to be publicly
baptized ; to allow for mutual
Christian fellowship."
The program will also consist of
group discussions, interviews, and
staged dramatizations. A peak
attendance of 1200 is expected. The
public is invited. All of the sessions ':
are fr'ee, as there is never a
collection taken at meetings of
Jehovah's witnesses.
During the week of October 28
through November 3, 1974, the
following food service operations
were reported satisfactory on
routine inspection :
Carlisle Primary School
(Frakklin Twp. l
Carlisle Junior High School
(Franklin TwpJ
Johnson's Donuts (Franklin)
No food service was reported
unsatisfactory on reinspection last
week.
iJortt4/VO (1,.VfS
TIle November meeting of the
Women's Club of the Home
Builders Association of
Metropolitan Dayton will be held
November 14, 1974 at Suttmillers
Restaw'ant in Dayton. Social hour
will begin at 11:00 a.m. fonowed by
luncheon and the busiDess

A slate of officers for 1975 will be
presenb:!rl at the meeting. The
program will feature Mary Bower.
who will speak to the members on
Astrology.
Page 2, Miami Gazette, Wednesday, November 13, 1974
ftIoIIa-.._
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rust Baptist Chureb
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1M hit Gospel Tabernacle
.. ...
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fAst Om af God
....... ...., ... --..
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Uailed O.rth af Orist
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Uliled Metfladist Charda
-....... ' __ I '; ......
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Corwin
Pe.tecostal Hollam Chllf'dl
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Ulited Methodist Chm
---:..-
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frieldmip Baptist QmII
..........
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Jouhs RUD Baptist Church
,
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U.iled MetItodist ChurdJ
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UIiIH Qn .f QrisI
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Dodds .
10 AM SUNDAY SCHOOL
" AN SUNDAY WORSHIP
" ..................
.....
flU. Gaspel Quell
me PllIIasIII a.m of God L .... .....
a&1B, ...... _ ........... --
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81'-
at iIIt01Iiria.TAX 8DVftZ.1N8
m NIldaBt. w..,...me
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&CoIllU.DA __ 8I5ImCE
_SIIataBt. w.,....m.
., ...
The Miami Gazette
,New Magazine Section
Miami Gazelle, Wednesday, November 13, 1974, Page 3
00
McCLURE'S
MAGAZINE & JOURNALISM REVIEW
Page 4, Miami Gazette, Wednesday, November 13, 1974
- -- -- ------------------------------------------------------------------------
Miami Gazelle, Wednesday, November 13. 1974. Page 5
.- .
"" -
_ ._ ' '"""': '.; .- -
_:" '4"""._ . 0 .- _ ... = .... ___
... -; ..
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AFRICAN AUTUMN--A Grant Zebra keeps a protective watch on her three-week
--91d ; foal at":K.ings Island's Lion Country Safari. The baby zebra is one
of the fall births at the 100 acre wildlife preserve.

PAGE 6 Miami Gazette, Wednesday, November 13, lW14
name

on the
edge
for your
protec
tion!
;. Save Fuel Save Mone
. MAKE WINTERTIGHT, DRAFT FREE WIN.D0WS, DOORS
PORCHES BREEZEWAYS ' ble Plastic
crystal.Clear, Fle.
1
KEEPS OUT
Reduce your heating ONLY j
bills up to 40% this winter. 45
U's easy! Just cut and tack
Warp's genuine Flex-OGJass over Run . R. ...1'
your screen door s. wi ndows.
porches and for low 48- Widths
cost winter protection. ,
At Your Hardware, Lumber and Building Supply Store
Waynesville lumber and Supply Co.
Corwin, Ohio 897-6020
WARP BROS. Chicago, III. 60651
"NOTICE" ,-
Tennessee Ernie Smith
will be in Revi val at the Church of Christ, 116
North Cherry Street, Lebanon, Ohio. Dates are
November 18th24th, 7: 30 p.m. night ly. We will be
featuring Sound Bible Preaching, Good Gospel
Music, Nursery PrOVided. Plan now to be with us for
a time of soul searching, a time of thanks giving and
spirit led services each night. Everyone cordially
invited. J. R. Minister
MORGAN'S TIRE SERVICE
6344 Corwin Road
I
Goodyear & Dayton Tires
897-3496
GOODfiEAR
I
UNCLAIMED
FREIGHT
All New Merchandise
2-Piece living Room S88
Stereo-Console S79
Mattresses S 18
Recliners S48
Bunk Beds S48
9' xl2' Rugs . . . S5
Cocktail and 2 Step TAbles
(seloI8) . . S18
48 E. Mulberry Sl
lebanon 9322246
Monday-Friday 109 pm.
Saturday 10-6 pm.
Sunday 12 noon-5 pm.
Men who volunteer for four-year terms as armor crewmen are eligible
for bonuses of $2.500.
,
Miami Gazette. Wednesday. November 13. 1914. Page 7

LEBANON, OHIO
30 Year5. In BUSiness Catering To rr, NeedS Of I nl ants Gi rlS
S,ze 12. Boys S,ze 4
GIFTS OUR SPECIALTY
'." ................ -" ................ ....... ....... ',' ................. . .. ........................
THANK YOU
ARCH F.
HILDEBRANT

1 in 5 Americans
has a disease
of breathing
T
SEALS
FIGHT
. LUNG DISEASE
1 ______ --------------

-t.o
,M1A-M (

Page 8, Miami Gazette, Wednesday, November 13, 1974
Inquisitive Youngsters Joy
Of Teaching In Rhodesia
Grovers Fine 'Open Gate'
Invitation For Cookies
By Raymah R. Grover
Albert, an African lad of
abC;ut five years of age, is our
newest friend here at Dewure
Mission, near Gutu, Rhodesia .
One of his mothers (aunts)
and. his own mother had come to
our back door, each of them
with a baby on her back,
seeking medicines for the
babies one morning this week.
Ura made a weakened an
tiseptic solution for the baby
with infected eyes and gave half
an aspirin to the baby with
stomach disorder and the
mothers left, returning to the
village about two blocks
distance from us.
Later that morning, Ura
decided the baby with stomach
disorder probably should bp
taken to the Gutu Mission
Hospital and taking Susan, our
helper, with him to interpret .
went to the village and told the
mother if the baby wasn't
improved by evening, he musl
be taken to the mission doctor .
In she invited Ura
to have lunch with them, but as
he still had classes to teach, he
declined. Then she invited him
for the following day at noon
ume and he accepted.
Going to the village, he' was
invitited inside one of the huts
and given a place of honor at a
bench by a table. The women
and children already had eaten,
but Ura was given a dish with
sama and meat and another
with a vegetable, much like
spinach, a bowl and a spoon.
They talked with him as he ate.
When he left to return home,
Albert walked with him "seeing
him safely home."
Ura gave Albert some cookies
and he departed--only long
enough to return with a three-
year-old "brother" Star. The
two played around our yard,
watching Mr. Grover work,
pouring cement for a walk and
tw,o other young bQys came to
join them. Albert ran to show
them how to unfasten the gate to
walk inside the yard.
They played until they
discovered blocks of new wood
ahd unable to resist,
them up to take home. Ura said,
"No, I will need those." Soon
the African mixing the daga
said something in Shona to the
boys and they left.
Yesterday, at church, Albert
shook hands with us and could
hardly wait for us to get home
from church so he could come to
visit us again .
He wave(l to me through my
kitchen window, then opened
the door , walked in and, ex
tbding his hand, said, "Good
Morning." I asked him if he
knew any other English, so he
said. "Good Morning" again.
He watched as I washed
communion glasses and trays
and then went with Ura to feed
and water our chickens, tagging
along joyfully. He helped to
carry tins of water and brought
two eggs to the house to me.
Ura gave him an empty band-
aid tin and a ccokie and he left.
If Albert gets to attend school ,
instead of following the herds
all day, he will be taught some
English beginning with the
second grade.
This is Monday morning - I
look for Albert back this af
ternoon.
Lillian is . another one of our
friends . She is a girl of eight or
nine years and she comes
saying, "Please may [ have a
tin can''' , though the ,words
come out "teen" can. She
usu,ally brings a Criend who also
wants an empty can.
We often see children
fore.aging in our garbage pit
makes me shudder, for I
think of the broken glass that
may be we wash and
save at the house all elJlpty fruit
and vegetable tins for them.
Empty bottles we also wash and
save' and these we take to the
Greek store owner in Gutu to
hold paraffin (kerosene) and
alcOhol (medicinal spirits) to
sell to Africans.
I wish for scrap paper of all
kinds from the States for use in
artwork with the ccildren at
Chesvingo Grade School where
r teach Bible. They are pleased
when r have paper to hand out to
them and the following Wed-
nesday when I arrive they have
pictures to show me.'
iUustlrating the story of the
previous Wednesday. I have
taken to them cclor pencils,
crayons and small sharpeners,
gifts from church women of the
Oxford and Bath, Ind., area.
There is paper shortage in
Rhodesia and people are urged
to bring their own containers to
grocery stores . The green
grocers ask us to bring boxes to
pack our vegetables and fruits
for the long trip home over the
bush roads .
ThE! Church of Christ Mission
at Sinoia sent its bioscope unit
and two African men to operate
it to our area for a week. Each
evening, they would go to one of
the preaching points out from
the Mission. It had been an-
nounced for three Slindays that
they would be coming and all
were ' invited to attend.
In the afternoon, the men
would take the Landrover and
sound unit and play Christian
music . As they drove along they
would invi te people to attend tlie
showing that night..
Many hundreds , even
thousands of men, women and
children thus saw films of 0111
and New Testament times and
of people today. Some told of
African musical instruments
and games and others of the
Shona people in situations
where decisions must be made
either for or against the
Christian life and the con-
sequences or rewards of these
decisions .
At Chesvingo School,
following the Saturday night
film shOwing there, the head-
master asked me to plead with
the Mission to send the film unit
again :5OOn. "Our people liked
this very much," he said.
The Mission flIms are the only
films the AfrIcans of this area
have ever seen,'
The night the Unit showed at
nearly 400 villagers
joined with our-ISO school boys
for the viewing., aU of them
seated on the ground. There was
a disturbance at one side of the
crowd and Douglas Johnson, on
investigating, learned the boys
had killed a small snake. They
!I1Jietly sat down again for they
didn't want the showing to stop.
We feel quite safe in this land
and yet there are incidents that
remind iJs we must be cautious.
We consistenlly take anti"
malaria medicine ; the area of
Wankie Park we visited in
August is now closed due to
three deaths from bubonic
plague there in September ; and
Ura killed a young cobra at the
end of our house last week.
The Shona people are eager
for word of the Gospel and
appreciate all that is done for
them in Christ 's name.
In the nine months we have
been here, Ura has baptized 48
persons and many others have
been baptized in services
conducted by Mr. Johnson, the
Headmaster of Dewure
Secondary School and the
builder and leader of Dewure
Mission.
Ura now preaches every
Sunday at one or two of the
village preaching points and
sometimes returns to conduct
the service here at Dewure.
The school boys' Science Club
memb;)rs have planted many
Whether you go by the coat on
the woolly worms, the Farmer's
Almanac or the amount of moss on
the tree trunks, personnel at Kings
Island's Lion Dountry S-.lari have
decided to prepare ,or a hard
winter .
Milton Tennant , zoological
. director for Lion Country said all of
the African animals adusted well
to the Ohio summer, but the harsh
winter , especially the freezing
rain. will be the real test .
"So far we have been pleasantly
pleased at how well the animals
have adjusted to the variable Ohio
climate," Tennant said. "Our
major project right now is the
preparation for the harsh
December. January and February
weather. We are stockpiling grain,
timothy and alfalfa hay for feed
and the temperature and humidity
controlled barns are being
checked."
Tennant noted that most of the
animals should adapt easily to the
cold weather, especially since their
adjustment has been gradual
through the fall months.
"Hiwever,the ice storms will
present a unique problem for our
animals," he said. "The cold and
dampness WIll tend to lower their
resistance and some of the
animals, like the giraffe, will have
cannas, geraniums, petunias.
all now blooming, and some
aloes in the garden back of the
Sc.ience BuiJdiqg. The fi ve
goldfish, which Ura purchased
for the pond in the garden, are
thriving-these were the first
goldfish the boys had seen.
Sunday morning during
worship service, two boys went
to chase eight goats out of the
garden since someone had left
the gate open. Ura prefers to
leave the gate to the fencedin
gar!!en unlocked so the boys are
free to go in at any time and
enjoy it.
Ura reparts he has seen the
boys going in belore classtimes
early mornings and also
evenings before and after their
dinner hour.
The boys come from a culture
in which most of the manual
la bor is done by the girls and
women and they consider
digging, planting and walk-
laying below their status .
Seeing the school garden
become a place of beauty
through their work, the boys
more and more accept "work
done with our hands is
honorable. "
It is still morning' - but as r
look out my window I see Albert
is back today already, and has a
different friend with hime.
I must quit writing and bake
ccokies for our little friends .
a very difficult time walking on the
ground."
"The adjustment of the animals
to the Ohio environment is most
evidnet in the number of animal
births we have had already and the
amount of animal mating we ob-
served during the summer , "
Tennant said.
According to the zoologist. the
lions are the most prolific animaJs
in Lion Country Safari and have
presented the staff with twent v-
four cubs. Births by zebra. black
buck antelope. mouflon sheep and
zebu ox have also been recorded.
"Don' tletthe size of our animals
fool you when it comes to births ,"
Tennant warned. "Some of the
larger a nimals are just not old
enough to propagate. The oldest
rhino. for example, is at least a-
year away from mating and with a
gestation period of about eighteen
months, we probably won't see
baby rhino until 1m.
"The same is true with the
African elephants in the preser-
ve," he commented. "It would
have been extremely difficult to
ship adult elephants to us, so the
young herd we have probably will
not breed for another 10 years."
Lion Country Safari will be open
weekends in November and will
close for new construction during
the winter.
"RAAACK"
nHACCKK"


Being the daughter of one auctioneer. and thp nil"", of anollwr .
naturally I am very much im' olved in t he publ,l' au,.tlon "'rnm Ih,''' '
experiences I ha\'e discovered that working hehlnd Ih,' or il puhll!'
auction provides endless insights into human ,"'I un' ",h .. lh"r II tIl; 01 Ih,
seller or of the buyers .
Sellers selliheir properties for many d,fftr .. nl ilnd usu;oIl\ II "
clearly visable why they are seiling Jusl wall'hlOl( Ihl'lll ""ell"I;' ''IO)!
to them. Por example. if it is heca use of Ih(> death of iI spou"' . Ih, ".II"r
may tend to shy away from certain prnb .. hl\ h",.au,, Ih,,\
associate certain objecL, with Iherr 'POLlS(' If. for """"pl, . Ih,. " .,,,,,,,
for the auction is to settle the of a dl'{'('il,,,d ,, ' 1,,11\" . Ih,'''' Ill"'"
than one person will be s"lIlng In Ihl> C:ISP you ,." n "I". " ,. Ih,' ,.' II, r'
telling prospective buyers about ceria In ObJ"CI, il ild h"" Ih,\ rl'i .. I, <I I',
the deceased relathe . Anolher reason for ,,"'1 101( . IIIW Ihal ,.ilO h, "a,,1\
detected. is that of selling all of one' s properl\ In ord,'r 10 Illll\ ,. III ;on"lh.:r
state. In this case you call sl'e Ihal a imosl all of Ih .. rr IW'lonl(lng, a r p ""11l1!
sold. moslly their larger furnllure Stili anoth .. r n'ason for Ihill "
easily noticed is Ihat of a husIness For ('xampl(, . som(","" hu" ..
business . stoc'k and all Perhaps they want to USt th!' hUlldtng fnr <lnulh,'r
purpose . so obviously they have to dispose of the s tod h, som, nWiln, So
an auction serves two purposl's there . Firs t It d, s po,,' s ,;f Ihe stol'k . <lnd al
the same time brings tn moeny to start their new husln('ss A perslln '" hll
does not attend \'!' ry many aucllons probahly wlluld nol h,' ab'" I"
recognize these \'arious rt'asons for selllOg. but to son\('oO{' \\h" 1(0\" I"
many auctions these things becom,' very obVIOUS
ON the other hand. the buyers arp a little bit hard!'r 10 Fur
instance . dealers. people who Ihrngs to r(' sell . wfluld ralh"r nol hi",'
people know they ar(' dealers Thcrefore . they drt,,, and Ju,1
look hke an ordinary person who pun' hasl's an ('xu"sI\' " numh"r "I
objects Then there are Ihe prn' ale {,lllll'ns. soml' of who han' an lIi('a (If
what th,'y wanl to buy. and othe rs who JUSI to an au('llOn III
general. everyone who goes 10 an aucllOn Jr'an' s wllh Ihal '''' I
needed. and sometimes things Ihal a r en ' t l'Vl'n wanll'd BUI Ih ..
excitement of an auction ('an propl'i un, Into blddrn!( on thin>!'; ou ilon 1
really want or need.
Examples of my personal ('x pf'"encps art almost pndl!'s, Sinn' I d"
bookwork I meet most of the dealers Som(' w(II known. bUI rno,I"
people who run some of those 'out of the wav ' s lorl's Ihal <If(' nol
very well known . I guess the most Import.,ni person I han' m"1 IhrloU1!h
auctions IS Mr . Smedley. owner 0/ Smedley' s Chl'nol('1 In \ ' andalla I
have also met Earl Schn!'ider . owner of the Sohlo s(' n ' le,' ;; taIJl," In
Centenille. and the Centerville Radiator Repair ser\'l ce
There are many. many types of people who attend auctions Som(' who
just come to observe the prices of cerLain ohjects . and others who come to
find bargains. And, of course. there is alwarys the person who just comes
to create problems . One experience that I will probably never forgel IS
that of a person who called the police on my father and my greatuncle
because he didn't get an object he was bidding on. He was the one in the
wrong of course. because an article goes to the highest bidder . and he just
simply did not bid enough. Then there are the people who cooperate. and
make auctions more enjoyable. They make jokes, and give the auction
more of a carnival-type atmosphere.
Auctions and auctioneers seem to run in my family. My father once
made the remark that he was going to give me my apprentice Iiscense for
my eighteenth birthday. He may very well have that chance, because I
am seriously thinking oC becoming one of the first woman auctioneers in
our area.
(;",,,11 .. . Wt'dlll'sday . "ovl'mhl'r 13, 1974, Page 9
OF AMERICA" HISTORY
In high school both required and elective courses exist. As as these
two types of courses exist. argumens about them will occur also. Most
often the argument is that the required subject should be made elective.
or these required subjects. American history presents the most
controversy. Although many students do not wish to Lake American
history , it should be a required subject .
Many studE'nts feel that taking American history is impractical. a
waste or time . And they do have a point. Par example. no knowledge of '
American history is needed to hold a secreLarial position. The student
might feel his time was spent more wisely if he took only secreLarial
courses. Anotherexample is that of a student wishing to gain a position in
the scientific field No knowledge of American history is needed here. But
thl'se are just jobs . More can be found to life than the particular vocation
whleh IS chosen.
Still yet another argument students may present is that the textbooks
used off('r a distortE'd \'Il'W of American history The fact that the
textbooks are wirtten for Amerrcan nigh school students sets forth the
reasonrng that Ihe writ!'rs of the book will only publish material which
would make the United States look good . Also. the textbooks are
sometimes wrrtten from the point of view of the auther. both points
expressed above are reason enough for thinking that the textbooks are
biased toward the United Slates.
However . the serrous student ean profit from a textbook. even if it is
slanted . Investigating for answers IS much better than putting facts
hefore the studenl and haVing the' student Lake the facts for granted. A
hiased texthook pr!'senL' thl' opportunrty of s{'eking out tJie answers.
Also . suhjP('ls other than American history Will profit from such
Im" 'stlgatlons If the student speks ansW('rs In Ame'rtcan history , he will
;o. l'ar('h [or answt.'rs In otht'r Furtht\rrnore. Imporlant decisions
,' an Iw m;t,Jr, .. aSl,r If th,' stud,'nl I, a'Tuslom .. d 10 looking for all the
\ It'wpmn!;.. of it pclrtll' ular SIIU:lllIHl
.-\ ,ulInd ,, 'n,,' "r Judpll"nl wlil al", Iw' d", .. Iop,'d If th" student IS made
I" fulfill hr- I" ... d In knfl" Ih .. IrUlh T" do Ih" . a must ('onsult
huok:"o , dnd otht'r norlonnCt matt.rials These
"'()I'rll 'tWI ':- hdp (h,> .. I uci I'Tl I In otht'r sUhJ(ClS. but more
\\ III ht'lp 1hl ' :-.t uril ' n l d,'\ (lop a of judgmenL By
I h ;l t l'flllL! ,hi' "\ Idf'ntT and \\"H!hHll.! !hl' pro:-. dnd cons . Ih(' stud!"nl ("an
.Ill Idt '. 1 It! \\hal I. ... rlchl .111.1 ',\rom.!
\nWfl l ' lfl tll ."l o",\ t .... pr.H rll',tI .Itld hf t!I!JI , d ITt thar II hL"lps th(' student
'., dl ' \ ,IOp :1 :- 4f] .... ' pi pnrit .trr! hlfll' .. ,jf .:tnd country The- united
' 1, 1', .... h ...... l IHn ' (I " :1:-- I rhr"I' hundn'cJ ilgoour country ws
., h' II' \\ dd,rrll :-. ... Ilh IlId, .lll .... for lnhahllants Today the United
;-.. 1.1 :. .. J ..... Ih, ' lour t h l arue' ! In thl' v.nrlrt . In both area and
1"'1",1.':11111 Tt". ( ' nll,'(\ St :<I,', I' Ih" worlN's I"adlng manufacturing
Ttl,", i _f(' i.!.fI ;tr .IITornpll ... hmpnt s for d country nol QUItE' two
hundn'd "';'r, old Th., l ' nll"n Slid", has also turmd out many world
f :Hllfll1S ml'n al1rl V.' f1T1l1'fl :\II'('rl EIf} !'!t c'ln and ('Urle- contributed
10 Ih, ' "orlci of " It'n ... I) ... f) Eisenhower commanded the
arm; In a' prr" ""'nt hl' ci"dll'atl'd himself to fighting
f' II P" ill'" Th, ' Brolher, rl,,\, .. lopl'd Ihl' First " nymg machine."
Itll,, Hllih I' "orin knnwn for hIS haSt'ball a{,l'ompirshemtns. ;rhese are
)",1 a rl''' of IIH' ppopl .. known "orld Wid" from Ihe Lnrt('d States.
.,\rllf'II"an hlSl"r; IS "Iso pral'll " al In Ihal II offers knowledge which
.' nabl", the ,Iurl"nl 10 t ... "onH' a I"tt,,r ('ItlZl'n The fact of better
ntufn:-- htp (tn. flf lht- mUsl Important reasons (or taking American
h" llIn .-\It I",upl .. " ani 10 f"lllht, .. r!'conlrrhutlng som!'thlng to society.
B, ,lUI" 109 ..\ rn .. rr .... n hl Slor, Ih, s ludl'nl Witt ht' able to contribute
.... ornt rhll1l! I " .... Bf ' (nfr voting In ,.Ifc[JOns. rh' Amrrican history
, 'ud"111 "r11 :nak,.1 " ;""ful flf Ih,' .. anelldatl' and hiS office. Th!'
tni l .\ nlll [1,:.1117." v.hal I. ... fiOing . hut after studying American
!:I-'Ior:- ,: I' " nl \ nalur;" Ihal h,'''' III Wisdom rn noting Stitt another
I",n<'fll .-\mprlt'an h"torv "fr.'rs for the s tudent IS hI' will learn
ho" rh, ,' rnrlH'nl "nrk,.. for th, p('''ph' ThiS factor IS very imporLant
Ilir .li l Pf ' "pli ' In :1 .. ueh For that IS what a democracy
1- . ' I!",, 'r nm" nl fnr Ih .. p .. opl(, And If Ih,' peoph' do not know how the
Lur. , ' rnflWf11 1:- run . (j {' an not 1;lst
II '-- " \ "Io-nl I ha I ..\m,rtea n shoudl hi' a required ('ourse. Bul the
-pII"U' h"rd ' "orklng ,Iud,'nls" III always want to Iparn about one of thf.'
... 1 hl:-torlt':" In thf' world . :\m.rlcan history
Page lO, Miami Gazette, Wednesday, November 13, 1974
DoN'S
1'AINTS

I07MtlL8RAY .. __ : v-
J.8ANOtl,Of/IO -
LIVESTOCK
BUYERS
Can you qualify to buy cattle,
hogs and sheep? Do you have
a farm background and enjoy
working with livestock?
Livestock Buyers make a good
living . . . have a secure future
. .. and enjoy what they're
doing!
NORWEGIAN RED
B. KJESBU 1797
If you have a sincere interest
in becoming a Livestock
Buyer, write today with your
personal background. Include:
name, age, address & phone
number. A personal interview
will be arranged in your area.
Imported to the ltlHed States in the Spring of 1973 by SoutherTI Cattle Corporation, at Ridglea Fann, Burns. Tennessee.
SeRn now avatlable through Southem tattle Corporation. 302 Imperhl House , Bosley Sorings. NaShville. Tennesset 37205
AMERICAN CATTLE CO.
175 W. Jackson Blvd. - 614
Chicago, IllinOis 60604
B. Kjesbu 1797, a three year old
purebred Norwegian red bull, will
be exhibited by' Southern Cattle
Corporation of Nashville, Ten-
nessee, at the 1974 North American
Livestock Exposition at Louisville,
Kentucky, November 18-23, 1974,
As we all know, the housewife
dictates the ' typ,e and qual!ty of
catlle bred by the world's catlle
producers and the Norwegian red
breed produces the type market
animal desired by.the housewife - a
tasty portion of meat with a
minimum of trimable fat at an
economical price.
The Norwegian Red Breed was
developed in Norway out of
economic necessity and the ex-
tensive testing program conducted
by the Norwegians centers around
practical standards. Norwegian
Red Bulls are tested by the Nor-
wegian Association for growth
rate, feed utilization, fertility,
conformation and merits of their
. off-spring including carcass
quality. Norwegian red cows are
tested in Norway for milk
production, percent butterfat,
pounds of butter, fertility, calving
interval, ease of milking and body
and udder conformation.
When the Norwegians were
_us Army Recruiting
-.r.. Way e.. CeIIp EftmdIa"
r ........... CaI .. .,.
....... ow.
asked why they developed the
Norwegian Red Breed with their
extreme lengths of rump and body,
officials of the Norwegian
Association indicated that first, it
is much easier for a cow to give
birth to a long, slender calf than to
a short , thick one. Secondly, from
their meat-type swine program
begun in 1926, the Norwegians
found that the longer an animal
can be stretched out. the more
edible portions of meat received
from the carcass, thus the more
valuable the carcass. And third, in
was 3.09' pounds per day, with an 'J)
average actual 365 day weight of ri
1051 pounds (adjusted 365 day 'J)
weight 1127 pounds) and a feed
conversion rate of 6.97 pounds of S:.
feed consumed for each pound of
weight gained. Recent soneray
results conclude that the first 15
....... :.s.e.:.e . .e.. .J:':'J.U;q
Subscribe To The
MIAMI GAZETIE
Only $3.00 A Year
stretching out the Norwegian Reds
their capacity to hold roughages
also increased. All test figures in
Norway are obtained on high
roughage rations.
Of significance to the North
American Cattleman is the small
birth weight of the Norwegian Red
Calf. The first pure bred calves
born on U.S. Soil in 1973 were
weighed at birth and the results
were an average of 74 pounds for
bull calves and an average of 65
pounds for heifer calves. These
same calves at 205 days weighed
an actual average of 592 pounds for
bulls (668 pounds adjusted weight)
and 525 Pounds for heifers (627
pounds adjusted weight) . All were
born to first calf females, except
one bull calf who was born to a
second calf female. The ex-
ceptional young mothers of the 22
bull calves born averaged only 2
millimeters of fat when measured
between their 12th and 13th ribs.
With 2.54 millimeters equalling 1-
loth of one inch, these fine young
calves have virtually no waste fat
at approximately one year of age,
and the' Norwegian Red Bull
carcasses in Norway will grade
from the upper end of U.S. good to
the lower end of U.S. choice and
marble well.
The Cattleman must produce
beef which is acceptable to the
housewife and it is a known fact
tha t it takes less feed to produce a
pound of lean than it takes to
produce a pound of fa l. For this
reason the Norwegian Reds can be
labeled as the "Housewife's
Breed" because of all the test
results of this new exotic breed
point t o what the housewife
demands.
The address of the New North
American Norwegian Red
association is at Ridglea Farms,
Route 1 Box 346, Bums, Tennessee,
37029, and membership in-
formation is now available. The
First National Norwegian Red sale
will be held on Friday. February
21. 1975. 9:30-11 :30 a.m., in the
Super Sale Salon at the Houston
Livestock Show, Houston, Texas.
bull calves produced as actual
average of 61 percent (68 percent ",..
adjusted) of their total body weight
in calf at weaning, while the heifer
dams produced an actual average
of 56 percent (67 percent adjusted)
of their totat body weight in calI at
weaning.
All 22 of the bull calves were
tested on low energy rations,
seventeen calves were tested 00 a
ration containing 20 percent cotton
seed buDs were
tested on a ration CCIIIlaIniDg 42
perceIIt cotton seed bulls. On 140
days of feed testing the average
actual daily gain for an Z2 bun.

9uUic
197475 SEASON
Area Artist Series
CINCINNATI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
Xenia
l
Ohio
1974-75 SEASON-
CINCINNATI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
Featuring' 8: 00 P.M. concerts in OSSO Home AuditOriilm
McLAIN FAMILY BAND
January 22
UNIVERSITY SINGERS
February 19
CINCINNATI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
Erich Kunzel, Conducting
April 16
TlClleb IIIaJ be purdlued at
filmou. AulD SuppIJ5portI1II Goods. Xenil Oau, Gautte
ALUMINUM SIDING AND
ROOFING
DAL ELLioTT
All leading brands-free
Bank fmancing
available. Waynesville 897-
7851.
CARDEAIJmS
WARREN COUNTY
CHRYSLER, " Chrysler
Dodge, Plymouth." 518 W'
Main St. , Lebanon, 932-5951 :
Always a good deal.
FLORIST
CEDAR CITY FLOIUSl',
Fioest Flowers Gifts, 123
E. Mulberry Sl, rGnon,
Obio i32-Z918.
GROCERIES
SHERWOODS MARKET,
"featuring meats cut to
order'," delivery aervice.
747 CiDcbmatl Ave. Leba-
non, Obio, __ liM..
INSURANCE
THE NATIONAL LIFE &
- ACCIDENT INSURANCE
MUENNICH MOTORS CO. <Grand ole Opry
" Better Idea Cars From' People) Fred Napier agent
Ford," " Quality Car Care." 8973111
749 Columbus Ave.,
Lebanon. 932-1010.
CARPETS
BI RITE CARPET & TILE,
140 S. Main St., Carpet,
floors, ceramic, ceilings,
897-5511 Waynesville 222-
5608, Dayton.
CEMEJ'\jT WORK &
ROOF REPAIRS
PHARMACIES
LOVELESS PHARMACY
Professional Prescriptioo
service 33 S. Main Street,
Waynesville SW-7f118.
SUPER MARKETS'
ELLIS SUPER VALU qua-
lity and low prices opeo tiD
DiDe, 7 days. week. gbooe .
897-5001 . .
WA'YNESVILLE MARKET
69 S. Main Sl Meat

BUY YOUR TOYS.GAMES
and Christmas gifts at
Moor e' s Store-Downtown
Lebanon
Phone 932-6966.
TV 8ALE8 A SERVICES
BEA.'M'Y'S TV SALES &
SERV1CES, ZeDitb. rr N.
Broadway-, LebaDoo, 9S2-
307S.
J[)RY CLEANERS
WASHINGTON SQUARE
LAUNDROMAT AND DRY
CLEANERS,88 S. Main
Waynesville, 897-5961.
HUBERT SMITH & SON If
you have cistern problems
have it cleaned and re-
paired DOW. We also do
cement work all tiDds. ;
Block laying and root
repair. PboDe 932-4665.
PLUMBING A BEA'I1NG
W. W. COVEY PbrmN.
and Heatiog ITl Fifth st.
WayDeSVille '. REMODEL OLD
- jewelry-remounting gold
C"ornp; tn.\ \ \ III t W\ ' II :!l " l ' r t""d"Il ' 01 Th" I I fill ",,".'r LIght
{'omp:lfI : and . 1 !l lI ' m l n' r !I f qll' j 'Wtl p .tfl: ... BOilrd of I hn'1..' l ors on
.J ;IIIIl.lr: I 1
1
.... :1
LOAN " SAVINGS CO.
PEOPLES BUILDING
sizing, refmishing jewelry
repair. Stone setting.
Davi.dsollS Jewelers, Leba-
non !932-3936.
l!ol ... rI II ""1"11" III ,''''' 'In'''' '" (' h'"I"I1", ,, " f (h,' Boa rd of
and ( ' 1114 ' ( EX(' c' u ll\ , " l rfl n ' r il f' l !'o no .... ( ' hi ll r man . Pn 'Sld(' nl and (' hief
EX, ... ul" ,. ( lIf ' e,'r
COLLISION REPAIR
KEVIN'S AUTOMOTIVE
COLLISION REPAIR:
LOAN & SAVINGS CO., LOSE WEIGHT WITH New
"Start saving tomorrow." Shape Tablets and Hydrex
Come to 11 S. Water Pills Loveless Phar-
Lebanon, Ohio, Phone 932- macy.
Th,' [ lP&1. Board of [lln' clors I' Kl k Ihl s arl lnn 10 pro"lde gr l'ater
,"x, ... ",,,, " ,;,[f d" plh a od n"XIO"" ! TOL' add(' rl sln 'nglh IS n('("(>ssa r v
of rhl' i.!n'a lt ' r {' hall t nl:!f"!'o nov. (' on rrontlllJ! thf' urd;ry
.Jnd tltc ',i tll ., . ' " ' \ ,' r a l n '('( ' n! \ on Ih .. t'Xt"t' UI I Vf,' s taff We n ) not
f" I,.,
Fr a tt ' r "hI)" ! .. t,r, of ag., . gr adua led from Cenlra l Michiga n
{n"' ",I! ,n IY')I I. ann J01n('d Powt:r Compa nv in t951 as an
iJl'('oUnl a nl [ n h., '"' ' .. mploy .. d hy Arthur & Co.
progn" Sl nl! 10 Ih. p'lSll lol r of Audl! H(> )OlOM !Juke Power
("om pan! ,n Cha rl oll, ' . ;';or lh Ca r ohn" . In 1%1 as ASSIslanl Treas urer.
h((.' LJm(' I n t%7. and was promol pd to \ ' I C' r Prf'sident Fi nance
In IY7 1 1/ (' " " S "h'('I"n lo [Juk(' I' r,\.\ ,r C' ompa ny 's Board of Dlreclors in

" Expert Body and Paint
Work" : Experienced work.
All work guaranteed
862-4487. Loca ted on US 42 1
mile south of Spring Valley
and 5 miles north of
Waynesville.
1B71l
REAL ESTATE
K.S.A. REALTY,88 S. Main
St, Waynesville, 8S7-3501.
LYNN FIELDS,7956 Caball
PI. Waynesville; 1-885-5453
or Camfield Com-
pany Inc. 433-9912 or
897-6055.

F:LE(,T10:O-; REs n .TS ::::
( l'."OFFICl ALJ ::!
I
i Questions and Issues. . FOR A(; .-\I:"ST
:. Issue 1 Homestead Tax Reduction JSf.i ::;:
: Issue 2 Public Works Superintendent 10,284 1915 :::;
:' Issue 3 Jndustrial Reven ue Bonds 11 ,591 6596
: County 0.5 - mill Health Levy 7347 14.087
:. County 1-mill Mental Health Levy 10,483 11.174
; Salem Township Zoning 37I 258 :i::
i Washington Township Zoning 137 199

Twp: 2-mill Police Levy 590 871 t


Union Twp. 1-mill Fire Levy . 751 336
:. Deerfield Twp. l-mill Police Levy 681 m ;;;:
PttIrrow J.mill Operating Levy 159 137
Carlli;le liquor Question 217 4li5 1
Harveysburg 2..J.mill Operating Levy 7S 45
Harveysbueg Package liquor 44 66
Harveysburg OnPremise and Package 4' n l
Harveysburg liquor By [kink 3!/ 71 j
Harveysburg State liquor Store 42 fj[
: &uth Lebanoo 3.mi!l Operating Levy 3Q3 251
: Maineville 3-mill Operating Levy 5O:iS
:: Lebanon l-mi11 Fire Levy 1378 1089 r:f.
Lebanon Main Street hnprovement 1279 1181
lJ!banon J.4.mill &::hool Bond Issue 1729 2489
Wayne 7-mill School Levy 576 972
State School Board
Eighth Di slrict
:: aearc:nek:knill School Levy . 1564 558
Deerfield-Union 2.2-mil1 &::hool Bond Issue 935 1168
Joe Lewis

Evere tt L . Jung 3961
Fra 7f' r ,0.. ,H' tl \' f' In a or pro ff' s:-O l oniJI and serves
"11 II,, I "',,, r r! of Th, 0(', 1"iopm,' nl r '" r portl I 1011 of :\orrh Carol ina
and Ih,' ( '" rol' ll'" f[ " , p' la l & I/ I'al lh .""n,,,, . [ n ..
fJa nd!l I\ mg . \ ' ,C(' preSldenl
I,o n, fo r I h.. Cn II ed
Tl' Il' ph1)nl' Compa ny of Ohno . I"da y
an n,)un c('d Iw,) ma nagPrl a l
(' ha ng!'s wllhl n Ihe firm
Kl' nn(>lh f: S<: hullz . formerl y
Wa rr e n fl, vls lon (; e neral
.. t. ha s been appoin t ed
(;ener al Planl Ma nager for the
fnm. a nd Geor ge Knapl c will leave
hiS posl as Personnel Director for
Unllro of OhiO to return to hi S
Ih" posl of Genera l of the
Warr(>n D"' ls ion
In ass uming th .. Warren position.
"na plc r ei urns 10 the scene of
o[ hi S ca r e .. r in the telephone
bUSiness
He jOlOro the Warren Telephone
Compa ny as a n a ccountanf shorUy
a ft .. r gradua ling from Youngstown
Sia le Cnrvers il y . In 1951 he was
namro Assis tanl Auditor ' of the
firm. being appointro Auditor in
1955
nalive Warren . r eplacing Schultz In 1968. when Ihe Warren
Schultz . a nat ive of Wausaw. company beame a part of the
Wisconsi n . startro his ca reer In Cn ll ed Sys t em . Knapic was
lele ph ony foll owing graduat ion ASS istan t Area Manager and
fr om Chicago Technical College In Assi stanl Tr easurer for t he
1952. He jOinro t.: nltro of OHi o in company. Following the merger of
1!I71 as a n I' ngineer after having Ihe Wa rren Telephone Co. and
held a successIOn of pos itions ....'th Unltro . Knapi c became Warren
the Gener a l Telephone Company of D,VIs ,on He was named
WisconSin and Ihe :O-;orth Wesl Per sonn!' 1 Dlreclor In l!l70
Telephone Cri mpany in Tomah. Sthuli l. a nd hiS famil y plan to
WisconSin r eloca l!' In Ih(' Mans field area in
In f(> IJr uar y . 19i1. he was Ihe near f ul ur e Knapic has
ele"alro from Ihe positi on of malnlamro a Wa rren r esidence
Warren O,,' ls lon Plant Manager 10 wh"(' work ing In
, .
,,:J'

'.',
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Page 12, Miami Gazette, Wednesday, November 13, 1974
Loo,,/
StUDf,NTS
P/.R'I IN
071R6rN
'13A,up
The 150-member Otterbein
College Cardinal Marching Band
has accepted two invitations to
perform at halftime for
professional football games in
November.
First appearance will be at
Buffalo, N.Y. when the Buffalo
Bills meet the Houston Oilers on
Nov. 10. The Otterbein marching
uwiit will then be in Detroit, Nov.
24, for the Lions and Chicago Bears
game.
'The following loc:al students are
members of the Cardinal Marching
band.
OLD SPORTS
Getting a sports car has brought
more day-to-day humor in my life
than just about anything else I've
done.
For instance, shortly after I got
my orange wonder, I was working
on the newspaper with the Lebanon
Correctional Institution sWf when
I happened to mention that I'd just
bought a 'vette to the editor, who
replied, "Gee. I think that's nice.
U's really great to see old people in
sports cars!"
And then, there was the new
neighbor boy who was in our front
yard discussing motors with my 15-
yl!ll1"oOld son. He asked my son,
"Whose 'vette is that?" My son
replied, "My Mom's."
The boy looked at it again and
asked, "Is it your step-Mom?"
When my son replied that no, it
was his real Mom, the neighbor
boy commented, "It's usually step-
Moms who have sports cars,"
implying of course, that step-
mothers are usually yOUnger than
Alan Wayne Bernard, son. of Mr. real mothers of teenagers and
and Mrs. Robert Bernard 474 N. therefore, entitJed to the sports car
image.
Sixth SI. Waynesville, Ohio;
. Susanna M. Sub\Ch, daughter of More recentJy, I had just finished
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Subich, 866 giving a speech to a Girl Scout
Dickson Pkwy. Mansfield, Ohio, 'l'roon when one of the girls came
Roxane Huber, daughter of Mr. up to me and said, "You're the one
and Mrs. Huber Buell, 4270 who came in that orange Corvette,
Hamilton-Eaton Rd., Hamilton; aren't you?"
Ohio; David Eric Burch, son of Mr . When I replied affirmatively, she
and Mrs, Emery Burch, 235 Car- commented, "I've never known
men Ave. , Hamilton, Ohio; over 20 who had a sports
Patricia Ann Buchanan, daughter hi '
of Mrs Marilyn Buchanan 345 S e, at east, was kind. She could
C . D M Ohi G have said "anyone over 30," which
onova r., onroe, 0; ay lb ' I
Ann Leach, daughter of Mra. Billie 0 VIOUS yam.
Lee Leach, 6501 Germantown Rd., I was happy to note a months
Lot 115, Middletown, Ohio, and Mr . ago that Warren County s Judge of
Appeal, (not the cOurt of Appeals)
Bill YoUDg, also joined the ranks of
us "older" sports car owners.
Since he is B, bit like Dr. Ganin of
TV, that is a fitting image for him,
even if he is as old as I am!
Actually, be's older than me
because he still bas birthdays
every year and I merely celebrate
the annivers:1ITY of my 23rd year.
That way, still get gifts and get
taken out to dinner, but you don't
add years to your total age.
There are lot of advantages to
owning a Corvette. You
automatically acquire friends .
Corvette drivers all wave at one
another when passing each other
on the road. It really gives one a
good feeling to be acknowledged,
even if you MOW, down deep, that
the waver I'eally doesn' t know
anything aoolut you. Then again,
maybe they do - for those With
like interests: do make for ,good
friends . Ther,e is also supposed to
be a mutual aide pack. When one
Corvette driver encounters
another stalled on the roadway.
supposedly. they stop to help .
When I recently was stalled on the
interstate. I found that wasn't true.
II was a ful l 35 minutes before
anyone to offer help, and
then, it happened to be, of all
James Wm. Leach 4530 Elliot Ave.,
Apt. B, Dayton, Ohio; Betsy Lou
Augspurger, daughter of Dr. and
II OF
Y', Mrs. Harold F . Augspurger 5515
i(>.. . Brandt Pike, Dayton, Ohio ; Dale
Par
f'\.. =-Ro;!:S,
:1V' .-. Willowdale Ave., Kettering, Ohio.
.,.;
!: ":
t::..,
,', .
",-
-;.;.,
The 102 players, 2G-member drill
teain, 18-member flag corps, 8-
member eclor guard, 1 twirler and
drum major of the Cardinal
Marching Band perform a balance
of "traditional band sounds, in-
cluding' such numbers as
"Malaguena'" and "Big Spender",
and big show sounds including
' ''Get Ready", "Evil Ways", and
"Bridge Over Troubled Waters".
Classics are not neglected with
Tscbaikowskeys "1812 Overture"
featured this fall, with cannon,
rifles and church bells included in
(the orchestration.
Band show numbers are
.. ' correlated with pattern drills
moving from one formation to the
next with great visual interest. A
"show band", color and pageanUy
are featured.
Whether drilling or featuring a
soloist or section, the twirler and
;.,:t drum major are. continually
, performing. The cclorful "0"
Squad of college coeds and the
Flag Corps provide interreiatinv
-"... special effects ranging from
, .. '" display banners representing the
t 14 Ohio Conference Colleges, and
.. : half-a-iJozen sets of other cclorful
'2" .. flags to add visual excitement to
.' the show.
,
... .. .. '
. The Cardnnal Marching .Band is
highly flexible, and is able to in-
clude in its band program special
: effects, features and other
production additions.
The School for Youth in Mission held at Otterbein College held many
different meanings for different people. To some it was a renewing of
friendships created the year before. To the staff it was a challenge,
setting up the best possible progra m, planning methods of instruction,
and their own psychological preparation. To some parents it meant a
week without their teenager . To the adventurous newcomer it meant
anxiety, a "new world." and a constant marveling of coming events, To
meime it was a great learning experience. It showed the differnece
between how we can live and how we do live. As on,e of my friends put it,
"It was like a song. I knew the tune before r got thene. but now I also know
the words. "
As I knew (he tune and was searching for the wOI' ds, I also knew there
was more to life th& .. waht I had found. The first difference I found was
the general attitude. There was an air of friendliness throughout the
whole campus. One could not walk down a street Ilr through a corridor
without receiving a friendly smile or greeting fr()m everyone passing
that way. Walking down a hall in school or down main street, people seem
to beafraid to even look atone another . They would r ather look doWn or in
another direction. Wha t are they afraid of7
To solve this "fear" at camp, we were asked to go to one big room and
getas many Signatures as possible. This meant you had to talk to people.
In one day we met more people than many had met Sit home in six months.
By talking to each other, being friendly, there wa a sense of unity within
the vast group. This unity grew and grew to fDlm one famiiy-God's
family. As the week continued this family developed a lasting love. Many
times, the longer people live together in one clommunity the more
competition there is. which can very well lead to I:onflict. At Otterbein
everyone lived in harmony, loving and caring fol' one another- all the
while.
All were living for the same main purpose : to h!arn more about and
worshop God. Why are we really living? What is our purpose? The theme
was "Reaching InReaching OUt " meaning to be able to "reachout" to
help others, one must first "reachin", really deep within your being, to
find your own personal feelings and meanings. What kind of theme could
we have in our community today? Mter finding your feelmgs you
could express these without fear of being criticized or laughed at. Each
person was accepted as true individual,S. People iT! our community are
constantly comparing others concerning looks. abilities. accomplish
ments, and social standings. The kids at camp were there with open
minds willing to learn. There were no other responsi lbilites or worries. All
in all , the week was very loving. carefree, and worthwhile.
I had now learned the words. If everyone would c:ooOperated we could
live together in love and understanding. It is a comfort to know this kind
of world can exist , at least on a small scale. I'll just keep praying that
someday my dreams will all come true and we will live in a "World of
Love. "
wrnrMDOUNA -
PRIMITIVES -.
KiteJaeq
r FURNITURE' :
IES
.,)(, 371
......... IESVILU.OttiO
S dee
things, a parolee, who is now in the
business of helping people.
When !be day comes to trade
cars, I will find myself in a
dilemoa. For there are disad-
vantages to owning a sports car, as
when you want to have a couple
friends join you for lunch and
there's only one other seat to offer.
But I'll probably think of all the fun
I've had as ''the old lady in the
sports car" and have another "go"
.at it. It must get even more fun as
you approach 50 and SO! _ _ _
I TOOK THE TIME TODAY
-
Itoun - 12-5:30
OIIII!' T'"-br

r ......... ; 51321B-Z177 R_
1 U F F
STORE:
107 S. Main Sl
Waynesville, Ohio
<,513) 862-5181
Hours
1 pm. to 7 pm.
Fri. Sat, Sun.
I took !be time today to look at
Fall's great display. I drank in !be
warm rays, misplaced m: Little Red Shed
In November's bosom and [ .
listened to the "crackle" of leaves lr ANTIQUES ::
with each step I took. For a little
while, I shuddered in the stillness, ::" MAtN STIllEtT
WAVNESVILLE, OHIO .,.
and then I thought of one warm PHONE "7-'328 t
smile, waiting for me somewhere. "fl'a! Line _ Deaten Wdcomt
The moments to come held great:: MON. BY CHANCE
promise, I knew, but I could not :.: TUES. TIiRU SAT. 10-5:00 ::::
help but take the time to shut out :::: OPEN SUNDAY 1-5 PM .
all that would be, to enjoy the Villt Waynes. iU,, Other
" now" ; for I somehow, that .1j:] Fine AntiQUO ShO"
ti.'e Master tamed there.
.r---..... .. . ,
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, .,.......,., .. dU .. AI ........
.. . ' ...... aSeW:t
.-
,
CIPtN., CII'\'SA ..
. HISLE'S BUGGYl'HEEL ANTICQES
Fllrlliblre " MuceUaeoas IkIls
.... COttO .itt T
CO __ .OHIO
HOURS: Mon Wed & Fri. 1-6 Sot. 8-12
Or !!>: AppOintment
"AY'S
FURNITURE
AMITY -Phone: 897-3563'
MAX & JUAN EIT A HAY 76 Fi,st St,e"t - Rear'
Owners Corwin. Ohio 4_5068'
Town Square Restaurant
-
Washington Square
Family Dining at Reasonable Prices
NIGHT SPECIALS
Plan Your
Mon. - Chicken
Christinas
Wed.- Fish
Parties Now
all you can
$)89
-
eat 'or
8977801
NEW HOURS- Mon.-Thurs. 7:00a.m. 8:00 p.m.
Fri. & Sat. 7: 00a.m. -9:00 pm.
Sunday,l1 :00a.m.-8:00 p.m.
.------------------------.
"a- ' C' I.
. . I
I ...... U'IEW:U BEIIEWAf':;
I . !8I8A111GAa:IB . I
I I.
I
N
.\8 I
I
I :""nne", I .
,
I (:II'YftATE'
4
. DATE . PBORE . . ,I
I-__ ... ________ .. __ .. .. __ .,.J
}
. .
C_G
Ernie Smith was Ordained as an Elder In the Church of Christ, 116 North
Cherry, Lebanon, on unday morning, At the right, Rev, J . R. Garwood,
minister of the church, leads the church elders and congregation In
prayer. The minister and elders lay their hands on the candidate during
the ceremony.
Not An Attack By Giant Spider; Just More Tornado Rt'pair

Basketball Season Opens
DP & L
Benied Oil
The Dayton Power and Light
lumpany has been notified by the
Federal Energy AdministratIOn
I hat its request for the oil allot menl
for four s maller boiler units at th.,
Tait Generating Station in Dayt on
has been denied.
The company, at the direction of
stale and local en\'ironmental
"fficials , has already modified
these units to burn fuel oil as well
as coal. The modification to burn
fuel oil was necessary to comply
With both state and local air
pollution emission regulations
IJP&L has informed the
tgomery County Combined
General Health District and Ihe
Ohio Environmental Protection
Agency of t hi s order , If the com
pany were to Ignore this order . it
wlluld face both civil and criminal
penalties
DP&L is presently constructing
preciptiators for the two largest
units at Tait Station which use the
two eastern stacks , CompletiOl' of
his S7 million project has been
postpone'd because of equipment
delivery delays , They are expected
I" be completed by late 1975 or
!'arly 19"16,
DP&L has filed an Application
for a Slay of Ihe rEA order
W('dllesday , :-';ovember 20. t97-1
5a;oad class poS111C paid II W."rtenru. Olrio
F"IFT,EEN
CENTS
C of C To Hold Elections
Nov. 21
The first year of our newlv
formed is dra;"' ing to a close, AAit
has been a very successful first
year , In addition to the organizing
of the Chamber itself :
(I) our physician committee
composed an excellent brochure
and we have It on record a1 all
medical schools and placement
services I hroughout the UOIted
States
( 21 A s umm('r playground
progral1' was op<'ratl\'e for ten
w('('ks a nd was put 10 use by 4(H;()
childrt' ll I'\'('ry da y
13. A ("Iuh was
organl71'd al 'a ".". k 'lI ut thi S
suml111"r Th., pn'sldenlS IOf all
org.:t1l17.CI ! Iflns III \\"aynp!"\'IIIt will
nu'('t 1 Wll' (' il (Oar " \' l'r dinner
sponsorl'd hy tht, Chamh('r
141 TI\t" Sauerkraut rf'sllval was
('xpand( 'd t., IWII .... and was a
hUgl' ... ,11'/ ' /' '' ''' Ttu' ('om
11 11111'1' ha:-- !Wt'll flrgilrllz('c!
lor TwXI
meeting we will elect our officers
for the coming year. A nominating
rommittee was formed and
place in nomination one person lor
each office. These nominees will
have been contacted to assure they
wiil accept the position if elecled.
After the nominations are an-
nounced at the meeting, further
nominations wili be accepted from
the noor After nominations are
dosed , voting will take place by
hallot. " he t'ontined,
" II IS of the utmost importance
t hal WI' eleel capable officers if our
(' hamber IS to continue iis ef-
fl'ctl\'(' n('ss In our community . We
'"1151 ha\'!' a maximum turnout for
Ih,s m{'i' ling The Chamber will
I1It'l'l fnr cil nnt'r and elections at the
tTifi H,'st a urant tin Thursday, Nov.
iI! 0' 30 p,m. Please call my
,,(f,,'t and confirm your reser-
Noon Tuesday. Nov.
"
" Allh""gh It has been an en
I!lyahll ' f' :qwrl('fH'C' serving as your
Ior,1 Prt'SIOt' nt , .t has taken a lot of
on \\ !Irk alld worry Vour attendance
'!I lIu! sJdt Ill ' ;11 would be a
Il' fI "It' d parti es " Plt-IO II It , "onfirmation of your
" :,\,," w .. art' lan'u ""h h .. l1I oSI II.I!'r('sl "' Ihe Waynesville Area
.'fllll 'al Ilnll' of th., y('ar , sa.d (Ir (" h"mh, ' r IOf Co mmerce , " he
Two Dozen
ANTIQUE Shops
Now In Waynesville
... it<
. ,
't ",
-.'
-;;",:
":'-' ..
I ...

.' .
'.
UDlvorce"
This week I would like to explore
this word very carefully and with
God's help, 1 will attempt to
enlighten you about what God has
to say and wha:t man has to say
concerning this much talked aoout
work. First of all Mr. Webster
defines the word like this, "1legal
dissolution of a marriage 2.-
Complete separation;disunion, to
separate from (one's husband or
wife) by divorce, to disunite." In
the Old Testamnet Times, a
divorce was usually permitted if
the husband wanted it. The most
,common grounds were barrenness
and "indecency," a term which
has been widely disputed. When
she was sent away she was given a,
"Bil of Divorcement." There were
two reasons given under lsrealite
law which may be found in
Deutetonomy 22:13-19 and
Deuteronomy 22 : 28-29. Jesus
Christ saw the weakness of the
Israelites and the condition of the
law and there fore gave sexual
infidelity as the only permissable
reason for divorce. Matthew 5:32-
19:3-12-Mark 10:2-13-Luke 16:18.
The Mosaic divorce is explained in
Deuteronomy 24:1-4.cbrist's Isw if
first -i n Matthew 5:31-which
says " It has been said. whoseoever
shall put away his wife, let him
give her a writing of divor-
cement :32But I say unto you, that
whosoever shall put away his wife,
saving for the cause of fornication,
causeth her to commit
adultery:and whosoever shall
marry her that is divorced com-
. mittethadultery." In Matthew 19:3
The Pharisees came unto him,
. tempting him, and saying unto him
is it not lawful for a men to put
away his wife for every cause? And
he answered and said unto the,
have you nto road, that he which
made them at the beginning made
them male and female, 5-and said,
for this cause shall a man leave
father and mother, and shall
cleave unlo his wife : and they
twain shall be one flesh: 6-
wherefore they are no more twain,
but one flesh. What therefore God
hath joined together, let not man
pui asunder .9-aDlJ I say unto you,
whosoever shall ..put away his wife,
except it be for fornicATION, AND
SHALL MARRY ANOTHER,
COMMITTETH ADULTRY: and
whoso marreith her which is put
away doth commit adultery. The
Bible speaks very plain on this
subject. I believe what we need
more than anything before
marriage is "much" prayer asking
God through his holy spirit to guide
us in this mest important decision.
So many limes homes become
broken because of trivial or
unimportant matters. Often times
the ones who are hurt the most are
the defenceless children, who in
some cases are sent from here to
there and back again, all because
we are not mature enouch to
shoulder our responsibilites and
stand firm in the faith and be led by
the word of God. I remember a
song which is titled "Married by
the Bible Divorced by the Law," As
we look to the future, my humble
prayer is that we take enough time
to realize the importance of
marriage and to us who are
married, may we seek to our
marriages safe and sound because.
here in lies the .hope of America
"The Christain Home."
Yours for a Christain Home
Ohio, Ernie Smith.
The MIAMI GAZETTE
Published Weekly at
172 North Street
Waynesville, Ohio 45068
Second class postage pa Id at WaynesvIll e. OhIO
THE MIAMI GAZETTE
P.O. BOI 325. Waynesville
Lila McClure'
Sandee Blazer
Donna Huffman
Karen Gasaway
Editor & Publisher
Contributing Editor
Staff Artist
Advertising Sales
Subscription - 53.00 Per Year
Aurealius Thomas
Appointed
Frank D. Ray, Director of the
ColumbutS District Office of the U.
S. Small Business Administration
(SBA) today announced the
appointment of Aurealius Thomas,
of Aurealius Thomas & Associates
at 50 West Broad Street in
Columbus, to SBA's Columbus
District Advisory Council.
Ray said that Advisory Council
members are selected for their
knowledge of and interest in the
problems of small business.
Council r ecommendations for im
provemelnt of SBA programs, and
feedback on local economic
conditions are considered at
semiannual sessions. The Council
will meet November 22 in Columbus
at the Imperial House Arlington.
Thomas received All American
honors in OSU football in 1957 and
coached at Ohio State University
and Central and East High Schools.
He has been a member of the Model
.Cities Trades and Labor Council,
Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, and
coordinator of the Columbus
Leadership Council . He is currenUy
a trustee of the OSU Student Loan
Foundation, a member of the OSU
Alumni Association, and Vice
President of the Columbus Recre
ation and Parks Commission.
Food Inspections
Reported
During the week of October 28
Ihrough November 10, 1974. the
following food service operations
were reported satisfactory on
routine inspection :
Carlisll! Primary School
Township> , Carlisle
Junior Hi gh School (Franklin
Tu wnship> . Benjamin ' s
Restaurant (Franklin Township),
Johnson's Donu\S (Franklin>.
No food service was reported
unsatisfactory on reinspection lasl
week.
OBITUARY
Ellis McClure
Page 2, Miami Gazette, Wednesday, 20, 1974
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lIIe hft Gospel Tabenlacle
. .,.., ...
...
.... s 'z .....
""-' ',-......
-_., ',-......
----.....
Arsl Om of God
......... ....,. .... ---- _ ...... 1Ira
_.' , ,r...sc.
.. -. " ...... .
GennIown
Uliled Cbarda of Christ
....a. __
....,,, ...............
... -. . ...,. ..... __ ...., C!ooodo
....
... _ . ....,,. ...........
..
feny
ferry Quell of Qrist
........ _&IodIS_ ....
..-.-....
..-.... ......
.u-. ........ _
.u_ . ....,,, ....... '
... _." .... .....
........ .....
NI_ ........ .......
... ... ...., ,
Lytle
Uliled MetHdist Olld
... ......... -
..... , ', ......
-- " ............ ....... _, ......
. ... ....,
Corwin
Peitecasfal HoIIIess a..a
.... La-. ......
__ I ', ...... .
JIII_.' ... ......
-.... ' , ....... ,..
ft.ItDIIy
UIiIId MefIIodIst CUrd
... ......,-..,
.. _. ' ......
=-.
_ b----
H.eysburg
fIteIdsllp Baptist Chd
..............
---. ......
.. _ . ...., ......
_-. . ...., .....
...,. .
NI_ . ...., .....
......
-_ ......... .......
...... ....,
JoAbs Raa Baptist Cburch
*-ft_ .
-_ . ....., ......
_&n .. _ .. .....,
...........
-_ . ...., .....
.....
U.ited Melbodist Churcb
___ k IuasS 7,
....... ', ........ r...sc.
BIL.L HAIND _
Ulit. Qliell of Qrlst
_a. __ .
.... ---....... .
... _ .. ...., ......
. 10 All SUNDAY SCH"OOL
II All SUND"Y WORSHtP
. _ . ...." ....... -
J . Ell is 73. :lO8 l\lound
SI. Lebanon. O. di ed Friday
morni ng November 15 of a massive
hea rt allack. He is sun'i \'ed by
Suell a . his wi fe and Iheir children
Mrs . Dale I Harrielle I Springer .
Centerdlle. O. Mrs. A. C.
I Elmagene I Thomas. Seal Beach.
Ca li f. :'Il yroll :'I IcClure. Dayton . 11
and three sislers.
:'Ilr, Paul I Elma ) Sult zback.
Frank lin . Oll io : :'Ilrs J . R. olrenel
.\III I!'r Ohio . and :'Il r:, .
lI' ;trd Shull, . Alma. :'Il ieh
SI"" ' "'I''' W(' f(' :'I]onda" :11 O"\\'illd
Jillllll" :r. Springbo-
rn
-_ ...... , ... -..........
Dodds ' fill , Gospel Churd!
me P8I1ecosta1 Ch.rd of God
... ,za .... CItIo
.......
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,..._ . ...., .......
.......
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--.,.....,
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..............
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--------------
BY-
ED IIICBENEB-TAX SEBVlc&1N8
m N IIafD St, W.,.mIle
sw.,.
Eo c.1IILU!:II& SON 8OBIO SERVICE
8118SI1aba St, W.,.mDe
err ...
i_C.
The Miami Gazette
.New Magazine Section
Wednesday. 20. 1974
McCLURE'S
MAGAZINE . JOURNALISM REVIEW
()nce upon Qtlme., Qsho,..t
time ago (last Thu .. .s,do.j -t.o
be exact,), t.he Wondet-/ul f.l iign
Playet"'$ In deSpctr-Q.te heed
at Q wrz.Cl""d , -then'" ohly WI1.QnJ
too SICK to pN!.fOt-Yi1 In
the. Peq ,\ -thai very nlgh-G.
Thej seQt-Ched and seat-Ghed
and fino.Ll::tto\lnd Q stuDe.nt, Who
The"f hIm
i.e d'ance /1 ke a.
W I 'Z.cu-d.
i
"
t .
' "
,
nllght /JoSS; bec.ome A..
They cle.c.ided t;p give hIm a 'C,..asJ,
, ./.": .,
COvr-se vv IZ"RDil'(
The1 'f""rck Iy sfA.ot-
to alter the...
WIZ-Qrds
to f'tf hIm.
The\{ hm1
to
q W", za..-d
IAiQ/ked -lh/"ougl,
{he ,,1a'J. the IIJhDJe,
cast, 'Some even ihcoStum"
that a-9ie .. noon.
j ..... '
, .
. , .
A -the woo Id- be W l 'Z.ftt"d
went. qOleK') to The Soret-
af1-et- 5chGt:>1.. whet-e he worked
- VEla\( hard tul't", 001: t"he
h i.,,"t tntl-t. he waS .gOI ngto-tv,...,
In"to a wl2.ayd Soo)1 - SI)(
O'C,-oCk to e)Gacl
J, '
I -_ "
I
I
As the cost move CoYl1f,fo.ntLlf
h the p/a
J
he lI.JO() fd
'1alteA- vOICe cooch-
edU U It he doY) '-L turn a rounH
- KIck hIm, p II"lc.h him do
""''1t:V1lng to to "tUrJ'l Qyound
UNCLAIMED I
FREIGHT
All New Merchandise
2 Piece living Room 588
Stereo-Console 579
Mattresses $18
Recliners. 548
Bunk Beds 548
9'112' Rugs 55
Cocktail and 2 Step TAbles
(set 018) . 518
LEBANON
. UNCLAIMED'
FREIGHT
48 E. Mulberry Sl
Leban!!n 9322246
MondayFriday 109 p.m.
Saturday 106 p.m.
Sunday 12 noon5 p.m.
1 in 5 Americans
has a disease
of breathing
T
SEALS
FIGHT
, LUNG DISEASE
1 ____ _______________ _
''' ... .1- f
Page 4, Miami Gazetle, Wednesday, 20, 1974

\
' I '
: " I
j I . '
: , -q ! I
: i :
R'nd crt. S\JC O'c/oc. - I.e.
dOYlnc.d -lhe, Wil.Qtds clotheJ
and siat"'ted i.o tlr4t
evil ge.n1us A.."d of
wicked Queeh - "tbe

he. took Cl (ittie i.lme to
a.. Yl-\e'fV\ 0-\
C'o.st - "tr,e. btt-d - ad jU5t her
-
e
i
3 &
I i (!ll #i'A'A
Reg, U,S, Po .. Off,
REAOER ADS THIS SECTION COPVRIGHTED
1974 BV DENNIS M, KASUM, PREPARED BV
COMMUNI TV NEWSPAPER ASSOCIATES,
MILLTOWN CHRYSlER-PlYMOUTH-DODGE-
DODGE TRUCKS
These new 1975 Chryslers ,
Ply mouths, Dodges and Dodge
trucks are now on display at
Milltown Chrysler -Plymouth -
Dodge-Dodge Trucks in Milltown at
6239 Germantown Rd, (next to the
Airport), phone . , and at
Lou Bove' s Cross County Chrysler
in Cincinnati. across from K-Mart.
8536 Colerain Ave" phone 385-1i17,
These fine cars are universally
recognized as among the ,' ery
greatest motor values of this age,
Lou
Jim Borchers Sales Manager
This is not only the opinion of the
casual buyer, but of the experts as
well , For service and reasonable
proce, these, 1975 Chryslers ,
Plymouths, Dodges and Dodge
trucks will continue