Вы находитесь на странице: 1из 192

L " , '- " \ , '-/-J-- V , -l t t

I ,- ( ".r'
Second class paid atWaynesville , Ohio

VolA No.50
December 13, 1972 - Waynesvi ll e, Ohio
Santa Arrives At
ill View Studio
Mary Beth Lander was on hand to greet Santa Claus at the
Mill View Ceramic Studio on Sunday, but she wasn't too im-
with him. She fmally threw him a kiss when this photo
was taken. Mary Beth is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dale Lander
of \\!aYl\esv,ille. Pictured are Santa Claus, Mary Beth, and mother
'sbme of
... "thAro also took turn
when he arrived at the on 'lUs lap., ,Refreshments were
Mill VieW": Ceramic Studio on served' 'to the guests attending
Sunday Afternoon. The occasion the open house. The refreshment
waS 'an qpen house for the stu- table was beautifully decorated
dents; families, and friends. I in keeping with the holiday sea-
The party was hosted by King son.
and Rose Poppaw, owners of the After a 2 hour visit Santa ,
studio. The kids were really I Claus waved Goodbye to the
thrilled with their favorite friend excited youngsters, who will be
of the Christmas season, Santa awaiting his arrival on Christmas
Claus. They took turns sitting eve.
Waynesville Retail Merchants ,
Finalize Christmas Decoration
Plans
In the re'gular meet-
ing Tuesday night , Dece mber 5th,
the Waynesville Retail Mer chant s
discussed their plans for making
the holiday season mor e fest ive,
The activities wi ll culminate
on Saturday, December 23, at
2:00 P.M, when Santa Claus wi ll
come to town to give out the
customary treats to the children
of the community, Santa's vi sit
will be preceded by Chr ist Ill <l S
music led by the Waynesvill e
band and choirs of
churches of the cummuJ1lt y,
Sa nt a will stay ill town unti l
5: 00 P,M,
'Wallace He-elected .To Sheriffs
Assoc.
Sheriff Roy Wallace of Warren
County was re-elected a member
of the Board of Directors for
the Buckeye Sheriffs Associa-
tion during the 42nd annual
meeting of the group held at
Scot's Inn in Lima Declember 4,
5 and 6.
Sheriff Wallace and Sheriff
Roger Stillings of Clhampaign
County will represent the South-
west District. Officers elected in-
cluded: Sheriff George Papado-
pulos of Stark Counlty,- presi-
dent: Sheriff John Borgia of
Huron County, first vice presi-
dent ; Sheriff Dwight Radcliff of
Pickaway County, second vice
president; Sheriff Douglas Zieg-
ler of Defiance Coun ty, third
vice president; Sheriff James
Baldridge of Hardin County, exe-
cutive secretary; and Sheriff
James Knoch of Auglaize County
treasurer.
New officers were adminis-
tered the oath of office by Go-
vernor John j. Gilligan during a
banquet held Wednesdlay even-
ing. Governor Gilligan and Joe
Higgin:;, "the Safety Sheriff',
, Singl e Copy 10c
DP&L Board
Chairman Retires
Pi ctured is Kenneth G. Oxley .
who will retire on January I as
Chairman of the Board 01 Directurs
of DP&L
Kenneth G. Oxley , Chairman
of the Board of Direc tors of the
Dayton Power and Light compa-
ny, will retire on January I ,
1973. lIe will also retire as a
member of t he Board,
Mr. Oxley will be succeeded
by Robert B. Killen, now presi-
dent of DP&L. The Board of Di-
rectors accepted Mr. Oxley's re-
signation and elected Mr. Killen,
Chairman and President at to-
day's meeting.
Mr . Oxley concludes a 42-year
career in the utility business. He
joined DP&L on September I,
1940 as a Project Engineer. His
path to the top position at DP&L
included assignments as Assis-
tant Supervisor, Overhead Line
Dept. ; Assistan t to Manager, E-
lectric Division; Manager, Day-
ton Electric Operations Division;
Vice President & manager, Elec-
tric Operations; Vice President &
were the main speakers.
In addition to seminars and
special meetings for the Sheriffs
there were also activities for the
wifes attending, including a style
show and a program on deco-
rating, which Mrs. Wallace at-
tended.
Sheriff Ed Fair of Allen Coun-
ty was host for the meeting.
NOTICE
Because of lack of funds
no more ambulance service
by Wayne Twp. Emergency
Life Squad for Massie Twp.
until further notice.
By order of Massie Twp.
Trustees.
NOTICE
The Waynesville United Meth-
odist Church will meet on Sun-
day, December 14th, at 9:00
'A.M. for church school and at
9:30 A.M. for church worship.
There will be a Christmas Eve
service at 11 :90 P.M. Everyone
Welcome.
Rllbert B. Kill en is the suc<.:esslH
to Mr. Oxley as Chairman of
the Board or Directors at DP&L.
Associate General Manager ; Exe-
cutive Vice President , and Pre-
sid!!n! & Chief Executive Officer.
His numerous civic activities
include work with the NeWC01T\e"
Society of North America, the
Dayton Area Chamber of Com-
merce, the United Appeal of
Montgomery & Greene Counties,
the Engineer's Club, the Dayton
Boys' Club, Aulwood Farm. the
Ohio Foundation of Independent
Colleges and the Dayton Na-
tional Alliance of Businessmen.
Mr. Oxley has also served as
President of the Ohio Electric
Utilities Institute, as a member
of the Institute of Electric and
Electronics Engineers, Inc., and
serves on the Board of the Third
National Bank of Dayton.
Mr. Oxley and his wife, Opal,
reside at 263 Schenck Ave" Oak
wood,
KATHLEEN BREWER
THANKS COUNTY
RESIDENTS
"
Mrs, Kathleen Brewer , 1973
Cancer Crusade Chairman for
Warren County, wishes to thank
all who responded to the Thanks-
giving Appeal. Thanksgiving Day
is National Research Day. "We
are especially thank f ul at this
time ," she commented, "to the
thousands who support our re-
search efforts during the April
Cancer Crusade and because of
this, we want people to know
about the American Cancer So-
ciety financed research being con-
ducted in Ohio right now" ,
"Ohio scien tists are present Iy
working on 24 grants from the
National Society valued at
$831,606. Added to this amount
are 16 Ohio Division Pilot Re-
search Grants valued at $71 ,421 ,"
Mrs. Brewer said. These grants
arc probing the research frontier
for answers to the cancer riddle.
Our Local unit contributed
85,000.00 to research last year.
Page 2
THE MIAMI GAZETTE
P. O. BOX 78, WAYNESVILLE PHONE 8975921
Mary Ballman . . ,
Phillip Morgan . . .
The Valley Shopper , Inc .
. Edi tor
Advertising Manager
Publish.rs
-

BRUCE
NOLEN
FOLEY
.-a
Family Matters
Anne Boleyn
A SurgeOn's World
The First Mrs. Winston
ARTIST OF THE MONTH
PENNY LOWERY
4th STREET WAYNESVILLE, OHIO PH. 897-4826
L ____ ----------______
lAND & ORGAN TEACHE
WITH ELEVEN YEARS EXPEFUENCE ' .
NEW IN AREA AND OSIRINctSTUOENTS
ECEIVED COLLEGE TAAtNlr;-TO TEACH'
: .TELEPHONE .
M:RS. ERNIE "
.
. . .
W A YNESVllLE
';'LUMBER::andSUPPL, Y
_-2186
II' 'II JAIE 'I.'IIB
II 'IIEI II.II'IIII?
, '.
: ......
I \ .
, :
II Iff fl 1III IIIllTY III PI CII.
Clll II. III IIDIT III PII CII.
SOME OF OUR SERVICES ARE:
BLACK AND WHITE DEVELOPING AND PRINTING
CUSTOM COLOR SLIDE PROCESSING
PRINTS FROM SLIDES
COpy WORK
PICK UP AND DELIVERY AT THE MIAMI GAZETTE OFFICE
C1ifton d? c::MU19u
(5131.11 ..... (IU, .. 7-....
WAYNUVIUK. OHIO .....
MEMBER
The MIAMI GAZETTE
,Dece.nber 13, 1972
,
Cincinnati Symphony In Lebanon
Lebanon Cinchinati Symphony Orcheltra Aiea Artis(Series. Pictured left to are Kim Rowe,
Randy Wood, Jim . Gallagher " McGain (Lebanon, 'High SchQ9.l Band Members) Lisa and
Diana Jones Elem.).
"
. .
.. Guet;.
., ",:::' ';' .. . ," ..
)
... '.
We're all aglow .,:{ff,'
. hopei of tiolidoy enjo,..
ment for all our fri.Ad.
. and neighbors. Ow
"Thank You" is warn,'
and lint"e - s.rvlft.g
you, out plealure.
lIinf A Tree ' . .
"
"
. .I
....... ,ea;. .. ,I
. ;, ' Cut a 'Of \"
, 'or wallbdar'd !n Ule sJze !
. you want tile troe. _. - . '. . ,;
. .. .. .
. '. Glue capHo.t,l:lc sl(8rUng . \'
with one : at the top am;t . \
completely: cO,ver tile with (
the capi very' close. to,ecther. The
Oat sides, ' or tops, " should be
glued When all .is dry.
-spray the.entire thing gold, silver
or green, then glue a lal'ge bellli
jn the center of each cap. Attach
a fastener -to the back of the
board and hang on the door, wall
or ev('n th(' f .. ont of an offic(' desk,
PAINTING 8( DECORATING
Interior & Exterior
Dry Wall-Repair
RON JONES

11.1.1'1111'
Gr. , ' .. ".... ...... IMNI ....
: ....... , P .. Ic ...... : __ .
FICici, too ................ _
A SERVrCE

3210 E . ..,., 14., 0. 4U41
. 51;1177 ... 711
./
December 13,1972 The MIAMI GAZETTE
I WE
WOULD LIKE TO KNOW
MINISTER
,
. .
, .lo,..L ')"\ 'd' .,' , JeSUS LOVES ME,. .. \. :.. " . ' '.':.
.. , . . " l V . . _
; "- f f( , ',: " . , " l'fttS t' , . ,
CONCERNED ABOUT YOUTH
so ARE WEI
WE ARE:
1. SIMPLY A CONGREGA-
TION OF CHRISTIANS. We
are not a denomination fm we
have denominated to ourselves
no human name, creed, ordi-
nance, or discipline that would
differentiate us from other
Christians. We are Christians
only.
Acts 11 :26; 26:28; I IPeter
4:16.
2. SIMPLY A CHURCH OF
CHRIST. The church of Christ
was established on the day of
Pentecost 30 A.D., following
the death, burial, and resur-
rection of Jesus Christ as re-
corrled in the second chapter
of Acts of Apostles.
Matt. 16:16-18; 28; Lukie 24:
44-49; Acts 2; 5:11; 8:1; Ro-
mans 16:16.
SPECIAL CHILDREN'S
CHRISTMAS PR()IGRAM
SUNDAY NIGHT 7:00
BRING THE WHOLE FAMILY FOR
MORNING AND EVENING SERVICES
THIS SUNDAY
. TH'E D.IFFERENCE
IS WelRTH THE DISTANCE.
COME SEE.
Services,:' .8:00. 1f):20
. . Bible School: 9:16
, Sunday Ev.ting Service: 7:00
7 a.m. - 9 p.m.
Sl:ndaf 11 a.m. - 8 p. m.
Phant> 8977801
GOOD FOOD
69c Brf'Jkf.Ht SpeCIJI\
ORGANIZATION OF PROFESSIONAL AUTOMOBILE SALESMEN
Doug Sturgill
STENGERS FORD, 'INc. SALES REPRESENTATIVE
2901 SOUTH DiXiE DRIVE NEW AND USED CARS AND TRUCKS
LEASING AND FLEET
RESIDENTIAL fAR .. S CO .... ERCIAL

0'1885-5863 I
152 W. Franklin St . C .... terv'"e. Oh,o
... 1ta rvelJ grain !1nc.

Bi-Uf' /5p/1. $trHf', 2:J
,11'1 4'1ai.;t ()ul"f
-a 1!i?!t8 P,inling Com pony
S4 S, Delr{)it St.. Xenia . OhiO I'h'"le
. . Caro \
Business Forms Weuuinl! Invilalillm & ic\
Brol:hurc\ . Pmter\
FERRY CHURC'H O-F CHRIST
CORNER OF SOCIAL ROW ROAD & .
WILMINGTON PIKE
Worship with us on the Lord's Day
Early Sorship Service 8:00 AM
Bible School 9:15 (Classes for all ages)
Morning Worship 10:20 (Services for all ages)
Youth Meeting 6:00 PM - Evening Worship 7:00 PM
Mid-week Pray.' and Bible study Wednesday 7:30 .
'. Jl'-* .... ... <c: \ . ...... .. " '-:' : -.. : ' , '. '. ;, ... . . .
Page-4 .
DAVE'S RAVES
by Dave Eaton
Several people have asked me
questions regarding the new
Swim Cl ub , Three Centuri es.
Here are a few of them:
Q. Why a Private Sw. im Clu b?
A. The cost of bui lding a
modern swimming and recrea-
tional faci lit y. like the cost of
most every thing else today , is
staggering. Mos t all new swim-
ming pools, unless non- profit or
subsidi zed by the local govern -
ment , are developed as private
clubs with an in iti al Membership
Fee and Annual Dues to sustai n
them. It is the onl y feas ibl e way
of ope ration .
Q. Could the old pool have
been repaired and re mained pub-
li c?
A. That wa s one of our ori
ginal ideas, but every pool con-
tractor and investor we
wouldn' t touch the old pool wit h
a ten foo t pol e. I t was in worse
shape than even we thought .. .
walls ready to give in . . .. could
n' t heat the water . . . . poor
drainage .. .. poorer design . . . .
no gutters .. .. bad decki ng . .. .
you name it! The old pool was
beyond the point of no return.
Q. Why are you se eking mem-
bers in December ?
A. Being a Private Club, oper-
ated, for the most part, by the
membership, means that a Mem-
bership Committee must be elec-
ted soon by the Charter Members.
This committee will then review
prospective member' s applica-
tions and create the Operating
Rules for the organization. All
of this must be completed prior
to the opening in Spring of '73.
Q. Are only former season
pass holders eligible to join?
A. No. Anyone interested can
apply for membership. It is up
'to the Membershi p Committ ee
to decide who mayor may not
join .
Q. How much does a Mem-
bership cost?
A. A mi nimum $25.00 depo-
sit nuw with the balance of $::!40
($200 one time Membership Fee
and $65. 00 Annual Dues) pai d
prior to Apri l firs t will establish
a fami ly as a Charter Membership
and wi ll entitl e them to a $ 100
refund .
Q. Isn' t the $200. 00 initial
Fee a little steep?
A. It isn' t cheap, but, it is
less expensive than every swim
d ub in thi s area I know of.
Many of tllJ!m start at $300.00 to
$400. 00 and arc not as ni ce as
that Waynesvill e will have.
Q. Is there any chance the
pools wi ll not be complet ed
pri or to Spring of '73'1
A. Pract ically none as the
money for pool construction has
already been acquired. Construc-
tion has st ar ted and wi ll con-
tinue through out the winter
months. Part of this $185 ,000 is
also slated for revamping the
bath house. To completely re-
novate the bathhouse from the
ground up with a new restau-
rant , lounge areas, etc. and to
have the tennis courts ready for
this next season, and to have
Heritage Square completed by
then, as opposed to 1974, will
depend on how well member-
ships sell in this earJy develop-
ment stage. The lnvestors are
willing to put up additional mo-
ney this year if our prospects
look bright for the first year's
operation. In any event, if, for
any reason, the Swim Club, as
outlined in our brochure, is not
ready for opening in '73 all de-
posits and other money being
held in escrow will be com-
pletely refunded as stated on the
membership application.
See you on Main Street.
letters to Santa
Dear Santa
I want a timey tell doll and a
high chair for my bady doll . a
toy telephone and a toy stove
and a toy refrigerator I want a
tie for my Daddy and a jcwerly
box for my Mom
Regina Hill
C"
Dear Santa,
For Christmas want a doll
what cries real and a bath ,
tub to wash her in and I want
a doll house and I want all the
toys that are advertised on tele-
vision and I want some pajamas
and house shoes.
Julie Ann Moore
,

,
I
, ... . ':.
".-'" , ... , --#1-":' '{ I .j,,'...
i. . . . . . . . . .. ' . ' . . :.
- .
The MIAMI GAZETTE
December 13. j 972
<
January Deadlin e For License Plates UTS Conducting Meetings
For Management Employees
Ohio Registrar of Motor Ve-
hicl es C. Donald Curry today
issued a reminder that Jar\. I is
t he deadline for reserving special
1973 Ohio auto li cense pl at:es.
Registrar Curry explai ned
that the deadline is part of an
ove rall effort at the Bureau of
Motor Vehicles to upgrade ser-
vicc to the publi c while saving
tax dollars through ef
ficiency.
.. Wittt.....U? ,000 reservat ions
and more than seven milli on rc-
gul ar license plate appli cati ons
to process, we must make the
best possible use of our data
processing eqUipment ," said Cur-
ry . " By establishing a time sched-
ule, and sti cking to it, we can
guarantee a maximum of effi
ciency and a minimum of in
convenience to our reserved
plate buyers."
Reserved pia tes, available on-
Iy tluough the Bureau of Motor
Vehicles in Columbus, consists
of speciallyrequested combiva.
tions of from one to three letters
and one or two numbers.
plates are available to any bhio
motorist (subject to prior reser-
vation) for a $5 fee . .
Curry said that in order to
secure a new reserved plate for
1973, a written request should
be received by the Bureau of
Motor Vehicles no later than
January I . He suggest ed that
these new applicants submit a
variety of preferred number-let-
ter combinations; since the pros
peets of finding a single " most
preferred" combination still a-
vailable are not /tood.
All such requests should be
addressed to P.O. Box 1199,
Dept. IS , Columbus 43216.
Troop 51 Of Honor Hel'd
Troop 51 members' were night- at the
of Honor ceremony held at the st. Mary's Church in Waynesville.
The following boys received awards. Front row left to right is
Bob Rickey, Roger Kronenberger, Louie Lander, and Richard
Kronenberger.
Back row Scott Elcook, Mike Anderson, Mike Elcook, Dave
Pringle, bill Pringle, and Ron Kronenberger.
On Thursday night Decem-
ber the 7th Troop 51 had their
Court of Honor at the St. Mary's
Church in Waynesville. The fol-
lowing boys were honored at the
meeting, with these awards.
Robert Rickey received a ten-
derfoot pin and Mothlers pin.
Roger Kronenberger a tenderfoot
pin and Mothers pin and a merit
badge in swimming. Mike Ander-
son a merit badge in swimming
and 50 miles patch. Ronnie Kro-
nenberger a badge for home re-
pairs, salesmanship and 50 miles.
Richard Kronenberger a badge'
for swimming, fishing., motor
boa ting, salesmanship, home re-
pairs and 50 miles.
Bill Pringle received a badge
for nature, basketry, bird study,
swimming, leatherwork, and 50
miles . Dave Pringle for nature,
basketry, bird study, swimming,
leatherwork, and 50 miles. Louie
Lander second and fll'st class
and Mothers pin and merit badge
in Swimming.
Mike Elcook received first and
second class and Mothers pins,
and a merit badge in swimming
and gardening. Scott Elcook a
first and star and a star Mothers,
a merit badge in swimming, gar-
dening, and 50 miles.
Scout Master Len Ghearing
commended all of the for
their fine work in achieving their
badges. There are presently 18
boys in Troop 51.
The troop was formed nine
months ago and named Ghearing
scoutmaster. He was a scout
master in Lebanon for 5 years
before coming to Waynesville.
Refreshments were served to
all those present for the meeting.

Extra! Extra. Read all _about
the Merry Christmas we
wish you. May friend.hlp
and good cheer be the
me .. age of this season.
United Telephone Company '
of Ohio is presently conducting
a series of meetings for its man-
agement employees 'outlining the
Company's need for additional
revenues and the alternatives a-
vailable to obtain these revenues.
According to R. H. Snedaker , .
Jr . President of the firm, the
meetings will be conducted for
all employees tluoughout the
firm's operating areas.
Discussed in the programs are
the Company's past and present
financial conditions and those
factors that affected the Com
pany' s financial position.
Snedaker said that the pur-
pose of the meetings is to see
that each of our employees are
fully informed as to the compa
ny's present financial status and
plans for the future.
Topics discussed included:
quality of service, future growth
and future financial require-
ments , effects of inflation on
the Company' s cost of opera-
tion, and increased customer ser-
vice demands.
Sheriff Wallace Hosts Victory
Party
A surprise announcement
highlighted the victory party at
Kings Island Inn this week
by Warren County Sheriff Roy
Wallace and his wife, "Hap".
Joe Kelly, better known as
" Jockey Joe" of WLW' radio,
one of the _more than 275 guests
.attending; announced .tbat<She- .
. riff been' selectetNb
. ' 'Go\'empf':Johil
1
J. Gilligan and (!!ol, 'A:
gomery of the Department Off
Urban Affairs in Columbus to
Washington, D.C. in January to
confer with Jerris Leonard, head
of the Department of Justice.
Sheriff Wallace will be discus-
sing the distribution of federal
funds for law enforcement and
problems of local law enforce-
ment departments. Leonard is
inviting law enforcement officers
from throughout the country to
enlighten him about distribution
of iunds made available under
the Omnibus Crime Control Bill.
The announcement was one .
of the few serious notes during
the night of entertainment plan-
ned by the Sheriff and Mrs. Wal-
lace for those who made special
efforts that helped the Sheriff
win re-election to another four
year term. In addition to having
a band and buffet for the guests,
they presented 27 door prizes.
Deputies and their wives
served as committee members
. for the celebration party. Mr.
and Mrs. Ronald Blount and Mr.
and Mrs. Terry Bercaw were in
charge of details and Mr. and
Mrs. non Settlemire and Ferrell
IBakerserved as greeters and were
in charge of guest registrar. De-
puty Blountalso served as emcee
for the intermission for presen-
tation of door prizes and offered
his own little "witticisms".

--
==-
If not for the fil wup, cer- ' -
tain kinde ot fip would be
extinct.
CHRIST IS BORN IN A MANGER
LUKE 2:1-7
From
THE LIVING BIBLE
About thi s time Caesar Augustus, the Roman Em-
peror, decreed that a census should be taken through-
'out the nation. (This census was taken when Quirin-
ius was governor of Syria.)
Everyone was required to return to his ancestral
home for this registration. And because Joseph was
a member of the royal line, he had to go to Bethle-
hem in Judea, King' David's ancient home--journey-
ing there from the Galilean village of Nazareth. He
topk ]dary, his fiancee, who was obviously pregnant
by this time.
:The MIAMI GAZtTTE'
CHURCH
NEWS
Waynesville Church News
Sunday night St. Mary's Youth
Group nominated a slat e of ca n-
didates for an election of offi-
cers to be elected during it s
next regul ar meeting on Dec. 17
at 6:30 P.M. at the church parish
house.
Nominations incl uded: for
president , Jerri Vinson, Gary Bell -
man and Mark Bales ; for vi ce ..
president , Bud Vinson, Doug
Vinson; for assistant vice-presi-
den t , David Bixby, Sherri Bales
and Jeni Vinson and for secre-
tary-treasurer, Jerri Vinson and
Lorri Bixby. Whil e making nomi-
nations, the members enj oyed
refreshment s provided by Lurri
and David Bi xby.
Following Sunday' s election
of officers , the group will make
one local senior citi zen their
special Christmas project. They
will later ret urn to the parish
house for refreshment s to be
served by Sherri and Mark Bales; .
SI. Mary's Youth Group will
also meet Saturday, Dec. 16, at
the parish house from 2 p.m. -
5 p.m. for a Christmas cookie
baking party. The cookies will
be the group's contribution to
the Christmas program at Leba-
non Correctional Institution.
During Sunday evening' s
meeting, the group also discussed
organizing their own basketball
team for games with church And while they were there, the tinie, C,aIrle for .her
she gave birth to'l'ier1irst chilp., '
a son. She wrappeq him in a him-m
a manger, because there ' was no room ' for them" in
the village hm.
. youth. They :.:decided / li!-
, the -idf::f '!'
'IIIustrations from
TAYLOR'S BIBLE STORY BOOK
. and were oi ficially organized
that night. Anyone interested
in joining the team should at-
tend any youth group meeting.
Christmas Holiday Traffic
Death Predictions "Unless pedestrians exercise
extreme caution during the holl-
Death will not take a holiday day rush, they will become traf-
during the 1972 Christmas sea- fic victims. Shoppers burdened
son, according to predictions with gift packages scurrying a-
from the Ohio Department of cross intersections or jay walking
Highway Safety. may not be around to see those
"Tragedy will strike at least gifts unwrapped," O'Grady cau-
28 families through traffic deaths tions.
on Ohio's highways, city streets Director O'Grady lists these
and county roads during the life-saving reminders for those
three and one-quarter Christmas who want to survive the Christ-
holiday," Ohio Highway Safety mas holiday season:
Director .Pete O'Grady predicted - Keep your mind and body alert
today. while driving. Focus your atten-
Director O' Grady pointed out tion completely on the job of
that 26 persons met their death driving, not on your holiday
by traffic accidents during the Flans and gift shopping.
1971 Christmas holiday and that, - Expect the unexpected from
during the 20 years, the death the other motorists. Drive de-
toll ranged from a high of 52 in fensively.
1965 to a low of 11 in 1960 -Make sure you have clean vi-
for the three and one-quarter sion. Clean ice, snow and steam
day or 78 hour holiday time from all your vehicle windows
period. , and windshield. Use your head-
The 1972 Christm;Js holiday lights during the daylight hours
traffic death count starts Friday, so you are seen by other mo-
December 22, at 6:00 p.m. and torists during dull, foggy or misty
continues through Monday, weather conditions.
Christmas Day, Dec. 25. -Don't tailgate. A slight mist or
"Joy of the Christmas Season damp weather can make streets
can turn to .. stark tragedy for and highways treacherous for
families in a few moments sudden severe braking.
t; ... ough carelessness or lapse of -Make sure your vehicle is in
full attention to the business of top notch condition for ' winter
driving a moving vehicle in traf- driving. Check windshield wipers
fie," O'Grady warns. and washers. Replace balding
. The . director cautioned the tires with good treads.
shopping rush, along with plan- -Curb your vehicle speed to I
nms 'for the holiday festivities, meet highway and weather con-
have 8 tendency to divert at- ditions. Posted speed limits may
of motQrists from safe be far too fast for existing wea-
I ther and conditions.
-Start early for your destina-
tion. Give yourself time for traf-
fic tie-ups or other detaining
factors. An attempt to make up
time might result in meeting your
early.
The director adds this holiday
traffic safety reminder: " Alcohol
is involved ip over 55% of all
highway traffic deaths. If you
drink - don't drive. A few dol-
lars spent on taxi or bus fare
could be one of the best invest -
ments in your life. Make prior
arrangements for safe transpor-
tation from office parties or
other festivities where you will
participate in the ho\i.day
'cheer' ."
ETIQUE'M'E BUYING
Standard etiquette books all
advise against a secretary or
other employe giving the boss
I personal gift at Christmas
time, or any other time.
A small remembrance with
thoughtfulness behind It is
much more proper. II you
have time and a knack fOl' It,
something you have made,
8uch as fruitcake, candy, a
Christmas kuchen or cookies
would be most appropriate.
II you buy something, a fine
linen handkerchief or two vvith
his Initial, a key chain with
his zodiac sign attached, or a
channing and Inexpensive Ut-
tle book of Interest to him.
FIRE & LIFE BIRTHDAYS,
S'QUAD
RUNS
Way ne Twp. Vol. Fire & Life
Squad - No. for Fire & Life
Squad is 897-6006.
For week of Dec. 1-7:
Dec. :: - Life Squad Run In-
jury on Old Stage Coach Rd -
Taken to Grandview Hasp.
Dayton.
Det:. 4 - Fire Run Car on fire in
front of Post Offi t:e .
Nov. 22 - Tina Ferguson
Dec. 10 - Jamie Ferguson
Dec. 13 - Sue Ferguson
Dec. 20 - Dinzell Ferguson
Dec. 20 - Printess Lamb
r
-------1
P eZionafized
I I
I

I The Inc, II
Prin t ers - Pub li sher s
!i 105 S. Main Phone 8975921 .,'
I Waynesvi ll e, Ohio 45068
i! I
w._*iiI! ___
dial
yourself
long distance and use our free Universal
Information. If you don' t know the number for
an out-of-town call- just use Universal Infor-
mation. It's fast and it's free!
Here's all you do: For parties within your area
code dial the access code plus 555-1212.
For nwnbers outside your area code _ . Dial ac-
cess code, then the area code of the city you want
(see list of area codes in front of your telephone
directory) - then dial 555-1212.
Example: To reach Universal Information in
New York City - dial your access code, then
area code 212 ... then 555-1212. When you're
connected to the Universal Information Opera-
tor, tell her the city you're calling and the name
and address of the party you want to reach.
United is people ... saving you time and money
whenever you dial yourself out-of-town.
UNITED TELEPHONE
COMPANY OF OHIO
_ .,." ... __ 0.-__ _
Page 6
C.OMPANY FARE
Feel like havi ng compan y to dinner'! Make it a special occas-
ion and invite a few friends you may not have seen for awhile.
Hostesses who like to plan their menu around a reasonably
priced, nutritious main dish with wide taste appeal would
choose chi cken. Roast chi cken can be made company special
with an imaginat ive stu ffing studd"9 with DROMEDARY
Pitted Dates and DIAMOND Walnuts. The stuffing is a savory,
herbed combination with a touch of sweetness supplied by the
dates and is a perfect compl ement to the ' chicken. Just the
aroma of the stu ffing whil e the chicken is roasting will whet
everyone's appetite for the meal you've pl anned.
CHICKEN WITH DATE 'N WALNUT
2 cups day old bread crumbs
3/4 cup quartered DROMEDARY Pitted Dates
3 /4 cup coarsely chopped DIAMOND Walnuts
1/2 cup finely chopped tart apple
1/4 cup chopped celery
1/3 cup minced onion
3/4 teaspoon grated lemon rind
1/2 teaspoon salt
1/4 teaspoon rubbed sage
1/4 teaspoon crushed rosemary
1/4 teaspoon ground black pepper
1/2 cup melted butter or margarine
5 to 5 1/2 pound roaating chicken
Combine first eleven ingredients with 1/3 cup melted butter
or margarine until well mixed. Use to stuft chicken. Roast in
preheated moderate oven (350
o
F. ) about 2 1/2 hours or until
done. Brush occasionally during roasting with remaining melt-
ed butter or margarine. Makes 6 (about 9 ounce) servings
meat and st uffing.
G 1FT OF PEACE Beyond the glitter of Christmas bulbs.
linsel. famil y gatheri ngs unu holiday f(' stiviti cs arc those who
rema in on duty throughout the celebrations. Pilots of the U.s. Air
I-'ol'c(' Acros pacc Defense Command have been on continuous 24-
h01l1' ai l' defcnse akrl for the past 20 years for the self protection
of this cont inl' nl. Thi s Chr istmas is no different as they join
thousa nds of other U.S. military pcrsonnl'l around the world this
holiday scason un rluty to pl'cserve fret'dom. Their gift of peace
lII ak('s all 0 111<'1' gi ft s of Chr istmas possible.
The MIAMI GAZETTE
December 13, 197.2
HARSHA WINS INTERNATIONAL AWARD FOR HIGHWAYISAFETY ACH'EVEMENTS '
The First International Road Safety Cup was presented to Congressman William H. Harsha (right) by
British highway safety advocate and Member of Parliament, the Hon. Sir Clive Bossom (left) at a
Parliamentary dinner in London this week.
The first International Road
Safety Award was presented to
Ohio Congressman William H.
Harsha tonight in London by
England's Minister of Transpor-
tation John Peyton.
Harsha, a leading advocate
of highway safety legislation and
ranking Republican on the House
Public Works Committee, re-
ceived the saliety ' award at a
Parliamentary dihner in his honor
at the Roual Auto Cluti in LOn-
don. Twenty-eight members of
the U.S, Congress and Great
Britain's Parliament attended the
presentation ceremony,
The safety award, the first of
its kind, was sponsored by a
leading Europlean industry pub-
li cation , Traffic Engineering and
Control Magazine.
In accepting his award , Harshil
expressed his "dee p appreciation
for thi s Singular honor" and his
" ho pe that tltis Internationa l
Road Safety Cup will become a
symbol of both aspiration and
achievemenl in the field of high-
way safe lY. "
The Ohio la wmaker also stres
sed the international need for
improved hig,hway safety pro-
grams:
"The world aut o popUlation
and driver usage grows each year.
Concurrently, the cause and ef-
fec ts of highway mishaps become
increasingly c:ompl ex. Thus, al-
though accident rates per miles
driven go down, accident totals
go up."
Harsha cited grisley statistics
showir.g that in America the
population death rate from auto
accidents has increased by al-
most 30 percent in the last de-
cade. "This means that last year
in America 600,000 people were
carried from the scene of
mobile', accidents
J
dead or alive,
with disastr()us effects on their
families, t1teir jobs, their incomes,
their lives," he said.
In addition, Harsha pointed
to the need for "new approaches
to reduce the carnage on our
roads" and "the importance of
increased public awareness and
concern for this problem."
"My hope is that this Inter-
national Road Safety Cup a-
warded to me tonight will be-
come a tangible symbol of world
wide concern and cooperation
in the field of highway safety. I
assure you I will do all in my
power to see that it does," he
concluded.
Harsha initiated hi s highway
safety crusade over a year ago,
emphasizing that to reduce traf-
fi c fatalities, which SUI passed in
one year the total amount of
American deat hs in Vietnam in
ten years , more money to fund
specifically targeted progra ms
was esse n tia I.
Last March, he introduced a
biUion dollar Omnibus Highway
Safety hill proposing high-bene-
fit, low-cost programs designed
to arrest the spiraling traffic toU.
The bulk of this legislation,
lauded by safety organizations
throughout the United States,
was included in the Federal-Aid
Highway Act which narrowly
missed passage bd'ore the 92nd
Congress adjourned.
.. Harsha high-
way safety for intro
duction at the beSinning of the
next session of Congress and an-
ticipates early approval of the
measure.
The Santa Idea-
Good Or Bad For Kids?
A clinical psychologist and di-
rector of child guidance clinics
said that in his 21 years of work-
ing with children, he has never
seen a child who was psychologi-
cally damaged by the truth about
Santa. In fact, he sa id, that es-
peci ally in pre-school years, when
a chlld is most likely to believe in
Santa, fantasy is beneficial.
From a scientific standpoint, all
research shows that the fantasy
creations that we see in chil-
dren' s thinking are actually the
forerunners of what is later call
cd conceptual thinking or the
ability to form thought processes.
The ' director believes that a
parent must distinguish between
myth and legend when deciding
what he should or should not tell
his children.
POINTSETTA (RED - PINK - WHITE)
'BAlSM - BOXWOOD WRF;ATHS - HOllY - MISSlETOE
FTD SERVICE
ORDER NOW FOR CHRISTMAS
FLOWERS OR FRUIT BASKETS
WAYNESVILLE FLORAL CO'.
I
I
I' <J"
... , ...
.:. .. "
.,' fi
ASTROLOGERS BRING GIFTS
TO THE CHRIST CHILD MATTHEW 2:1-12
From
THE LIVING BIBLE
Jesus horn in th e town of Bethlehem, in .Juoea,
during the reign of King lI eroo.
A t about that time some astrologers from eastern
lands arrived in .Jerusalem, asking, "Where is the
newborn King of the Jews? for we have seen his
star in far-off eastern lanos, and we have ('orne to
worship him."
King Herod was deeply disturbed hy their question,
and all Jerusalem was filled with rumors. He called
a meeting of the Jewish religious leaders.
"Did the prophets tell us where the Messiah would
be born?" he asked.
"Yes, in Bethlehem," they said, "for this is what the
prophet Micah wrote:
'0 little town of Bethlehem, you are not just
an unimportant Judean village, for a Gover-
... nor .. shall rise from you to rule my people
Israel.' "
Then Herod sent a private message to the astrol-
ogers, asking them to come to see him; at this meet-
ing he found out from them the exact time when
they first saw the star. Then he told them, "Go to
Bethlehem and search for the child. And when you
find him, come back and tell me so that I can go
and worship him too!"
. After this interview the astrologers started out again.
And look! The star appeared to them again, standing
over Bethlehem. Their joy knew no bounds!
Entering the house where the baby and Mary hi s
mother were, they threw themselves down before
him, worshipping. Then they opened their presents
and gave him gold, frankincense ann myrrh. But when
they returned to their own land, they didn't go
through .Jerusalem to report to Herod, for Goo had
warned them in a dream to go home another way.
Illustrations from
TA YLOR'S BIBLE STORY BOOK
SPECIAL
PEDAL DUNE BUGGY
$10.99
COLORFUL PLUSH
HASSOCKS $3.99
CHRISTMAS HOURS
OPEN EVENINGS 'TILL 9:00
SUNDAY 1 TO 5
. MILLERS
DEPT. STORE
TalkOf
The TO'ln
by Mary Bellman.

Mrs. Marjorie Drake of Way-
nesville has returned after spend-
ing a delightful 7 days Thanks-
giving vacation with Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas Burton of North Port
Charlotte, Florida.
lips For Tree Buyers
Christmas tree buying is an
annual ritual , a holiday event
for the entire family.
There are problems which
must be avoided . . . such
buying a ten-foot tree fo r a nine-
foot ceiling, a not-so-fresh tree
that will spill needles on the
carpet before decorating is com-
pleted, or a tree tha t looks
crooked from any angle.
There are ways of avoiding
all problems and William B, Nye,
director of the Depart ment of
Natural Resources, has a few
hints for Christmas tree shoppers,
including that they "buy Ohio"
in their own self-interest.
"From an environmental
standpoint, it would be best for
Ohioans to buy live balled and
burlapped trees," Nye said. "But
many persons don't have a place
to plant a live tree after Christ-
mas and others simply prefer a
fresh cut tree."
Nye advises tree b to
look for trees that will retain
their needles through the Christ-
mas season, have a symmetrical
shape with a straight main stem,
have adequate limb strength to
support ornaments and light s
and emit a fragrant odor.
By
.JtM WARDLOW ANNOUNCES
THE OPENING OF THE
WINTERS TOWER BARBER & STYLE SHOP
MAIN FLOOR
WINTERS BANK TOWER
DAYTON, OHIO 45402
FOR APPOINTMENT CALL 224-7181
HOURS B A . M . T O 5:30 P . M .
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY
SPECIALIZING IN "'AZOR CUTS AND REGULA'" HAIRCUTS
Each year 35 milliun trees :Ire
sold in the United States at a
retail cost of $2 10 million , Nye
said . Most of these trees come
from special Ch ri stmas tree nur -
series where the trees arc pruned.
fertilized and cared for over the
five to se ven year per iod before
they' re cut.
"When you buy your tree. ask
the dealer when and where the
tree was cut ," Nye said . "An
Ohio tree usually is much fresher
than one transported from Mi chi -
gan , Canada, Wi sconsin or the
southern states."
Mark Ryan , urban forester
in Natural Resources divisi on of
forestry and reclamation , said
different tree species hold their
needles longest , while Norway
spruce loses its most quickly.
"When a person is looking at
a particular tree , he should bend
a needle on one of the branches.
If the tree is fresh the needle
will snap back," Ryan said.
"Brown needles near the truck
are normal and should not be
used as an indicator of freshness.
" "The buyer can remove these
brown needles by thumping the
tree base hard on the ground
before taking it into his home,
he said .
Ryan said hi gh qua lit y trees
have full collical shJpes. pruned
to a 60-degree angle with a 12-
inch terlllinJI
" Pruning lwl unly Illlpruves
Ihe shape. but Jl so Ihe
strength uf Ihe Ir ee's blanches ,"
he
trec flagrance
al so Import ant. fir and
whilc pille ;Jfe Ihe I1lUst pll' :lsant.
Once t he I ree purchased
and taken home . Ryan advises
that onc inch of the base should
he cut off tu inuease water ab-
sorptiun. The tree should be
placed in a bucket of water and
stored outside in a cool place
protected from the wind if it is
not going to be decorated im-
mediately.
Because Chri st mas trees are
flammable , don't place them near
a fire route in the home.
A homemadt: fire retardant can
be made with a mixture of one
and une-quarter cups of boric
acid and an equal amount of
borax in three gallons of water.
This should be placed in the
tree holder reservoir .
"A Christmas tree brings light
and enjoyment into thousands
of Ohio homes each year ," Nye
said. "We hope everyone has a
tree they can be proud of and
one that' s safe in the home."
assures ylou of a Se lf-char.
beautiful printing ... COrf4!ct
ALL at surprisingly modest prices. Stop
in soon for helpful "dvice from O,1f
Bridal .
1ft INVUATIONS and
*
* THANK YOU NOTFS
* NAPKINS
* BRIDAL BOOKS
* ACCESSORIES
The V ALLEY SHOPPER.
TIM Mia",. Glllftte - .... - ,""bU."
105 S. Main Phone 8975921
W,.JD8Ivil1e, Ohio ..
. :::-:'.- .... ::- J::- Lt ..:'.."?.... , ... :_ .. .. ... '4 _ . 11 x . . ': , --. - !!c_A. _ - - . --=.-- L- .
:z -""
I
" ,
,
tr
...
Pa.8 _The GAZeTTe December

An Ordinance Regulating Peddlers and Solicitors In The
Village of Waynesville
BE IT ORDAINED by the Council of the Village of Waynesville,
Warren County, Ohio:
SECTION I . DEFINITIONS
(a) "Canvasser" or "solicitor" as used in this ordinance, means
any individual. whether a resident of the village or not , traveling
either by foot , wagon, automobile, motor truck, or any other type
of conveyance from place to place or from st reet to street , taking
or attempting to take publi c opinion polls or surveys, ordels, in
person or by telephone, for the sale of goods, wares, and merchan-
dise, or personal proper t):' of any nat ure whatsoever, for future de-
livery , or for se rvi ces to be furnished or performed in the future.
(b) "Peddler" as used in thi s ordinance , meJliS any person who
carries with him fo r the purpmt: uf sale and immediat e peddling
and sale of goods, wares, and mer chandise from a motor vehicle.
Exceptions to the defi nitions of the terms " peddler", " canvasser"
or "solici tor" are the foHowing:
( I) A person making sales of the fo ll owi ng items of daily
household cons umpti on:
(A) Baked goods
( B) Dai ry products, exce pt dealers of frozen desserts from ve-
hicles.
(7.) Minors under the age of 18 years who are members of re-
cognized nunprofit orga ni zati ons such as Boy Scouts, Girl Scouts,
Campfire Girls and other of like nature , when selling or taking or-
ders fo r products in connect ion with a program sponsored by their
organization.
(c) "Cold canvass" means the uninvited telephone contact of a
person by a canvasser or solicitor not having a permanent place of
business within the Village.
SECTION 2. PROHIBITIONS
(a) No solicitor, canvasser, or peddler shaH go in or upon any
residential property in the Village without having fIrst obtained a
license as hereinafter set forth and without having been invited to
do so by the owners or occupants of such residence, for the pur-
pose of taking public opinion poHs or surveys or for the selling or
offering for sale, or offering to take orders for, any goods or chat-
tels of any kind or description.
(b) No person, frrm, or corporation shall engage in a cold can-
vass within the Village.
SECTION 3. PEDDUNG FROM MOTOR VEHICLES
No person shall vend or peddle goods, wares, merchandise,
food, beverages or refreshments on a public street within one hun-
dred feet of any street intersection, or from the left side of a mo-
tor ve1iicle standing on the public street , or to a child under
twelve years of age who fails to cross a street in a lawful manner,
unless such child is accompanied by an adult. Vending and peddle
ing on a public street shall not be done in a manner which ob-
structs traffic.
SECTION 4. LICENSE
Every canvasser. soli citor , or peddler shall be required to ob
tai n a li ce nse as stated under Title VIII , Section 50.4 of the Code
of Ordinances for the Vill age of Waynesville, as adopted Septem-
ber 5, 196 I . the fee for said license shall be the sum of $1.00 per
year. The li ce nse shall be valid only between the hours of 9:00
a.m. and 6:00 p.m. local time , and shall not be valid on Sundays
or holidays.
SECTION 5. LOUD NOISES AND SPEAKING DEVICES
No peddler, or any person in his behalf, shall shout, make any
cry out , blow a horn, ring a bell or use any sound device, including
any loud speaking radio or sound amplifying system upon any of
the streets, alleys, parks or other public places of the Village or
upon any private premises in the Village, where sound suffIcient
volume is emitted or produced therefrom to be capable of being
plainly heard upon the streets, avenues, alleys, parks or other pub-
lic places, for the purpose of attracting attention to any goods,
wares, or merchandise which such person proposes to sell.
SECTION 6. PENALTY
Whoever violates any of the provisions of this ordinance shall
be fined not more than $500.00. Each day's continued violation
shall constitute a separate offense.
SECTION 7.
This ordinance is hereby declared to be an emergency measure
necessary for the immediate preservadon of the public health, safe-
_ ty, morals , and welfare of the Village ofWaynesviUe, Warren Coun-
ty, Ohio, in that it is necessary to regulate peddlers and solicitors,
and therefore this ordinance shall take effect immediately upon
its passage.
0 ' "
. ,., " JI J '.( ; f. '
Honeymooners For "Sweet-
hearts Of The Vear"
--
THE
RV's
ARE
COMING!
We will be printing letten
to Santa Claus that you I8Ild
us. We will print as many ..
we can until December 20th.
Be sure and write al soon
as possible so your letter
will appear in our paper.
First Come First Serve. Send
your Letters To Santa % of
The Miami Gazette, Box 78
Waynesville, Ohio 45068.
..
NOTICE
The letters that are being
written to Santa Claus are
the original ones. They are
not being changed in .ny
way.
Watch Those Toys!
ATTRACTIVE MODEl . of some 500 camping and tr8"e\ trailers.
pick-up units, and motor homes will be di splayed at the :\Iid-
America Recreatiomal Vchicle Show at the Clcveland Convention
Center, January 10-14, 1973. Pert and pretty Chris O'Grady, a teen
age RV expert, finds one of them much to her liking.
. All around Ohio Christmas
may mean vision injury and loss
says the Ohio Society for the
Prevention of Blindness. Well
meaning adults, buying Christ
mas toys and recreation equip-
ment will pick up BB guns, ar-
chery sets with easily removable
rubber arrow tips , dart games,
missile-type toys, chemistry sets
with inadequate or nonexistent
caution labels . .. which are sim-
ply too dangerous for' children.
The result, as the Society's files
show, is that hundreds of child-
ren every year are blinded or
otherwise severely injured by
playthings whose manufacture or
design renders them unsafe. The
Society advises parents thUl ellIS-
pite the of the. c6lId
PrQ.tection and Toy Slifety: Act . '
a large number of
dangerous toys are still on the .
The producers of the upcom-
ing Mid-America Recreational Ve-
hicle Show schedul,ed for the
Cleveland Convention Center
January 10-14 are slleking Ohio
couples married in the year 1972
who spent their honeymoon in
a recreational vehiclt: of one
type or another. Thill could be a
camping or travel trailer, pick-up
- truck unit, or a motor home. The
honeymoon must Nlve been of
at 'least three days 4.urationll,
For such recent 'bone)'llloon-
ers, the show will have a number
of surprises including free "ad-
mission to the event, complimen-
tary souvenir programs, a 'special
reserved seat section in the RV
TRAVEL & CAMPING MOVIE
THEATER, and the opportunity
to qualify for the show's "Sweet-
hearts of the Year" award.
The couple chosen for this
award will receive a second ho-
neymoon next spring or summer,
to be taken free of charge in a
new recreational vehicle of their
choice.
This second honeymoon will
last a full week and will include,
along with the use of the RV,
Mason Man To Get Degree'
More than 500 degrees wiIJ
be awarded during annual fall
quarter commencement exercises
Friday (Dec. 15) at Bowling
Green State University.
Graduate ceremonies will be
held at 10:15 A.M. friday in the
Grand Ballroom of the Univer-
sity Union. Bowling Green Pre-
sident HoJJis A. Moore will pre-
side and David G. Elsass,
dean of the College of Education
will give remarks.
Some 395 candidates will re-
ceive bachelor's degrees. In ad-
dition, 119 master's, four spe-
cialist and nine doctoral degrees
will be awarded.
Students in the graduating
class represent 62 counties in
Ohio, 24 other states and three
foreign countries.
Degree candidates for Warren
County are Thoma!! J. Housteau
of 1060 BrookcnlSt Drive of
Mason, Ohio, who will receive
a B. S. in Educatiolli.
-complimentary camping at any
one or more of the private camp-
grounds in Ohio during the ho-
neymoon period, a week's sup-
ply of readily prepared camp
roods, a year's subscription to-
"Trails-A-Way" Magazine and
membership in the Ohio Recre-
ational Vehicle Association.
The "Sweethearts of the
Year" will be distinguished guests
at the ceremonies the
opening -of the shoW cn Wednes.-
day. January 10th and will be
a handSome plaque
commemorating the
Interested couples are invited
to write to Pam . Burckhardt,
EXPOSITIONS, INC., 314 lin-
coln Building, Cleveland, Ohio
44114 by December 5 stating
when and where they honey-
mooned in a recreational vehicle
in 1972, -the type and brand of
RV used and (in 25 words or less)
why they would like to be se-
lected as "RV Sweethearts Of
The Year." A simple photograph
or snapshot of the couple should
be included.
Waynesville High School
Activities For December 1972
market. .
Dr. Frank Weinstock of Can
ton, Chairman of the Medical
Advisory Committee of the So- .
ciety, urges _ parents to be care
ful even of innocent items; a
toy. airplane of brittle plastic if
broken can cause almost as se-
vere an injury as a knife blade;
a teddy bear whose button eyes
are attached by spikes or whose
body is structured on a sharp
wire frame is a dangerous toy. -
The Prevention of Blindness
Society reminds us that _ with
a little thought and in some
cases a little extra effort we can
go a long way toward avoiding
serious injury to a child's eyes.
Information materials on all as-
pects of eye health and safety
are avajlable. Write: Prevent
Blindness, P.O. Box 2020, Co-
lumbus, Ohio 43216.
Dec. I Springboro - Home (pep Rally at 1
Dec. 5 Departmental Meeting at 2:30 in Room 104
Dec . . 6 Honor Society Induction Service - 8:00 AM - Reception
7:00PM
Dec. 8 Blanchester - Away
Dec. 12 Faculty Meeting at 2:30 in the Home Ec Room
Dec. 13 Progress Reports due in the office by 12:00
Dec. 15 Clinton Massie - Away (pep Rally at 1 :55)
Progress Reports Mailed to Parents
Dec. 19 Greenview - Home (pep Rally at 1:55)
Dec. 21 last, day of school before Christmas Vacation
Dec. 22 Begin Christmas Vacation (Dec.22 to Jan. 1)
Mason - Home
Dec. 25 MERRY CHRISTMAS
- ___ _ _ : ___ e _ _____ _ _______ __ -- - ---- ---1
t' r ," r ' I
.......
I
( .... 1') !
. December 13,
!"-!!---,,..,..,,.--.;------.....:_------- - '
The MIAMI GAZETT.e Page 9
! -
.

Waynesville High School
I Basketball Schedu Ie 1972-73
Nov. 24 Lebanon A
Nov. 25 Little Miami A'"
Nov. 28 Yellow Springs A
Dec. 1 Springboro H'"
Dec. 8 Blanchester A'"
Dec. 15 Clinton Massie A*
Dec. 19 Greeneview H
Dec. 22 Mason H'"
Jan. 5 Kings H*
Jan. 13 Carlisle A
Jan. 19 Springboro A*
Jan. 20 Blanchester H*
Jan. 26 Clint on Massie H*
Jan. 27 Cedarvill e H
Feb. 2 Mason A*
Feb. 9 Littl e Miami Ii '"
Feb. 17 Bellbrook A
Feb. 23 Kings A*
Denotes League Games
Fort Ancient Valley Conference
Vernon Hooper , Coach .
SCOUT
NEWS
The Waynesville Rotary Club
has donated $50.00 to Pack 40
to go to the Gems Hockey Game
in January. Approximately 50
fathers and sons will be going to
the game.
SCH.OOL
NEWS
Lloyd Blevins, Waynesvill e
High School musi c instructor ha s
announced there will be a Christ
ma s Concert on Sunday, Decem
ber 17th at 3: 30 P.M. The con
cert will be performed by the
Waynesville High School Band
and Chorus.
There is no admi ssion but
donations will be taken.
On Wednesday ,
20th at 7:.1() P.M., there will be
twu plays hy the High School
Ora rna Cl ass. "The Christ mas
Ca rol" and "The Tree". The
admission will be $ 1.00 for adults
and 50 cent s for student s.
CLUB
NEWS
Thc Majors & Minors CCl
Club will travel to Dayt on on
Wednesday , December 13th, for.
a 6 :30 P.M. dinner meeting at
The Sweden House. Members
may take guest s
WAYNESVILLE BASKETBALL ROSTER
VARSITY
.... .' !i2!
!::!!:.. ,. Wh .
Grade .
24 5' 11" 150
MIKE COMPTON. 30 6'3" 185
MARK CORNETT 50 6'5" 205
MikE GARRETT 34 6'0" 155
nM GOODE 32 6'1 " 174
PHIL HARMON 54 6'1 " 165
MIKE HARTSOCK 44 5'9" 150
RON JAMES 10 5'8" 140
STEVE LEMASTER 14 5'10" 150
DOUG O'BANION 20 5'9" 175
STEVE RAINES 12 5'9" 150
BOB RUGGLES 42 6'0" 175
MARK STANLEY 40 6'6" 170
RESERVE
DAVID BLAIR 20 6'0" 132
TED BORGERDING 12 5'6" 129
LOYD CRUMP 44 6'3" 189
RICK HAZEN 24 5' II " 156
BRUCE JONES 2 5'7" 144
MIKE JONES 14 5'8" 144
RAY LEWIS 42 5'11 " 144
JEFF LIVINGSTON 4 5'9" 134
RICHARD PEAK 40 6' I" 182
CHRIS PLUMMER 10 5'6" 137
TOM RICKEY 30 5'10" 140
GREG SCOTT 34 5'9" 130
STEVE STANLEY 22 5'9" 124
JEFF WATKINS 32 6'1 " 155
HEAD COACH: Vernon Hooper
ASSISTANT COACHES: Dave Barton, Dave Cessna,
Jack Emsuer
11
12
10
12
12
12
12
12
12
12
12
12
11
10
10
11
11
11
10
10
10
10
10
10
10
10
10
VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Capt. Debbie Diamond,
Ann Boeck, Bridget DeWine, Debbie Grim, . Vicki
Lainhart, Karen Vincent
RESERVE CHEERLEADERS: Capt. Chris Walters,
Charlene caudill, Pam Gwin, Julie Mosher, Sherry
Reins
CHEERLEADER SPONSOR; Connie Hooper
Merchants Elect
Officers
At the regular business meet
ing held on Tuesday, December
the 5th the fol! owing offi cers
were elected for 1973. President
for the coming year is Robert
Baker of Baker Antiques. Vi ce
President Albert (Cap) St ubbs
of the Red Shed Antiques, Se-
cretary, and treas urer is Jane
Spargur Secretary and Jim Spar
gur Treas urer - both with Na-
ti onwide Insurance .
The Reta il Merchant s are en
couraging the resident s and st ore
owners along Main Stree t to co
opera t e more full y in kee ping
the sidewalks and streets in fr ont
of their buildings swept. The
merchant s feel thi s will add
greatly to the bea ut y and charm
of the community.
It was also decided to con-
tact Suburban Sanit ary Service
to investigat e the feasibility of
regular trash collecti ons fr om the
containers now pl aced on Main
Str eet.
Simple Solutions
To Gift Puzzlers
A breakfast or brunch butTet
scrved with a flair can bc an in
spiration for the cntire holiday
Whether your approach
IS Simple or elaborate, this holi.
day season try a sparkling break.
fast orr the sideboard.
I. . For decorating large lInd diffi .
cult packages to wrap, try using
a can of spray paint for a quick
and pretty answer. Give the box
an comes in .3 paint job.
Gold. . . qr .whlte will ,Suit
most and can be top-
ped With an appropriate ribbon
bow. This is easier and cheaper
than s.hopping for suitable wraps
each time. .
2. For those \\,ho are to be reo
membered with some Christmas
cookies or candies - eut a green
felt tree shape to fit over the lid
of a plastic triangular pie keeper.
. Decorate this tree with sequins
tape to attach to the lid:
Fill With goodies and have a pret.
ty remembrance to make someone
happy.
Stockin!{s for Christmas al'e al
most as much a part of Christmas
as the tree. The fashions ilrt stock-
ings have changed too. Now the
idea is to make special stockings
just for Christmas. and the fan
eier the better. And after they
have been looted of their sturr
ings of candy. small trinkets and
toys. they arl" still pretty to look
at.
Felt is a bright and durable
material for Christmas stockings.
and also easy to work with. A
Chl'istmas stocking can be .my
where from 6 inches to 3 rl't't

Put your trimmings on before
you sew the stocking together.
Many forms of h'im t'an bl' ap
plied. ranging from tiny dtsi..:ns
in contl'asting colors of ft'lt to
sequins. ribbons. rickrack gold
thread and bows. Th('y can be
pcrsonali1.cd with tl'im suitabll"
fOI' the individual .
'\
The ea of the raln"ow. snake more than double. in lize nfter it is laid, #ff
. -- ""
___ ---=- (' (//h
_ . !_::;"' ___
r -

_ /,r'"
.' .\ '
j
J ..

'v'lr
J/I' I'
f .
'\\\\{\'\I
THE SHEPHERDS ARE TOLD
OF A SAVIOR U'KE 2:H 17
From
THE LIVI NG BIBLE
"That night some shepherds were in the fi eld: oul-
side the \-illage guarding their fl ocks of sheep. Sud-
denly an angel appeared among them. and the land-
scape shone bright with the glory of the LOI'd. They
were badly frightened, but the angel reassured them.
'.'Don't be afraid!" he said. "I bring you the most
Joyful news ever announced, and it is for everyone!
The Savior-yes, the Messiah, the Lord-has been
born tonight in Bethlehem! How will you recognize
You'll find a baby wrapped in a blanket lying
In a manger!"
Suddenly, the angel was joined by a vast host Of
others-the armies of heaven-praising God:
::Glory to God in the highest heaven," they sang,
and peace on earth for all those pleasing him."
When this great army of angels had returned again
to heaven, the shepherds said to each other, "Come
on! Let's go to Bethlehem! Let's see this wonderful
thing that has happened, which the Lord has told
us about."
They ran to the village and found their way to Mary
and Joseph. And there was the baby. lying in the
manger. The shepherds told everyone what had hap-
pened and what the angel had said to them about
this child.
Illustrations from
TAYWR'S BIBLE STORY BOOK
If you give a New Yem's
party. be sure exits are
unblocked and have fire
extinguishers ready and Locate the fire alarm
handy at all times. boxes near your home.
At a church or school
celebration, and most im-
portantly, in your own
home, be sure there is no
.debris left afterward to
catch fire,
, .
..
Page 10 The MIAMI GAZETTE
t
WAYNESVillE
Church of Christ
Thord & Miami Streets
Charles Pike. Evar-.el i st
10: 00 . m .. SundJ'! Mornin'g
6 : 30 p.m. Sund Evening
6 : 30 p.m. ' Wedr '''day E.enlng
Phone 8974462 ' 0 ' Informat.on
First Baptist Church
Nort n Main Stree!
John p. OsbOrne. Pastor
10:00 a. m. Sunday SChOOl
11 : OOa.m. Morning WorShip
6 : 30 p.m .. 1 raining Un.on
7: 30 p.m. Evening WorSh.p
7: 30 p.m . . Wednesday Prayer
Meeting
(Affiliated w.th Southern Bap.
Co nvent i on) .
First Church of Christ
152 H'gh Street 89 ' 4786
ERNIE SMITH Minister
Bible School 9 : 30 A.M.
Worship 10: 30 A.M.
Evening 1: 00 P.M.
Friends MeetinQ
Fourth Street near High
9 : 30 a. m. ' Sunday SChOQI
10: 45 a. m. Sunday Meeting f or
WO"hl p (unprog.amed)
St. Augustine Church
H.gh Streel
Rev. Joseph H. Lutmer, Pa st o r
7 a. m. & 11 a. m . . Masses
8 . m. & 8 p.m. H o l y. Days
7 : 30 p. m . . Forst Friday
7: 45 a. m. ' Dall y Mau
5 : 30 p. m . . Saturday Mau
St. Mary's Episcopal
Church
Third & Ma.n Streets
Rev. Harold Deeth. Rector
l1 : 15 a. m . Morning Prayer
151. 3rd & 51h Sundays ;
Holy Communion 2nd & 4th
Sundays
United Methodist
Church
Third & North Streets
L. Young. Minister
9:00 a.m Church School
10:15 a.m.' Church Worship
1 : 00 p.m. Jr. & Sr. Youth
Fellowship
Thtt Full Gospel Tabernacle
R. 3 F .... ry Rd.
Rev. Sherman Cook. Pastor ,
10: 30jl.m. Sunday SchOOl
1:00 . . Sunday Eve. Service
1 : 30 P."" . Wednesday Eve.
Service
7: 30 p. m. Sat. Eve. Service
First Church of God
Lylle Rd. at Ferry Rd. Intersection
Rev. Carl A. Pierce
,, : .$0 a. m. . SotJMdaY SchOOl
110: 30a.m. MornlngWorSh.,.,
' : 00 p.m . . S4j\day e.yenlng
1:00 o.m . W8dnes\:lay evening
CORWIN
Pentecostal Holiness
Church
Walter L Lamb, Pastor
10:00 a.m . . Sunday 5cnool
1 :00 p.m Sunday
Worship Service
7 : 30 p.m. Wednesday
Worship Service
MT. HOLLY
United Methodist
Church
Rev. Leonard Baxter
9 : 30 a. m . . Su"day School
11 : 00 a. m . . Sunday Worship
Service
7: 30 p. m. ' WedneSday, Prayer
Sery Ice
HARVEYSBURG
Friendship ijaptist
Church
Southern Baotist Convent.on
James Brown, Pastor
9 : 30 a. m: . Sunday Sch'obf
10: 30 a. m . . Sunday Morning
Wor shi p
7: 30 P. m . . Sunday Evening
Servi ce
7: 30 p. m. Wednesday Midweek
Pr ayer and Bible Study
Jonahs Run BaPtist
Church
OhiO 73 East
10: 00 a. m . . Sunday School
10: 00 & 11 : 0Q.a. m. Sunday
Worsh; p Service ,
7: 30 p.m. Sunday Evc\1 l ng
Worship
United Methodist
Church
David Ha,per. Pastor
9: 30 a. ni .. Sunday Church
Service
a.m . Sunday School
11 : (10 a.m .. Sunday WorShip
Service
Youth Fellowsnlp ana Bible
Study
Harveysburg Full Gospel
Church . .
E. Sout h Street
Rev. John M. Lamb, Pastor
1:30 p.m.' Thuflday
1:30 p.m. Saturday - Young
People's Service
10: 30 a.m Sunday School
7:00 P.M. Sunday Evening
SPRING VALLEY
...
United Methodist
Church
Walnut V ' ne
Robert R. MeredIth, Pastor
9 : 30 a. m . . Sunday SChO'l 1
10: JO a. m . . Morning Worsh.p
6: 30 p. m.' Youth
Jr. H.gh It Sr. High .
7:45 p.m. Wednesday -:hOlr
Rehearsal
Spring Valley Church
of Christ
Glady Street
10:00 a. m .. Morning Worsh.p
7: 00 p.m .. Evening Worship
8:00 p. m . . Wednesday Evening
Worship
Spring Valley
Friends Church
Mound Street
E. Friend Couser. PastOf'
g: 30 a. m . . Sunday School
10: 30 a. m . . Morning Worship
Christian baptist Mission
Main St,eet . '.
Mr" Lois Dunaway, Pastor
10 . m . Sunday School '
11 a. m. Morning Worship
1:30 p.m . Evening Worship
1 : 30 p.m .. Praye, Meeting
Wednesday & Thursday
7: 30 p.m. Song-fest. Last
Saturday each month.
DODDS.
Free Pentecostal Church
of God
RR. 122 Dodds, Ohio
Pastor, James Coffman
10:30a.m. Sunday School
7: 00 p. m . . Sunday' Evangelistic
Service
7: 30 p. m . . Wednesday Prayer
!;cr ....
LYTLE
United Methodist
Church
JOhn K. Smith. MIIl l slc,
9 : 30 a. m .. Sundiy ' SChOOI
10: 30a. m. Sunday WO'Ship
Service
8 : 00 9 : 00 p. m . . Wednesday
Evening, 8ttble Study ,
CENTER VI LlE
The First
Pentecostal Church
173 E. Franklin Sllreet
. Ray Norvell. PallO'
Gene Bicknell, Ass'"
10: 00 a. "" . Sch<)ol
7 : 00 p. m . . Sunday Even",,]
7: 30 p. m . . Wednesday [ve"",,]
GENNTOWN
Genntown United Church
Of Christ
Route 42 at Gcn rr t OlN11
Ray StofPler,
9 : JO a. m , . Wo rsh Ip St.:"," c..1.!
10: 30 Su ndJY Cll l H C h 5c ,., o ul
5 ; 00 D. fn. - Sunday 't O llt II
Fe li o wstllP
FERRY
Ferry Church of Christ
W.lmlngton Pike &
Social Ro..., Roact
Bus Wiseman, Minister
8:00 a.ni. Early Worship Service
9:15 a.m. B!ble School
10:15 a.m. Morning WOI'.hlp Servtc
10:15 a.m. Sunda!v Youth WfShlP
6:00 p.m. Youth Meeting :
'7 :00 p.m. Evening S4Irvlce
7:30 p.m. Wednesaay - Mld_k
Prayer and 'bIble Study
RIDGEVlll[
Ridgeville Community
Church
St. Rt. 48 & Lower
Springboro Road
Ray L Shelton, Paster
9 : 30 a.m .. Sunday School
10:45 a.m . . Morning WorShle
7: 30 p.m . Evenln$ .
Service
1:30 p.m. . Wednesday Evening
service
5:30 Porn, . Sr. Youth
Recr tlon
6:30 p.m . SunCilay Sr . Youth
Services
This Church Page Is Sponsored For You The Courtesy Of The Following Area Merchants
WA YNESVI LLE NATIONAL BANK
WAVNUVILLE. OHIO
. ELLIS SUPER VALU
WAVNUVILLE, OHIO
"
MIAMI GAZETTE
DEATHS
Mrs. Cecelia K. Hawkins, age
57, of 298 North Street, Waynes
ville, passed away Sunday at Ket-
tering Memorial Hospital. She
I was a member of St. Augftstine
Catholic Church, Waynesville.
She is survived by her hus-
band,H. Leslie; 2 sons, Dennis of
Waynesville and Jeffrey at home ;
3 daughters, Mrs. Jacqueline Flo
rence of Oxford, Gail & Jen
nifer both at home; 4 brothers
Andrew Franko, Joseph Franko,
Michael Franko and Elmer Mur
rar all of Youngstown; I sister
Mrs. Gertrude Webb of Florida;
I Granddaughter, Kerressa Haw .
kins; and several nieces and ne
phews.
Funeral services were at 9:40
A.M. Wednesday at Stubbs-Con
ner Funeral Home.
Mass of the Resurrectioll at
10:00 A.M. at St. Augustine
Catholic Church with Father Jo
seph Lutmer officiating.
Interment was at Miami Ceo
metery in Corwin.
Luke wrote in the Bible
that "Judge not, and ye shall
not be judged: condemn not,
and ye shall not be can
demned: forgive. and ye shall
be forgiven." (Luke 6:37)
St. John once said: "If we
s.y we have no sin, we ,
deceive ourselves, and . the
truth is not in us. If we
. confess our sins. He is faithful
and just, and wIll forgive us
our sins and cleanse us from
all
Attention All Warren
County Residents. Any neWs.
item you have will .. be ac-
cepted for the, Miami GIl-
zatte in the future. We are '
expanding County wiele. We
need your help
.. .
December 13, 1972
Larry M. Fox, age 21', '
Rombach Avenue, Wilmington,
died early Monday morning from
injuries sustained in an auto ac
'cident at the intersection of
Route 73 and 22 in Wilmington.
He was a 1969 graduate of
ClintonMassie School and was
presently employed at Mac Tool
Company in Sabina, Ohio. He is
a member of the Olive Branch
United Methodist Church.
He is survived by his wife,
Mrs. Teri Lee; his parents, Mr. &
Mrs. Earl Fox of Oregonia; 2
brothers . Ronald of Lebanon and
Roger at home; his maternal
grandfather , Alva Ludington of
Waynesville ; and several aunts,
uncles and cousins.
Funeral services will be at
2 P.M. Thursday at the Stubbs-
Conner Funeral Home of Way-
nesville. Rev. John De Young
will be officiating. Interment will
be at Miami Cemetery in Corwin.'
The family will receive friends
from 5:00 to 9: 00 P.M. Wed
nesday at the Funeral Home.
AN lHdillH
eltris/mllS
In India they have no pine. or
cedars to use for a Chrlstmu
tree. They make their own Cbriaf..
mas tree trunk by bulldlne up
rice straw, tying it with more rice
straw and then sticking lD
branches, also of rice.
Then they plaster it with mud,
trim with paper chains and mica,
stick in candles and green twlp
of oleander from their garden -
they do all this before the mud
can harden. After the tree is
hardened, they sing and dance
around it and the Indian given
give each other presents wbleh
probably could be India rubber 01'
India ink.
NotiCE - All news items.
must be in this tJy
6:00 P.M. Monday and all
Ads am. Display
advertising must be in by
10:00 A.M. Tuesday.
PLEASE .
STUBBS-CONNER
fllElll IDlE
24 Hour Ambulance Service
STEVE CONNER DIRECTOR
8'97-5966
AITHS 185 N. MaIO, nesville
" .
,
' .
Pecember 13, 1972
t WANTAOS'
HAVE SELL POWER
FOR SALE
Frigidaire Elect ri c Range 40" -
also 6' lumber - 897 -4583 SOc 1
Fresh dressed stewing chi ckens
$1.00 each - ready Dec. 16th -
885 -7888 49c2
FOR SALE 1963 Cadill ac $450
Phone aft er 5: 00 - 897-602 1
Can see Sat or Sun 44ctf
BOYS suit size 12 green - li ke
new $7.00 - boys pants size
12 $ 1.00 - Mat ernit y whit e
blouse size 36 like new $2. 00
Girls wool pl eat ed wool shirt
size 5 - washable $2 .00 - girl s
winter shoe boot size r' 1 - $2. 00
green plaid wint er coat size 5
$1.00 - call 897-6021 aft er 5 pm
44ctf
AKC Iri sh Sett cr puppies - hord
till Christmas - 897-7476. 43c8
AUStIN Heaiy Sprite windows -
fair shape - $10 - right door $5
for Sprite - coil over load car
car springs $5 - 4 man rubber
life raft $55 - S40 sports coat
for $6 36R - pant 29-30 to 31-
--30 & wear - $1 to $3 - 'boys
"tklssnowsuits size 3 forSJ.SO
pair insulated boots $10 size 9 -
'084 9x12 rug $3.50 - high chair
s.% . plastic 'gas can $2 - potty
;cbair .$1.50 -' cage $1.25 -
S3.5o. UJ1aII Phone .
. ""-6021' i fterS :OO'P-.M. :-4acntf
,-
. , , ' , ... " \0

More and m'bre Americans are
m.aking scene on television,
. thanks to a new cartridge
. _: /jystem thllt's probably 'going to
do for TV what the talkie!! did
.for movies.
Now. for the firHt time.
viewers 'are able to record audio
lind video components of
programs and enjoy them later_
The system, recently intro-
duced by Teledyne Packard Bell,
also enables viewers to see
pictures of themselves on TV, 8S
well a8 stock tapes of a wide
variety of entertainment
features.
At last the TV viewer can see
the all- time film classics he
missed seeinjr . . . historic foot-
ball games or title fights he'd
give 8 lot to see again . . .
cartoon films he wouldn't be
nervous about Jetting his
children see . .. films in which
ex ....ert!' help him overcome his
golf 's lice or cook an
unforgettable bouillabaisse . . .
others that show him-not just
tell him-how to perform a feat
of rare carpentry.
With a cartridge television
system, he can watch "CaBB'
blanca," "Carnal Knowledge,"
or the Dempsey-Tunney fights-
without commercialson pre
recorded videO tape cartridges
.. ...... ' '." - -1'- -
SERVICES
NEW-LI FE Furniture Stripping
Give New Life to your old f ur-
niture, antiques, any thing wood
or metal. 6330 Georgetown La ne
adjace nt to McGee's Supermar-
ke t No. 2 - on the Tre nton-
Franklin Rd. just off Rout e 4
Open 9-6 phone 4223436 Mid-
dl et own , Ohio. 42ct f'
SMALL BAND for da nccs etc.
Count ry & Wester n or Rock - $2
an hour per person - 4 members
897-5826 49nctf
WANTED
Needed - Babysitt er for 2 chil d
re n - mo thcr teaches school - call
after 5 PM - 2752297 50c2
---------------- ------
HELP WANTED
Cleaning Woman to do general
house work - phone 8977136
SOc!
LOST
2 Beagle Hounds lost on Route
73 near Harveysburg - If you find
them call 897-21 2 1 after 5 PM
49c2
The aUdio. .. u .. of
AUitnUa . GIl ..,., 210 het.
: ,'
\aIoM...... "'--
developed by Cartrivision_
If he's going to he away fl'OUl
home while his fav()rite program
is on, he can set a timer to tape it
While he's gone-or he can tape
while he watches. All he has to
do is slip a blank videotape'
cartridge into the appropriate
slot on his big color screen TV
set.
With an optional camera, he
can make his own videotape
" home movies" which he can
replay instantly_ He can even set
up the camera and TV screen 8 S
a closed-circuit TV system, and
use-it to monitor his front door,
or the baby's crib.
Cartridge television has been
anticipated for a number of
years. Earlier prototype models
were made, but - Teledyne
Packard Bell is the first manu-
facturer to make this system
available for general consumer
use in several areas of the
nation. The unit will retail for
$1,450, with an optional camera
available for $249.95.
The video cartridges, which
will be available blank or
pre-recorded.to purchase or rent,
are manufactured by Cartridge
Television, Inc., which also
produces the video cartridge
. component used in Teledyne
Packard Bell's total package.
.. '
The'MIAMI GAZETTE Page il
Sel l.it
Sel lit
Iteml under thi1 h d tnl II'. run
h and m.y fun up to 4 w.e k'
.. nle u u n ce lle d. See HI Oft
t llh PI.,. .
1'111 III hl' I,," \\ 111i ""1" , :1' you wJlllld li ke: III scc It
,'I 'Pl' ;1I III 111 ,' "Sl'i l -II " (, ,, 1111111 1. 1111 , ' llllll llIl ll'se:rVl'J rllr
Il Ll Il -'lllll lll e: I ( I:Ii. pr lv.lle: (\111\ All 11e:I1IS l1lust he
Pfld: J . Tll1s Sl'rVll' l' IS FRF I 11 11 111 Iii,' C,I 'L II e: . Nli pholl e: r all s.
Al l :I(is \.alkJ Illwlil ,llIllllIIJll c' .ilh t:ll III Ihe: Cl:issdicu Aus
allu will be \.I1 :II[:l'u a\.' llfulllt!l y I-h ill t! III Inail I III S blank wllh
your ad ill Ihe C. ,II l' II , l lt'l l'l'. 1'. O. HII' 7K. 0 11 Ill .
I
Two Snow Ti res - size 855x l4
used 3 months - cost $68.00 - sell
for $30.00 885 3282 50
'61 OLDS - good wndition - new
tires - $250.00 - 8853282 after 4
PM - 50
Aut omatic Siegler Oil Hea ter &
275 ga l. tank and some oil - $100
complete - li ke new . paid over
$400 - 897-4222 50
26 FT. - 4 pc sCl: tiona l - Earl y
American - custom built - $250
Phone 932-2803 50
Me tal stilt s $5 - Old 78 reco rds
SOc each - pr Walki e-Talkics -
cos t $50 new - seU $ 10 - Pogo
Sli ck $2 - Girls bike $10 - 932-
12 18 I 49
1960 Chevy Impala 4 dr Sedan
V8 auto - radi o & heater - $25
897-7771 49
Harmony Folk Guit ar with casc
like new $35 -- Used hidabed -
fair condit ion - free - 897-6841
49
Upright piano . gd coud - $1 25
897-4193 49
1968 Rambler $275 - 897-4761
49
HO r\lce track - 45 ft. tracks -
guard ri.ns - 4 ' cars'" power packS
COPY: ______ ____ _ _ ____ _
-----------------------------
PHONE NUMBER
Your name and address shoul d al:compa ny you r ad fo r our fi les.
It does not need to be published.

AKC Poodles - 4 apr ico t & white 2 GIRLS 20" bikes - Ba nana
female - I black & I brown seat - high bar s - good co nd
male - 5 wks old - motherl ess $15 ea - 897-5438. 46
$45 & up - 897-4457 48 I --------
FOAM rubbcr studio cuuch -
reversibl e brown and brown &
orange sleeps one - two bolsters
$25 - 2 red and whit e with
chrome plasti c chairs - $6 ea
897-6506 47
. 30 OLD Horseshoes - $15 . Mar-
" 'bie Tilt game $2 - girl's bicycle
$ 10 new pony bridle $3 -
cupid fountain $25 - new metal '
detector 'US - 932-1'218 ' 47
FEED Barrels - 55 gallon drums
or 30 ga ll on drums - $3 .00 - call
8975071 aft er 4: 00 PM. 44
SET of 15 Junior
Encyclopedia alw 24 large ency-
clopedia Britannica for $300.00
Silver toy Poodle - 3 months -
$40 - 897-6153 44
AUTOMA nc Norge Washer
good cOndition - $50 - 897-'
4496 44
Aurorll' steering cor-troIs & hop' Two 'l 4\i c 5 lug a.
\'It d ' . ' , . CIL snow
&.\, ... i$20 - 897- , $10 - new albums

22 .,;- 49 ClasSlC &; 'Big t ,me bands - S 1 ea
207 NortJi Main St. 89-1. 2627
47
. :' Hot washer ':'16 selectrOns--..
$50" Eleetric drylri:':-:;' vented ' .
FrigiiSaire - SSO > 21" electric '
range Frigidaire $)4:> 16.6 cu' BOWLING maChine - coin oper-
ft. _ i.rifidaire SSt(t;897-5280 ated 2' Wide . 8'10n- !JP to 5
. .. , .... 48 ' players at,I
one
time IOc per : . III1 I . 1 .. 0
. ,. . player - $1 SO - 'can be seen at
____ '*' ' . Harveysburg Pool Hall in even .[\ .
AI,TE Nfl
'ON ings . ideal for recreation room. . wllilru
A IJD THIo. A
MEN
897-62]1'-, ' . 41 . . ( LI P O F P IPINc.. >-j a T TEA
', ,-,!?F AT T0 Wile"" or
'THE MELT AWAYORt)
SEMIDRIVERS-NEEDED
Avant fO' Ct." B Com",oll Ca"le"
offerln, Tralnln,
.... No .. "_ "-''''If-
AYWate Nation.- .r"ln .. exc'"
. $12,OOO .. r year .
_For application NlII
Code 41'-241 ..'532,
or writ-. Ulliversal .... Inc.
P. O. 80x 7a07
Toledo, Ollte 4al"
.. ... ....."a.+,t
,.----_ .. __ .... ,
I CHRISTMAS GIFTS .
I RECORrn; JEWELRY I
I
ALBUMS BABY GIFTS I
COSMETICS CHRISTMAS CARDS
I
IMPORTED ITEMS I
CRAWFORD'S GIFTS
FRANKLIN SQUARE DOWNTOWN WAYNESVILLEI
I
HOURS: 9:00 - 6:00 W .. kdaYI & Saturday I
9 : 00 - ':00 Friday Closed on Wednesday 12: 006:00 Sunday ___________ iiIlIOIlIil.


{- - - ::.... - - - - - - - -. "--,
..
Leslie Jones of Buckley,
Flintshire, Wales ate 25 bananas
in 4 minutes 23 seconds on
November 5, 1968. Two years
later Stephen Nel of South
Africa, eating bananas against
the clock, consumed 50 bananas
and was halfway through a 51st
when the 10 minute alarm
struck!

Cheese experts have identified
about 450 kinds throughout the
world. which they divide into 18
major categories. or the 450
kinds, 240 are produced in
France!
r S300 annual 0 NEW 0 RENeW ;
, subscription
IHI MIIII 6111111
P. O. BOX 78
WA YNESVI LLE, OHIO 45068
NAME _______________________________ ___
ADDRESS
CITY
STATE
DATE ____ ._ PHONE"_ ___ . ____ "
I
I'
l
.- -:- _1'.-.
.'
P,age 12
-'
By Oick & Judy Workman
The world's population of
four billion people will doubl e
in 28 year. According to Dr .
Datta N. Pai , Indi an family plan-
ning exper t , thi s will bl! the case
if no further changes are inI-
tiated . Furthermore, in 28 years,
two-thirds of the sta te of Ohio
will be urban. The President's
Commission on Population
Growth reports that Ohio will
be part of an immense urban re-
gion which will stret ch from
central New York State to Chi -
cago. Within thi s region there
will be an average populatiun
density of between 300 to 450
people per squar e mil e.
Here in Warren County , plan-'
ners are already being fo rt: cd to
deal with an influx of proposed
developments. Bc<.:ause of our
unique lo<.:ation between two
large metropolitan areas , Dayton
and Cln..:innatl. Jnd bet:ausl! or
the presence ur two Intel statl!
hi ghway,. 11(l t to lIlention tlt e
Littl e Mi ami River. with.in
OUI hOllnd!>, Wa rren COllnt y
wn sidered tll be .. hult:c terri-
tory ror planned developments.
We are already blessed with the
Caesar Creek Reservoir Proje ct
and King' s Island Amusement
Park . In the planning stages are
Sharps Run lake resort com-
munity and Shaker Creek golf
course residential community.
Sharps Run, in southeastern War-
ren County, will contain 3,100
units on 1800 acres. Shaker
Creek will be located west of
Red Lion on highway 122. In
addition, plans are in the making
for a National Homes subdivision
in Franklin, a retirement com-
munity northeast of Springboro,
and a residential-commercial de-
vel o pment in the southwestern
part of the county. At the pre-
sent time, no county plan has
been formalized , therefore leav-
ing developers relatively free to
use or abuse the land as they see
fit. However. county planning
director Bob Price is working
diligentl y to correct this situa-
tion. An invent o ry is currently
being taken to di scover exactly
what the coun ty now has, after
whi ch ci tizens will have an op-
portunity tll express their wishes
as to the future of the county.
A plan <.:an then be made and
ideally . devel opers will have to
comply with it.
Consider for a moment the
YI,.
impact on the environment if
such development is alluwed to
continue. Ohio alread y has a list
of ten mamlT'ab and seve n bird
species which have been elimi -
nated due to habitat destruction
with the onset of civili za ti on.
The National Audubon Sodety
ha s provided the state with a li st
of I I more birds whose popula-
tions are rapidly declining in
Ohio.
The Health Ministry in Singa-
pore recently announced that
measures will be taken against
families who choose to have more
than two children. "For Singa-
pore in the 1970's ," said the
Health Minister , " the third chi ld
is a luxur y and the fo urth and
fifth anll-social acts." The mea-
sures to be take n include inwme
tax reli ef for only three children.
lower priorit y for government
housing. higher maternity fees
in government subsidi zed hospi-
t::t ls (five times more for the
fifth chi ld than rllr the fi rst) ,
and materni ty leave for only
two children. Singapore has a
(urrent density of almos t 9 .000
people per square mile .
Be Careful About
Christmas Hazards
Popular Christmas plants can
have toxic efTeets if swallowed,
and berries from mistletoe are
highly poisonous. Children are
treated each year as a result of
swallowing toxic holiday decor-
ations.
Hazardous man-made dee-ora-
tions include artificial snow sprays
'and fireplace colors.
Fire is another hazard during
the holidays - take precautions in
buying toys that are not highly
namable. Toys that are operated
by alcohol, kerosene or gasoline
are especially dangerous. Keep
electric trains or spirit-fueled
toys from under the Christmas
tree while in usc
Use non-combustible or flame-
proofed material to decorate the
home Or tree.
It is safer to put your tree up
shortly before Christmas and tak-
ing it down soon after. Before a
tree is brought indoors, saw ofT
the trunk at an angle at least an
inch above th(' original cut, place
it in water and keep the water
level above th(' cut the entire
ti me the tree is up.
If an artificial is used,
select the type marked as being
made of slOW-burning materials.
Metal trc('s arc not a fire hazard,
but may be a shock hazard. In-
dir('ct lighting is recommended.
MAKE YOUR CHRISTMAS SHOPPING EASY
Give A Gift Certificate
From

Taynesville
i h
0
pi
SUNDAY 1-6 P.M. SATURDAY
-z
The MIAMI GAZETTE
Central State University Now
Accepting Applications For
Wi nter Quarter
Appli cations for admission to
Central State University for the
Winter Quarter will be acce pted
through December 29.
Andrew Love , director of ad-
missions at Central State, said
new full-time , transfer or special
students should apply for ad-
mission as soon as possible to be
sure of having arrangements made
for registration on January 2.
The Winter Quarter begins Jan-
uary 3 and runs through March
'16.
Full-time students enrolling
in a degree program at Central
State must complete general in-
formation and medical history
forms and submit a physical
examination report and high
school or college transcripts.
If there is difficulty in com-
pleting the physical examination
and transcript requirements.
Love said . apl?li Canls ca n be ac-
cepted as special students and
need ..:omplete only the general
information form. Credit earned
JS a special st udent is valid lat er
in a degree progra m if the st u-
dent completes the remainder of
the admissions n:quirements,
Love sai d.
For area students who can
commute from home to classes,
Central State can be a very eco-
nomical school, Love said_ Tui-
tion and fees total only $216
per quarter and Ohio residents
can,'save an ad4iW)nttl $25 per
quarter by obtaining Ii 'f,uition
Certiftcate signed by a'-stilte 'le: ,-
gislator. Ohio resid,ents pay $1
per credit hour for parttime
study at Central State.
For further information con-
cerning admissions - to Central
State for the Winter Quarter,
contact : Andrew Love, Director
of Admissions, Bundy Hall, Cen-
, tral State University, Wilberforce,
Ohio, phone 376-6832.
The Admissions Office in Bun- _
dy Hall will be open from 8 A.M.
Lo 5 P.M. daily through the ad-
mission period except for Christ-
mas day. Admissions counselors
will be on duty to assist in-
terested persons.
Weeds are successful in the
battle for life because they
are able to extremes
of cold and heat, drought,
high winds and even nre.
December 1'3,1972
THE LIGHTING OF HOLIDAY CANDLES
Perhaps the most universal symbol ()f the holi dHY season is
the li ghted candle. During thl' joyuus Decembtr .Jewish
Festival uf Hanukkah, which means th e' of Light s. till'
falher of the family tights candl<>s in of the brave
Maccabees who restored the sancti ty " I' th" T(' mpt e. Tht'
Christians light candl es to commemoratl' th e l'h' l!inning .. I' th"
Creation when Gnd said "Let there bC' ". 011 Christmas
Evl' . candlrs btaze rorth in th l' churcill' s \\,1\ ,,1' " t' ancitt'til!hl
sl'rvices are hf'ld .
Jt\ an uld Aml!rican cll stom to trim ou r trees
with burning candl es, but today WI' lise IIH' gaily culored
f' tectric ones.
The original American candle was made of bayb('l'ry, and
traditionally it brings good luck . When li ghted on Chri stmas
Eve its scent will carry rrom one separlt tl' d lover to the otlier.
When it comes time to orfer a holiday snack to your family
and friends, serve this Candle Snack Tray- the burning-clihdle
a symbol of your joy al1d love for fellow men,
."
CANDLE SNACK Tlt-A'y ,
% cup finely .choppll(l or -
.} . ."h .
1 (6-9U9c,!!) .<1ontai,neJ' ,
l'AI .. , .:. !'.
111.1 cups, fi!1!,ly . gt,tea- Cheddllr . -
116- ounces Roquefort elleese;-crum'bl
2' tablespoons da1ry soUt. cream- .'
cayenne :;'" - .
Assorted NABISCO Snack Crackers'
Hl've all ingredients at- room temperature. LIKhtly grease a
lIn-quart bowl. Coat with 'A cup nuts. Blend next" five
ingredients in small bowl of electric mixer until smooth. Stir jn
sour cream, cayenne and remaining nuts. Grease a small juice
glass. Place in center of bowl.. Pack cheese mixture around it.
Cover and refrigerate overnight. Allow to stand at roo.m
temperature 1 hour before serving. To unmold, run a knife
around edge of bowl and glass. Pull out glass. Turn out o.n tray
or board_ Insert a tall candle in center of mold. Surround
Assorted NABISCO Snack Crackers. Makes about 3 cups
spread . .
A 3-cup ring mold may be substituted for the Ilh-quilrt
bowl.
---------- "Croaker" is just another
name for the Channel Baas.
For Grandmothers
What a good idea to make
Mother or Gt'andmothel' a scrap-
book for Christmas. Use pictures
of all the grandchildren, a record
of each birth and the children's
various achievements. A piece of
art work, a pressed flower {I'om
their state or a personal note can
be added to each. Also there can
be a bit telling of their likes, dis-
likes, personalities, etc.
')
I
\. "
\ 1 . .
{
paid a\
4. 01 .
i

.. :,:f).ough
\
.. ,
.
. !
December : 0, 197 Waynesville. Ohio
Rei es Desk
-FesUWt which is an annual event
-beld in -October and co-spon-
'SOJ'ed by the two groups. The
merchants sponsor the Sauer-
kraut Festival and the firemen
sponsor the fish fry.
Chief Sawyer said on behalf
of the entire rue department, he
would like to thank the mer-
- chants for their gift. It
was a gift that wiD receive plen-
ty of use. There are aplProxi-
mately twenty five men serving
on the department.
Sawyer has served on the
department for 27 years. He
has been the chief for over twen-
ty years.
These young people from St.
-:Goi-ng To L.e. I.
Mary's Youth Group were in the
dough for a short time on Sa-
turday afternoon. Cookie dough
that is. They were doing their
part to help the boys confined
to LCI in Lebanon. Part of their
project was for the church and
also for the LCI community
project. The young people took
lime out of their busy schedule
to help someone less fortunate.
Several other Waynesville fami-
lies and also Ellis Super Valu of
Waynesville were in on tllte pro-
ject.
Youth group who were in the
cookies for the men confined
also had another projec' soing, by
a. box of food to an Waynesville
. -
All the things that were col-
lected were delivered on Monday
at the institution.
The young people working
on the project Saturday at St .
Mary's were Jeri Vinson;, Doug
Vinson, Jeni Vinson, Bud Vin-
son, Joan Morgan, Gary Bellman,
David Bixby, Mark Bales, Sherri
Bales and Diane Price.
The young people were being
!w pervised by mother Betty Vin-
.;un and Dennis D-.slton.
Par-achute Club
Has Award Ionquet
President of Waynesville Sport Parachute Club. Steve Stewart.
presents the trophy for the most progressed jumper to Ron
LyaUnf New Carlisle.
President of Waynesville Sport Parachute Club, Steve Stewart ,
presents the trophy for the best ai-round jumper to Kevin
Schnabel of Centerville.
Saturday, December 16th, the
Waynesville Sport Parachute ('\ub
held its first annual awards ban-
quet. It was held at Holl y Hills
golf club with forty members
and guests attending.
After the dinner, featured
speaker and awards presentor,
Steve Stewart , president of the
r; lub, awarded the five trophies.
A trophy was awarded to
Gary Osborne of Middletown for
bring the most active member
of the club. Gary has been a
member for two years. The tro-
phy for the most progressed
jumper for the length of time
and the number of jumps was
given to Ron Lyall of New Car-
lisle. Ron has been a member of
the club for about nine months.
Kevin Schnabel of Centerville,
awarded for the best all-
Welcome Jeff To The
Miami Gazette
We would like to welcome
Jeff Richards to our staff as the
new Sports Writer. Jeff is a
Junior at Waynesville High
School. He is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Don Richards .
around jumper. Kevin has ber "
a member of the club for a y(' 'I
:lOd a half.
Two spel:ial awards werc pre-
sented. One was given to Emer-
son (Red) Stewart for being the
dub's full time pilot. The other
special award. the Brad Taylor
award , was a trophy for the st u-
dent that had the mos t trouble
and overcame it. This award, a
silvery reserve parachute ripcord
handle, was given to and named
after Brad Taylor of Middletown.
This trophy will be re-awarded
whenever a ' student shows th{
determination to overcome the
difficulties as Brad has done.
After the Awards Presenta-
tion, there was a slide show and
movies of the members and their
accomplishments over the years.
BAKE SALE
The Waynesville Freshmen
class will sponsor a bake sale on
Saturday, December the Bro,
to be held at Ellis Super Valu.
The sale will begin at 9:00 and
(','ontinue until dteyare sold out .....
Page 2
THE MIAMI GAZETTE
P . O. BOX 1', WAYNESVILLE PHONE 8975921
Marye.llman
Phillip "o".n . . .
The Valley Shopper. Inc.
O'HARA
GAGE
BENZONI
KIMBROUGH
. Editor
Advertising Manager
. . . Publishers
The Time Element and Other Stories
Mafia, U. S. A.
Marianne and the Privateer
Now and Then
ARTIST OF THE MONTH PENNY LOWERY
STREET WAYNESVILLE, OHIO PH. 897-4826
BIRTHDAYS
Steve Edsall celebrated his
uirthday on December 18th. Mrs.
Lois Frye on December 25th.
Happy Birthday to all of you.
December 19th - PFC Court-
ney M. Stamper 276-54-9190,
Box 2913, Geiger Trailer Park,
P.O. Jacksonville, North Carolina
28540.
Happy Birthday Courtney
from the Staff.
PAINTING & DECORATIN
Interior & Exterior
Dry Wall Repair
RON JONES
513-897-6736
NOTICE
Because of lack of funds
no more ambulance service
by Wayne Twp. Emergency
Life Squad for Maaie Twp.
until further notice.
By order of Massie Twp.
Trustees.
NOTICE
The Waynesville United Meth-
odist Church will meet on Sun-
day, December 24th, at 9:00
A.M. for church school and at
9:30 A.M. (or church worship.
There will be a Christmas Eve
service at 11 :00 P.M. Everyone
Welcome.
The MIAMI GAZETTE
WAYNE LOCAL
BOARD MEETS
The Wayne LOl:al Board met .
in regular session Monday, De-
cembe,' II th 7:00 p.m.
The Minl:te< and Financial
Report, as submitted by the
Clerk, were approved.
The following items of busi-
ness were conduct.ed:
OLD BUSINESS
1. Bids, as submitted by Earl
Lamb to install doors in the bus
garage, were accepted. Project to
start as soon as possible.
2. The Superintendent presented
several sample administrative e-
valuation instruments for the
boards consideration.
3. Information pertaining to a
committee being assigned to stu-
dy and submit a plan to up grade
the football facilities.
4. The board approved the plan
to install an intercom system in
the Elementary School. The in-
stallation, type of system was
left to the discretion of the ad-
ministration.
5. Gates in the Miami Street
fence were discussed. The board
indicates that gat.es would defeat
the purpose of the .fence and
would not prefer to install gates
at this time.
NEW BUSINESS,
1. Mate.rmty'leave was ganted'
'to Mea. Mary Sue H'atfleld e{:
fective January 2, 1972. A sub-
stitute will fill her position until
she returns.
2. Non-certified and certified
salary raises wen: granted.
Non-certified raise was appro xi:
mately five per.cent effective in
January.
Certified salary increase will be
approximately 5.5 percent effec-
tive the last pay period in De-
cember. The base for l:ertified
personnel will be $6850 for a
bachelor's degree ,with the pre-
sent index system used to dis-
tribute the base amount across
the salary schedule.
The increas(: is the result of
the boards procedure of survey-
ing the fmancial condition of
the district each December to
determine the feasibility of sa-
lary consideration.
3. The superintendent was grant-
ed approval to attend the Ameri-
can Association of School Ad-
ministrators.
4. Methods of housing extra bus-
es were discussed with no action
taken at this time. Further study
will be undertliLken.
5. Title (teacher was approved
for elementary program for re-
gular term.
6. Next Board Meeting will be
January 1,1973 at 7:00 p.m.
December 20, 1972 .
Irs CHIISTMAS AGAIII
And once again those beautiful carols of Yule-
tide remind us of the friends we cherish and
hold dear. For one of the greatest joys of
Christmas comes fr..om greetihg you personally
and recalling our pleasant associations. Pledging
their continuance comes from the bottom of
our heart.
We wish you much happiness during the holiday
season and may good health and happiness be
yours during the New Year that lies ahead.
WE WILL BE CLOSED AT 1:00 P.M. ON SATURDAV, DECEMBER 23rd.
_Jhe Waynesvin.
(DIG lationalBank
LEBANON. near McGill Meadows
Custom built brick ranch with 3 bedrooms, 2 bath, family
room with fireplace, large eat-in kitchen and 2 car attached
garage. Asking $34,500. Call Ron Hatter.
LEBANO
IU. .' ". , . ' .:'
,,, ,, - :/.t. , 0; -r- , 4.
3 bedroom brick ranch with ':2 car attached garage' in a
neighborhood. Immediate occupancy. Asking $29,500.,
Roberta Rogers.
LEBANON
.
Well kept home with full basement for a retired couple. Pa-
neled living room with beamed ceiling, dining room;
bedroom and full bath. Asking $12,500. Call Ron Hatter.
LEBANON, near McGill Meadows
., '
Lots of living in this new 7l"oom brick Bi-Level with 2% baths,
entrance foyer and fireplace. Asking $36,600. Call Vern
Gardner.
113 W. Main St .
Mason, Ohio
Phone 398-0010 or 398-0020
Waynewille High School
Basketball Schedule 1972-73
Nov. 24 Lebanon A
Nov. 25 Uttle Miami A
Nov. 28 Yellow Springs A
Dec. I Springboro H
Dec. 8 Blanchester A
Dec. 15 Clinton Massie A
Dec. 19 Greeneview . H
Dec. 22 Mason H
Jan. 5 Kings H
Jan. 13 Carlisle A
Jan. 19 Springboro A
Jari.20 Blanchester H
Jan. 26 Clinton Massie H
Jan. 27 Cedarville H
Feb. 2 Mason A
Feb. 9 Uttle Miami H
Feb. 17 Bellbrook A
Feb. 23 Kings A
Orll'", , ....... it ........... , . .
1I._'Ie ........ ...... . '
... 1It, tool 1M ....... .". -...
SALES A SERVrCE "
,.
1
Denotes League Games
. I
Fort,Ancient Valley Conference
VerriOn Hooper, Coach
___ J
UII E . ....., . .... . ' . 'u, \
III/mm1 .
. December 20,1972 The MIAMI GAZETTE
"WE THOUGHT YOU
WOULD LIKE TO KNOW
WE ARE:
1. S'lMPl Y A CONGREGA-
TION OF CHRISTIANS. We
are not a denomination for we
have denominated to ourselves
no human name, creed, OIrdi-
nance, or discipline that would
differentiate us ' from other
Christians. We are Christians
only.
Acts 11:26; 26:28; I P'eter
4:16.
2. SIMPLY A CHURCH OF
CHRIST. The church of Christ
was established on the day of
Pentecost 30 A.D., following
the death, burial, and msur-
recti on of Jesus Christ as re-
corded in the second chapter
of Acts of Apostles.
Matt. 16:16-18; 28; luke 24:
44-49; Acts 2; 5:11; 8:1 ; RQ-
mans 16:16.
; \
. -" . -
1 -- - . -- . ' .


CHRISTMAS PROGRAM
SUNDAY NIGHT 7:00
, BRING THE WHOLE FAMILY FOR
,MORNING AND EVENING SERVIC'ES
THIS SUNDAY
THE DIFFERENCE
IS-WORTH THE DISTANCE.
f . .
/. COME SEE,
1', Sunday Morning, Services: 8:00 8t 10:20
f . -. 9:15
i: Sunday EV8I)ing Service: 7:00
t .
. .... -.. -.,. .... --- . . ... .. -.. .........
TOWN.
7 C,m. - 9 p . m ,
SQUARE
N ORGANIZATION OF PROFESSIONAL AUTOMOBILE SALESMEN
Doug Sturgill
STENGERS FORD, INC, SALES REPRESENTATIVE
2 901 SOUTH DIX I E DRIVE NEW AND U SED CARS AND TRUCKS
LEASI N G AND FLEET
RESIDENTIAL FARMS COMMERCIAL
Centervill e. OhiO
,J[a rvelj g ra in !1 nCo

1Ji-Uf' s ..-i/ '))
7;1 (j' uZirt (J..,I,,/
54 S, Iklr lli l Sl. . 0111" 1'1 111 11 1' ; 7 -' 1 '11 /1
LL' ll cr h eaL!, - LIIVL'I"pL' " BII \I I , l'\\ C;lId ,
I3U, IIlCS, FIHIll ' - II IVII ;III I>l1\ & ALLC' ''I II C'
B rllcilurc \ . 1'1 )\ 1 C) \ '
FERRY CHURCH OF CHRIST
CORNER OF SOCIAL ROW ROAD &
WILMINGTON PIKE
Worship with us on the Lord's Day
Early Sorship Service 8:00 AM
Bible SChool 9:15 (Classes for all ages)
Morning Worship 10:20 (Servk*s for all ages)
Youth Meeting 6:00 PM - EveningWorship 7:00 PM
Mid-week Prayer and Bible study WaClhttlday 7:30
Page 4
LEGION PROJECT ANNOUNCED
The annual American Legion
proj ec t wi ll get underway at the
American Legion building on
Friday Night at 7: 00.
Post 6 15 members and aux
ili ary members will be packing
boxes for the needy in the area.
This project has been in opera
ti on fo(sever al years. They spe nd
approximately 2,500 every year
Talk Of
The TOWR
by Mary Bellman .
8975826
Mrs. Marjorie Drake of Way
nesville left Friday to spend the
Christmas Holidays with her
brother and family the Ea rl Hub
bel s of Citrus Height s, California
for the needy in the area. This
includes approxlIlJatel y 350
chi ldren and approxi mately 45
famili es.
The famil ies being helped reo
ceive food and toys for the
children. The Post 6 15 members
will deliver the boxes on Satur
.
DP& L Offices To Close For
Christmas
The business offices of the
Dayt on Power and Light Com
pany will be closed Friday, De
cember 22 and Monday, Decem
ber 25, Christmas Day.
Ro bert Kyvik, Xenia Distri ct
manager for DP&L point ed out
t ha t persons should call the near
est DP&L office for emergency
service.
The first light of that usually comes to mind is the
starlight I)f Bethlehelll . of Ol)r Christmas carols sing of the
Star of Bethiehelll .
The Star of Bethlehem is used often in decorations to represent
the night of Christ's Birth. From the small stars atop a million
Christmas trees in our hOl11es to the huge ones erected on hillsides
to shine down on cit ies, al1 are reminders of that "star of
wonder" .
The custom of carrying c: star about on Christmas eve is ob
served in many European countries. In Rumania the star, or
"STEAU", is decorated with numerous little bells that tinkle as they
travel, heralding the approach of the singers. In Norway, this
custom used to be performed by Star Boys who collected food and '
monev as they went from house to house.
The chilclren of Poland were familiar not only with the Star
Boys. but also with the STAR l\IAN. Usually the Star Man was the
priest of the village in disguise. He asked ahout their behavior
during the past year. ancl if they hacl heen good they w('re rewarded
with presents.
Each year around Christmas time the large planetariums in our
country ofTer an interesting lecture on the Christmas sky. The
mysteriolls Star of Bethlehem is set against the actual background
of the sky as scientists say it appeared on that night nearly two
thousancl yea rs ago. The clata from ancient documents have heer
coupled with the scie ntific knowledge of today's
A Christmas Prayer
<may the beautiful mecminq of Christmas
... livinq throuqh the aq" to inspire men
evertwhere .. . continue to Uve In your own
h4tart and' mind. ADd may your Chilatmas
be fll1ecl with loy.
f,,"eless
U So. Main St.
WlIynes,,",. , Ohio
The MIAMI
20,
Area Canjcer Chairman
Sends Greetings

L
"
o
L
Mrs. Marjorie Stamper, Waynesville Area Chairman of the
Service Committee for the Warren County unit of the American
Cancer Society is ready to mail a Christ mas Remembrance to a
local patient from the wunty unit' s Board of Directors .
Mrs. Marjori e Stamper, Way
nesville area chairman of the
Service Committee, for the War
ren County Unit of the American
Cancer Society , is shown mailing
a Christmas remembrance to the
local patients, from the Warren
County Unit's IBoard of Direc
tors.
Mrs. Stamper said "Last year
we helped 32 patients in many
ways. Some of the services that
were given are : Hospital
beds and all sick room supplies,
bandages and dressings, help
with prescription expenses, trans
portation to and from the hos
pital for treatments, and many
more."
"There are many ways that
Warren County residents can be
helped," she continued, "In or
der to receive help you must
contact the office located at
126 East Mulberry Street, Le
banon."
SAVE THE TREE . You ean
maintain freshness and prevent
early needle lall 01 your cut
Christmas tree throughout the
holiday season by keeping the
base Immersed In a simple pre-
servative. Homemade mixture In
cludes 4 teaspoons of regular
chlorinated household bleach, 2
cups 01 Ught corn synap and 4
tablespoons 01 a Christmas Tree
Preservative that can be obtained
in local stores. The Ingrelilents
are mixed In a gaUon of hot
water before being poured Into
the Christmas tree stand.
Attention Readers:
' ..
We will be running a ..
Birthday Column. If you _
want your name in the
News, . please send it to the
Editor., Miami Gazette.
lie I1t1fl1'lily hop, thtil tbe Irue ,j01-01 CbristtIJIIS may light the
WAll 10,. 10U and yours throughout the Au we tde this
UJotulnl'" upporluniJy to "'."It you 1M you, loyal plII,onage.
SUPER VILD

..-........ .. . .
- .. .. .. -.. -. ,
,ay Dick & Judy Workman
With 'the recent ' 'arrival of
winter and all the ice and snow,
you may have noti ced a marke d
lack of birdlife in your back-
yard. Actually, there are more
birds around than one would
guess, but with food so scarce
righ t now, they all congregate
where they know they will be
fed.
Waynesville even has an or-
dinance against the birds, in
that weeds are not allowed to
grow up in town ; the very weeds
which birds most love and
choose as their natural food are
required to be cut down, fo rcing
the birds out of town to search
elsewhere for food . It may 'louk
nicer' in the summertime if the
weeds are cut, but I would pre-
fer to look at the weeds in sum-
mer and know it means the birds
will have food to ge t through
the winter. The fa miliar cardinal ,
for example, derives up to 25lJf
of it s diet from the smartwced.
It also prefers gra pe. corn. dllg
wood , sedge, suma c, ve rvai n. tll -
liptree, viburnum. ni ght shade.
serviceberry , ragwt'cd, green-
brier, ash, blackberry, and bris-
tlegrass. How many of these are
cut down and replaced by orna-
mental shrubs and grass, plants
which are of little value to the
birds?
The cardinal, a favorite song-
bird whose striking color makes
SCMOOL
him a welcome contras t to the
starkness ' of winter , has a par-
ticul arly diffi cult time in the
cold months. Hi s metaboli sm is
so fa st that he needs an incre-
dibl e amount of foud to eve n
keep alive through each wint er
night. He is always the last to
leave the bi rd fee der in the
eve ning and the first to arr ive 111
the morning. The small pa tch
of wee ds which thl! wri ters ma
naged to preser ve at the ba ck of
their lot has long sin ce been de-
pleted by cardinals.
For those of you who would
like to put out a bird feeder, you
wi ll find it can be done simpl y
and without expense. Suet, kid-
ney or beef, is a favorite with
most birds. They like it mi xed
with peanut butter. This can be
suspended from a tree branch in
a mesh oni on bag, ur fill a coco-
nut , or simply spread it on
branches and bushes, but keep
Ollt of the reach of dogs. Pul -
veri/.ed dog bi scuit s, nutmea ts,
pumpkin. squash and ca nt alope
seeds, cor nb read, and doughnut s
can be added to this mixt ure ur
put out separately. Siskins, spar-
rl1WS, juncos, an d goldfinches
prefer fee ding un the ground .
After snuw falls. they will feed
in a l;i rge cardbuard bux turned
un it s side. Woudpeckers, nut -
hatches, titmi ce , and chickadees
like a verti cal feeder , whil e a
horizontal one is preferred by
warblers , bluebirds, and perching
birds.
Sunflower seeds are an all-
time favorite of many birds. In
fact, they can even be coaxed to
NEWS
by Jeff Richards
Spartans Shoot Down Falcons. gures were Compton, 18; Rug-
8s.60 gles, 16; Goode and Stanley both
The Waynesville Spartans led
by Mike Compton turned it on
midway through the second half
to over come the Clinton Mas-
sie Falcons by a final margin of
28 points.
The Falcons rallied again a
much stronger Waynesville team
during the early part of the first
period by jumping out in front
by 5. The Falcons managed to
sustain a 4 point lead at the end
of the first period.
As the second period started,
the Spartans, under the skillful
coaching of Vernon Hooper and
the shooting of ' Bob Ruggles,
showed the Falcons how they
could really play. Ruggles came
off the bench and hit six out of
his first seven shots from the
field. At the end of the first
half, the score was 35-31, Way-
nesville.
A half ' time talk by coach
Dave Kemp couldn't arouse the
Falcons as the Spartans came
out determined to .take another
win home with them. Compton
came out shooting a8 WHS stea
dily widened the margin to out-
score the Falcons 24-16 in the
third period.
The final period seemed to
be aU Spartans al Mark Cornett
and B9b Ruggles jp t couldn't
miss while team mate Mark Stan
ley was doing a ttemendous job
on the boards. .
Those Spartans in double fi
with 14; and Cornett with 10;
while Ron James wasn't far be-
hind with 9. The leading scorers
for Massie were Bob Barton, 18;
and Andy Bennett with 14.
The final score 88-60 left
the Spartans 5-1 overall mark
and a league record 0 f 3-1 ;
The WHS reserves didn't do
so well as they were defeated
53-31.
WA YNESVILLE
Compton= 8 - 2 - 18
Goode= 6 - 2 - 14
Ruggles= 8 - 0 - 16
Stanley= 7 - 0 - 14
Cornett= 5 - 0 - 10
Hartsock= 1 - 0 2
James= 4 I - 9
Raines= 1 - I - 3
Lemaster= 1 0 2
Garrett= 0 - 0 - 0
TOTALS:: 41 - 6 - 88
MASSIE
Barton= 7 4- 18
Bevan= 2 - 3 - 7
Bennett= 4 6 - 14
Williams: 1 - 1 - 3
1Gn'g= 3 - 2 - 8
Dell= 3 - 06
Camp= 20 - 4
TOTALS
Quarter Scores
WaynesviUe lst 15, 2nd - 20,
3rd 24, 4th - 29, 88.
Massie Ist 19; 2nd - 12, 3rd - 16
4th 13, final 60.
- ____ .. ___ __ .. __ ._ " I ,. --:
The MIAMI GAZ.e.:TIE
,Page )
ea t uut ufyoU1 withsun-,FIRE & LIFE SQUAD RUNS
fl uwer seeds. If you really want .
tll pla y San ta Claus thi s Christ- The Wayne Twp. VlJl. Fire Firemen & life Squad News
mas, put out sume sunflower Dept. F' The annual Firemen's Christ -
Phune Nu nber I
'ur Ir c and
seeds alreac'y cra cked (with a . ' . r mas par ty was att ended by the
rolling pin) . Birds al su li ke buck- Lit e Squad IS 897-6006. li fe squad members,
wleat. fla x seed, and millet ed lownship trus tees, their fami lies
Carll whole, cra cked, From December 8th to 14th: and guests: J l!Jtal of 101 per-
or on the coL wi ll attract jays. Dec. 8th - Assi stance in trafllc sons in at tendance. Rev. Robert
titmice, cardinals , and red-be l- contrul at schoul- Puwer li nes Quick and hi s wife ufCincinnati,
li ed woodpecke rs. down due tu the ice storm. a fll rlller Wayne Twp. fir eman
Gourmet Fare for birds, if Dec. 8th - Life Squad run - ill - att ended. Charles LeMay re-
you really wan t to impress 'them, ness - un Third St. - Taken tu cugni/ ed fur 20 years service
can ists uf peanut hearts. buck- Kett eri ng Memorial Husp. wi th the fin: departmenl. Santa
whea t, ca nary see d, and hemp Dec. 12th - Li fe Squad Run - Ac- made an appearance wi th gifts
seed. These will insure a very eide nt - car sli d in gull ey due fur the children. The firemen
li ve ly bird population in yu ur til ice storm 2 men taken to wis h to thank the WSCS wumen
yar d all winter . A word of cau Greene Memorial Huspital . fur the dinner se rve u them.
ti on - unce you decide tll put Xe ni a. ------
out a feeder, you must keep it
filled up as birds lea rn tu depend
on certain loca ti ons fo r foud. If
it isn't there, it cu ul d be ca tas-
trophic for them.
The writers would like to
wish all of their friends - fea th
ered and utherwise a very
Merry Chri stmas!
NO SHAFTS, NO DRAFTS
\) /11
This Christmas, take II tip
from the Hartford Insurance
Group's Junior Fire Marshal
Program:
Help prevent the more than
300,000 home fires by making
sure that you don't set your
Christmas tree up near . any
stairway or elevator shaft. that
would provide a draft to qu ick-
Iy fan the fire from a short-
circuited lighting system or
overheated circuit.
BASE-Ie SAFETY
Flameproof your Christ-
mas tree base cover the easy
way, as suggested by the Hart-
ford Insurance Group's JunIor
Fire Marshal Program.
Since your Christma!1 tree
will stand in a bucket of 'Water
or wet sand, you will want to
cover the base with atl1 old
sheet ' to represent snowy
ground in the woods. To make
a fireproofing solution, mix 9
ounces of crystal borax and 4
ounces of boric acid in a gal-
Ion of water. Dip the sheet
into solution and hang it up
to dry. Remember. oncle you
have washed the sheet, you
have to retreat it berore using
again safely.
CHURCH
SI. Mary' s Episcopal Church
will hold it s annual Christmas
decorati ng part y at the chur ch
un Wednesday , Dece mber 20th
(today) at 7:30 P.M.
From 6:30 P.M .. 7:30 P.M.,
SI. Mary's Youth Group wi ll
meet in the Pari sh House.
The I: hur ch decorating part y
will be highli ght ed with fe ll uw-
ship and refreshment s fo ll owin g
co mpl eti on ul the decurating
rrojec I.
Traditiunal Midnight Holy
Eucharist will be ce lebrated at
St. Mary's Episcopal Church on
Christmas Eve beginning at
11 :30 P.M.
The Rev. Mr. Harold Deeth,
Rector of the Warren County
Shared Ministry of The Episco-
pal Church, will be the celebrant
for Holy Communion.
St. Mary's Youth Group will
host a Christmas open house in
the church parish hall follOwing
the culmination of worship ser-
vices at 12:30 P.M.
The public is most cordially
invited to attend.
SCOUT
NEWS
The month of December has
been busy as always for Troop
40 with 2 swims with over 60%
attendance to each outing with
a pizza party after the one on
December 19. Then on Dec. 5,
the troop decorated the Com-
munity Christmas tree at the
bank parking lot with the orna-
ments being made by the Way-
nesville art department at school
and popcorn strung by the troop.
Then on December 15th, the
troop1ventured over to Camp
Hook for a weekend of camping
and advancement in the prepa-
ration for the upcoming Court
of Honor Dec. 30 at 6:00 p.m.
. On Saturday evening, the troop
got together for a lovely Christ-
mas dinner and exchanging of
gifts and good will.
Waynesville troop 40 also
wishes to express their appre-
ciation to the Waynesville Fire
Department for their time and
effort in providing First Aid in-
struetion for the First Aid Badge.
We also wish to thank thOse
who supported file troop on
. last bake sale.
NEWS
Church News
The Juniur Yuuth Fell uwship
ur the Way nesvill e Unit ed Meth
\ldis t Church went Christmas
c<l)"l)lling at t he nur sing humes
in Wa ynesville for rurty five
minut es. After ca\l lllng. they
we nt tu the min ister s I()r :I
part y until l) :()0. They also de-
curated the tr ce 111 the mu lti -
ruulll ul the chur ch.
CLUB NEWS
The New Centur y Club will
meet on December the nnd
at I : 30 at the Town Square
Restaurant. Mr s. David Hartsock
will be the hostess. Mrs. William
Myers and Mrs. Paul Van Der
Voort will be in charge of the
program.
aCCl Meets
The December meeting of
Cradles to College Chapter
OCCL met at the home of San-
dy George. Speaker of the even-
ing 'was Ruth Wilcox, R.N. who
writes for the Sex Information
column of the Dayton Daily
News. Co-hostesses for the even-
int was Kathy Anderson and
Darlene George.
SCOUT NEWS
Help send Troop 40 to the
National Jamboree by saving the
following: Christmas wrapping
boxes and newspapers and pop
bottles for our next paper drive
on January 6, 1973.
For information on the pick-
up on the 6th of January call
Robert Stansberry, 897-5861.
r
-.... --l

I CHRISTMAS I
.1 I
BEAUTIfUL SELECTION
I
I
The VALLEY SHOPPER,lnc.
The MIamI Gazette
I Prlnte,s - Publishers
I
f.05 S. Main Pbone 897-5921 I
Wav,*ville, Ohio 45068 I
-----
Page 6
letters to Santa
Dear Sant a,
My name is Dana. I have been
a good ' girl. For Christmas I
want a Barbie Doll , a Barbie
ca mper, a CrisS)' doll, tennis
shoes, and a granny dress.
Also a little chalk board with
2 boxes of chalk and a clock to
put on my table, ,a black purse
with a handle, a Beanie doll, a
set of dishes and a toy toaster,
some baby ,(joll and an
iron, a aa .. , a doctor case
some surprlfts; . "
. ,J)ana "11:>00
, ,
11-------_ . __ I
THE WAYNESVILLE EDUCATION ASSOCIATION
mlRRY ftlBImIIAS
and a
Jayaus Raw Yau
We also wish to thank you for your
Support of Schools
in the recent election.
I
I
I
I
The MIAMI GAZI:TTE

FROM
GLEN - MAR
AN'TIOUES
GL YNN AND PHYL'LlS MARSH
r,"'o -
-y'
.a,
W
" the to Sa!"t. ,at the
: ' PQle;
from Keliy LYt'ln tarter
dear Santa Clause
( Love Y'OIl, I want For cltiistmas
doll. Pantsuit. watch red. re-
cord ,player. toy Box. typewriter
Blue. BalleRina's. Stroller. Bar-
bie. pickapo(;kel.
Dear Santa Clause'
I want a dog, a Big Baby doll
the size of me . A Baby doll that ,
crys, dishes, a complete kitchen .
and anything else you wou'id like
to leave.
.',
LEANN EDSALL-
Baby tender Love.' $16.99. "
Pretty ert , " ", ':'
1'''' " t: f "!I., "'-
'i dress DOO " ' .
'" '. :
fluFF ,.
MATTELf.;.S ,,-by DanQerina "
1, .. $6.99. '
Our Largest Set 499.
'Lite-Brite 5.97.
Cash Register 1.99:
Magic'S BaB '
Mickey MOQse Guffibatl-Bank 99c . "
The
, 'I" "
to Santa Claus.
form Jennifer Marie Keller.
Deat Santa.
This year for Christmas I would
Uke to have Barbie doll. Barbie
clotties. Barbie doll Suitcase Ma-
gic Baby Bottle Play dishes. and
'some for my self.
Etch-a-Sketch ,
Lynn Scott
elfs. P.S. Say hi to your
"
,\
........... .. _ ....-.. "-' ... .. - ..!. ....... 4 .,.. .. _01. I'_C+-r''' __
-.--- _. ---
()eceinber 20, 1972
We're sounding foith with greetings
fo"r all Q'ur ' triHd. and nelvhbors. May ttli.
... merry <'Ind bright. Mony
... .... ti,.. Jlleelallre of servint vou.

Gift Shop

. . . ;- .
. i-J)" : . ..
... . " ..
. ' . . .'
. .' .
, .


In the awe.ome
atlllneaa o.f lIlat
HoIylfl9ht.theCbrlat
ChllcI was born.
May th. true 01
...... ,iii your Mart cmd hom.f
.. ': ; ,.I ,...... ... '. '
10,011, .. ",ere
'''anff. . . wi'" e"elY flOOd wi'" ,,, .. "'e
'oy aad "e"_'" 01 .... y_tIfIe will .. yours.
,. DON WORKMAN REALTY CO.
. .
.) Ralph StIcha'. Assoc.
I " r f " r-
.The MIAMI
Record Construction For
DP&L in 1973
It will S88.8 million in
1973 for the Dayton Power and
Light company to expand .faci
lities in order to meet customer
demands and environmental reo
gulations.
This construction ::"UI:!b.:t is
the largest in' lhe company's
history ' and equals 11 % of
DP&l's current total investment
in facilities . Current
indicate that heavy i.avestlJleftt
in rrew fa"dluies win have ".toO "
con4n'*' to .. rneet
fs),r .
l' ledncity. .
oJ : _ . DP&l .President (tobert. B.
". "UJeo said <thai in '971 DI&,l
will sPend. !'nation as its
for .. and tran&>
missiOn 'projects being blAiJt in
ownership with "the"Cif)'
Gas & Electric Company
(CGi) and Columbus
S0utkern.Ohio Electric Comptlft
(C&sOE).
Conuruc(ion -on unit four and
the other projects at the J. M.
Stuart Generatin! Station will
cost $17.1 million next year .
Three of the four 600,000 kilo
watt units are now operating.
Unit four is scheduled to be
completed in 1974.
DP&L's share of construction
of the William H. Zimmer Nu
clear Power Station in 1973 will
be $13.5 million. Work has re-
sumed now that a construction
permit for the 800,000 kilowatt
unit has been received.
At the Miami Fort Generating
Station
Hnue on
unit seven at a cost of $) 4.5
million to DP&L next year; No-
dification of unit six.. at ,CG&E's
W. C. 8eckjord Station' itear
Cincinnati will require 5i 1.6 mil-
lion from DP&L.
Work is continuing on the
commonly owned 34S,ID00 volt
transmission network which con-
nects the commonly owned gene-
rating stations to the service
areas of the three companies.
This will require $5.4 million
from DP&L next year. There
are now 420 miles of this trans-
mission network completed.
DP&L will spend a total of
$4.4 million on environmental
improvement facilities in 1973,
including these projects:
I.M. Stuart Generalting Sta-
tion ash disposal facilities.
Additions to electrostatic pre-
cipitators on units I , 2 and 3,
l.M. Stuart Generating Sta-
tion.
Additions to electrostatic pre-
cipitators, units 4 and 5, F.
M. Tait Generatinlt Station.
Additions to electrostatic pre-
cipitators, O. H. Hutchings
Generating Station.
Addition of oil firing to four
boilers at F. M. Tait Generat-
ing Station.
Expansion of electlric trans-
mission and distribution facili-
ties in DP&L service will
cost S7 .2 million in 1973.
An additional S800.000 will
be spent ne,xt year to complete
construction of the Sugarcreek
substa tion. This S4 million facio
"lity is located southwest of 'Bell
brooM.
Another major' electric trans
mission project. the Madison
West Milton-Miami 345.000 volt
transmission Inle will be under
cOllstruction next year. In 1973.
S3."i millioo wilt be spent on ttlis
with tlw tl)tal cost ex
to be Sf>.l " IhUtion. This
. wilJ provide " ItO . addHiooal
m. 1iupply of-electricity to the
, CUWl'ties n'orth west of Day
.. '
A number M other important
, :electfjc Iransmtuil.JJl projeds witl
he underway in 1973. These fa
cilities wilt help
demands and provide greater re-
lia btli t y 0 f serv ice :
Moraine Ci ty, $5 20,000 for
thirs transformer at Frigidaire
at plant 2 substation.
Trotwood , $367,000 Sal em
additiuns.
Trebein substatiun, S315 ,OOO
to replace transformer .
Mobile substation (t o be mov
ed to any location in service
area) $259,000.
Washington C. H., a new sub
station, $219,000.
Pag: 7
Fish Kill Claims Total
$5,945.66
The division of wildlife of
the Department of Natural Re-
so urces has sent I1sh kill claims
totaling 55.945.66 to the Greater
Cincinnati Metropolitan Sewer
District and two Druo farmers .
The Cincinnati Metrdpolitan
Sewer District received . a claim
of $432.99 for fish killed in
West Fork Mill Creek: : iiI May.
1972. A division of wilfU.ife in
vestigation determined :Ule I1sh
were killed by sewage"
the stream from the .
outfall- tile.
Also. the CinCUl!.lati Metro
politan Sewer Distrh:t .was reo
mil'lded of a dailn for $413.92
submitted for fish killed' in Win
ton during Apri1,
Steve StillWtos.
Street East. LouisvUIe. Ohio, reo
ceived a dailll of $3,956.66 fOI
fish k'ilIed in il tributary to East
Branch of Nimishillen Creek in
Stark County during June,
It was determined the stream was
degraded and wildlife killed as a
result of effluent containing
chi cken manure draining into the
51 ream fr om ponds owned by
Stillianos.
San Mar Gale Farms uf Leba "
non re cei ved a claim of S I
for fish killed in East Turtle
in Warren County during
June , 1<)72 . Wildlife investigat ors
determined the fish were killed
by effluent from the dairy farm' s
manure storage tank entering the
stream.
New Lebanon, substation ad-
ditions,) 19S;oOO. ;::..----------,
Dayton, Needmore substation,
new 138,000 I volt oil circuit
breaker, 5145,000.
Gettysburg, new substation,
$83,000.
Germantown, substation ad-
ditions, $75,000.
Greenville, substation addi-
tions, $60,000.
West Carrollton substation, in-
stall third transformer ,$35,
000, total eventual cost,
$475,000.
Kettering, Hempstead substa-
tion, install third transformer,
$30,000, total eventual cost,
5300,000,
Dayton, Stillwater, install new
substation, $90,000, total e-
ventual cost, $600.000.
Sidney substation, install third
substation and switchgear,
$27,000, total eventual cost,
S503,OOO.
Chicasaw, install new substa-
tion, $82,000.
lust under $2 million will be
spent for construction to main-
tain facilities in DP&L'S natural
gas system. Similar expenditures
of $303,000 will be made to the
company's steam system in
downtown Dayton in 1973.

<5rtftings
And to one and all,
the happiest of
holidays.
MILLER'S DEPT. STORE
brtstmas
.. .
j ., .. . t., f f t .' j ,
" "
-
Page 8
IN THE SERVICE
P.F.C. Charles M. Schoonover
276-52-3315 94th MP BN
APO New York , Germany 90227
Charles is a former Waynes-
ville resident. He gradpated in
197 1 from Peebles High School.
He entered the Army in June of
1972. He is the son of George
Schoonover of Harveysbur g. He
waul " appreciate heari ng from
hi s Waynesville friends.
MERRY
Carolers aing the
Joy. 01 ChtUtma. ...
and may thoae
joy. be you,..
Your generous
wpport and fru"
J. reaUy appreciated.
Many, maDV thanhl
WAYNESVILLE
CAMPERS. INC.
Santo's suit shows it's
time to say "Hav. a
ch"rfuf holiday"
LeMAY'S
CLOTHING CARE CENTER
897-5961
FIlL'ER UP. ..
With best wishes and
season's greetings
BNNY'S MARATHON
lfarokI Purkey
The MIAMI GAZE"rTE
Be A Santa For
That Christmas
It is not enough to give money
01' to sen:! toys and clothes to or-
ganizations. Though it is kind
and generous, they need your
time as muth or sometimes more.
There arc many children and
youth': in hospitals, olphanages.
juvenill' centers and in-
stitutions that care fOil' the I'e-
tarded. hundkapped and crippled.
You can give such c:lil :lren
hope und pleasure hy sl'owing
YOUI' persolUll interest in them,
by making youl'self available to
them on their terms, and by
opening dOlJrs through whith
lhty can J:l't glimpses of an out-
side world th ... t is less depressing
thun the one in whieh they live.
By visiting and spl'llding time
with sueh a child you 'can spread
the spirit of Christmas heyond
the sh ... dow of your family 's tret' .
It nt'l'lI not coniine itself to the
period het wl'en Thanksgiving and
Christlllas, it' s something you can
do thl' Yl'ar around .
Christmas Is Special
Time For Togetherness
Christmastime is, above all . a
time for rejoicing and together-
ness. A modern Christmas, just
like an old-fashioned Christmas,
('alls for gatherings of family and
rriends, with much merriment,
fun and feasting.
Through the years, the ways of
celebrating Christmas have taken
on manv different forms . Today
Christmas is apt to be plastic or
aluminum trees, rather than na-
ture's own til', spruce or pine. The
glow of tiny beeswax candles is
only a memory, replaced now by
strings of twinkling
Once Jolly Old Santa was trans-
ported only by reindeer drawn
sleigh. He may now arrive by
helicopter or jet plane.
In spite of ' the changes, the es
sence of the season, the basic
-spirit of Christmas stays the same.
Like yesteryear, familics cele-
brate with gifts and grcens, with
the warmth of a glowing hearth
and the gleam of a lighted tree,
Stockings are hung by the chim-
ney with care and eVlm with can-
dles, though these are in candle-
holders - rather than from the
'.I'ee,
The togetherness at Christmas,
and the ways of are
all part of the legend and lore of
Christmas.
ABOUT CHRISTMAS
CIIRISTMAS IS NOT A TIME
OR A SEASON BUT A STATE
OF MIND. TO CHERISH PEACE
AND GOOD WI l. L, TO BE
PLENTEOUS IN MERCY, IS TO
IIAVE THE REAL SPIRIT OF
CHRISTMAS - IF WE THINK
ON THESE THINGS THERE
WILL BE BORN IN US A SAV-
IOR AND OVER US ALL WILL
SHINE A STAR-SENDING ITS
GLEAM 0J0' HOPE TO THE
WORLD.
CALVIN COOLIDGE
Waynesville High School
Activities For December 1972
Dec, 1 Springboro - Home (pep Rally at 1 :55)
Dec. 5 Departmental Meeting at 2: 30 in Room 104
Dec. 6 Honor Society Induction Service - 8:00 AM - Reception
7:00PM
Dec. 8 Blanchester - Away
Dec, 12 Faculty Meeting at 2:30 in the Home Ec Room
Dec. 13 Progress Reports due in the office by 12 :00
Dec. 15 Clinton Massie - Away (pep Rany at 1 :55)
Progress Reports Mailed to Parents
Dec. 19 Greenview - Home (pep Rally at 1 :55)
Dec.21 Last day of school before Christmas Vacation
Dec. 22 Begin Christmas Vacation (Dec.22 to Jan. 1)
Mason - Horne
Dec. 25 MERRY CHRISTMAS
December 20, 1.97:1
II 'II TilE 'II-TIIEI
II IEEI TIEl TIIEI?
II IffEI 1III allllTY ll. PII CEI.
Clll II. III IIDUT DU. PII CE I.
SOME OF OUR SERVICES ARE:
BLACK AND WHITE DEVELOPING AND PRINTING
CUSTOM COLOR SLIDE PROCESSING
PRINTS FROM SLIDES
COPY WORK
PICK UP AND DELIVERY AT THE MIAMI QAZt!TTE OF .. ICE
elifton d?
C512, .. 7 .... ' C'U, .. 7-',.,
WAYNUVILLIl. OHIO .....
MEMBER
REINDEER
APPEAREDr
j
"'" Christmas animals arc
\'cl'y ancient. The animal that camC' into later is the ,
Christmas rcindeer. It is difficult to determine exactly when he
madC' his first approrance, or why. Onr story has it that the Christ
Child told st. Nicholos he miJ.!ht l'hoose any animal he wished to
IIraw his j!ift-ll1den Sl9if.(h on Christmos Eve, But it was Santa paus,
and not Sl. Nirholns, \\'ith \\' hom tilt' Ir.!:l'nd of th(' reindeer grew up
We find many animals laking' their unforgettable parts in n
Christmas scene. The -barnyard heasts who serve mankind so wel,
. arc thcre. The camels and the horscs and the as well as bird-
;11'(' in the Christmas picture.
ThC' reindeer arc there too, and likely to remain.
1Ve've built
up a storehouse
of .warm wishes for
a Merry Christmas.
and we'd like
to offer them to you
and your family
at this time. And it
is with much .
appreciation that we
tbankyou
for the real pleasure
of serving you.
WAYNESVILLE
LUMBER and SUPPLY

,.,
I
I
(
,
"
-'.
necember 20, 1972 The MIAMI GA2:ETTE Page 9 .

WAYNESVILLE
Church of Christ
Third" Miami Streets
Charles Pike. EVlngelist
10:00 a.m Sunday Morning
6:30 p.m . Sunday Evening
6:30 p.m Wednesday Evening
Phone 8974462 for Information
First Baptist Church
North Main Street
John P. Osborne, Pastor
10:00 a.m . Sunday School
11 :00 a.m Morning Worship
6:30 p.m Training Union
7 :30 p.m Evening worship
7:30 p.m . WedneSday Prayer
Meeting
faffillated with Southern Sap-
tlst Convention)
First Church of Christ
152 High Street 8.974786
Ernie Smith' Minister
9:30 a.m.' Bible School
10:30 a.m Wonhlp:l
7:00 p.m Evening
MT.HOLLY
Friends Meetina
Fourth Street near High
9:30 a.m SundlY School
10:45 I.m . Sund.y Meeting for
Worship (unprogramed)
United Methodist Church
Rev. Leonud Baxter
9: 30 a.m Sunday School
11:00 a.m.' Wunday Worship
Service
7:30 p.m. Wednesday Prayer
Service
St. Augustine Church
HARVEYSBURG
High Street
Rev. Joseph H. Lutmer, Pastor
7 a.m. " 11 I.m . Masses .
8 a.m. " 8 p.m Holy Days
1:30 p.m First Friday
,,45 a.m Dally MISS
5:30 p.m. Saturday Mass
St. Mary's Episcopal
Church
Third" Main Streets
Rev, Hlrold Deeth, Rector
11:15 a.m.' Mornlnll Prayer
lst, 3rd " 5th Sund.ys:
... , Holy'ClSmli1urilon 2nd" 4th
SundlY'
United Methodist Church
Third" North Streets
L. Young, Minister
\1,00 I.m Church School
10:15 I.m. Church Worship
1,00 p.m.' Jr. "Sr. youth
Fellowship
The Full Gospel Tabernacle
Rt. 3 Ferry Rd.
Rev. Shermln Cook, Pastor
10:30 a.m.' SundlY School
1:00 p.m Sunday Eve. Service
7:30 p.m.' wednesday Eve.
service
1.30 p.m. Sat Eve Service
First Church of God
Lytle Rd. at Ferry Rd. Intersection
Rev. Carl A. Pierce
9:30 a.m Sunday School
10.30 a.m Mornlnll Worship
1.00 p.m Sunday Evening
1 :00 p.m Wednesday Evening
CORWIN
Pentecostal Holiness
Chun:h
Wllter L. Limb, Putor
10,00 a.m.' Sunday School
1.00 p.m Sunday Worship
. Service
1.30 p.m. Wednesday
Worship Service
Friendship Baptist Church
Southern Baptist Convention
Jame, Brown, Putor
9:30 a.m.' Sunday School
10:30 a.m Sunday Morning
Worship
7:30 p.m Sunday Evening
Service
7:30 p.m. Wednesday Midweek
Prayer and Bible Study
Jonahs Run Baptist Church
Ohio 73 East
10:00 a.m Sunday School
10,00" 11 :00 a.m.' Sunday
Worship Service
7 :30 p.m Sunday Evening
Worship
United Methodist
Church
Oavld Harper, Pastor
9:30 a.m.' Sunday Church Servlc
Service
10:30 a.m Sunday School
11,00 a.m Sunday worship
Service
Youth Fellowship and Bible
Study
Harveysburg Full Gospel
Church
E. South Street
Rev. John M. Lamb. Pastor
7:30 P.M . ThUrsday
7:30 p.m.' Saturd.y Young
People's Service
10:30 a.m Sunday School
8:00 p.m.' Sund.y Evening
SPRING VALLEY
United. Methodist
Church
W.lnut Vine
Robert R. MeredlthLPastor
9:30 a.m. Sunday :ichool
10.30 a.m.' Morning Worship
6 : 30 p.m youth Fellowship
Jr. High" Sr. High
7.45 p.m. Wednesday Chlor
RehNrul
Spring Valley Church
of Christ
Gl<ldys StreeJ
10:00 a;m; Morning Worship
7:00 p.m.' Worship
8,00 p.m . WOdnesd.y Evening
Worship
,
Spring Friends
Church '
Mound Str .. t
E. Friend Couser, Pistor
9:30 111.' Sunday School
10:30 a.m. Morning WorShip
Christian Baptist Mission
Main Street
Mn. Lois Ounaway, Pastor
10 a.m Sunday School
11 a.m. Morning Worship
7: 30 p.m . Evening Worship
7:30 p.m. ' Prayer Meeting
Wednesday" Thursday
7:30 p.m. songfesl:. Last
Saturday each month.
DODDS
Free Pentecostal Church
of God
R.R. 122 DoddS, Ohio
Putor, James Coffman
10:30 a.m Sunday School
7:00 p.m.' Sunday Evangelistic
Service
7:30 p.m.' Prayer
Service
LYTLE
United Methodist
Church
John K. Smith. Minister
9:30 I.m. Sunday School
10:30 a.m.' Sunday Worship
Service
8:00.9.00 p.m.' wednesday
Evening Blbl."otudy
CENTERVILLE
The Centervillu First
Pentecostal Church
173 E. Franklin Street
Ray Norvell. Pastor
Gene Bicknell, Ass't.
10.00 a.m Sunday School
1:00 p.m.' Sunday Evening
1:30 p.m. Wednesday Evening
GENNTOWN
Genntown United Church
Of Christ
Route 42 at Genntown
Ray Stormer, Pastor
9:30 a.m.' Worship Service
10: 30 Sunday Church Street
5:00 p.m Sunday Youth
Fellowship
FERRY
Ferry Church of Christ
Wilmington Pike &
Social Row Road
Bus Wiseman, Minister
8:00 a.m.' Early Worship Service
9:15 a.m.' Bible School
10:15 a.m.' Morning Worship
service
10:15 a.m.' Sundlay Youth
Worship
6:00 p.m.' VOl'th Meeting
1.00 p.m.' Evening service
1:30 p.m. Wedneliday Midweek
Prayer and Billie Study
RIDGEVILLE
Ridgeville Community
Church .
St. Rt. 48 " Lower
Springboro Road
Ray L. Shelton. F'utor
9:30 I.m. Sunday School
10:45 a.m.' Morlnlng Worship
1:30 p.m. Sund.ay Evening
Service
1:30 p.m. WednesdlY Evening
Service
5:30 p.m.' Sunday sr. youth
Recre.tlon
6,30 p.m.' Sunday Sr. Youth
services
This Page Is Sponsored For You Through The Courtesy Of The Following Areal Merchants
WAYNESVILLE NATIONAL BANK
WAVNESVtLL, OHIO
ELLIS SUPER VAILU
WAVNIIIVtLLE,OHIO
MIAMI .GAZETTE
Happiness. kindness; a nd tidings or good will are
what we wish you on this holy and happy holiday.
We send your our best through this little message
to show our appreciation.
CRAWFORD'S GIFTS

.. ",
Waynesville
LebII.on
MIlan -
iiiIi
,
Page 10
GREETlN6S
To our fine patrons,
sincere thanks, and warmest greetings
to your and yours for a Merry Christmas.
lell Ins u ranel
CRRlSJW[S
To all our fine
. friends, we extend our very best
wlshes for a most joyous holiday and
offer our appreciation for your patronage.
Hi-Rite Carpet' Tile
8975511
Oristmas {;rutrngs
Fbr all lhe bounJiful blessings of Ch,islnuu, let
us re;oice! To each and everyone 0/ pur
good friends and palro,lS, we extend, with sincere
apprecialion. good wishes /0' tbe holuu,.
MORGAN & PURKEY
AUTO SALES
The MIAMI GAZETTE
DAVE'S RAVES
by Dave Eaton
a little present frlllll c.;onli til1le fOI
the kids Willdl I wrllte l uI' 111\' grade schoul newspaper
whcn. I' ve ll"ldr a cuuplc of and l1\lpe the youn gsters
ge t :l I"cw ch ue\., .) 111 of it.
i\ VISIT FRml ST. NICK
Twas the night befure Christmas
And all thfll ugh tht: house
Not a creature was ... a .. >l inin g
Not eve n a mouse .. .. Illuuse!
The chi ldren were hung . .. er .. no ...
The wert: hung by the chill1ney wi th care
In hopes that St. Louis ... :.1 . . SI. Petersburg . . I mea n ..
S .. Sllon wo ul d be there'
The chi ldren were ne stled:.lll snug in their beds
whil e visillns of T. V. toys dalll:ed in thei r
And illailla in her kl'rchiet"and I in my cae
Had just se ttl ed down ill our flannel nap-s:l\:k
When out on the lawn there arose such ;1 daller
Th;,t I spra ll g frummy bed and dishlcatL'd Iny b;ICk
l
Oh. it was terribl e . .. I we nt til Ill y dlh.: tur :.Ihoutlt
and he ... 1i1111ll1ll ') . .. Oh . yes . . . the poem .
A.way to the window I Il ew li ke a /lash . . . .
Tort: oil the shut ters and th rew up.
That doesn' t sound right.
The moon on thc brcast 01 the ne w f: dl en
snow gave a luster of midday to llvc rturned garbage cans heluw.
(5u that 's what that n,)i se was') .
When what to my blulldshot eyes should appear
But a minia ture sleigh and 4,:::! :13 tin y reindeer
With a little old driver so li vely (though air sit:k)
That I knew in a moment that it must be SI. Augustine ... St. Nick!
More rapid thall guppies hi s coursers the y came
And he whi stled and shouted and screa med and hollered and
in general made such a bi g commoti on that he woke up
the whole cotton pick in town
He also called their names!
Now Dasher, Now Casher, now Prancer and Bellman
On Comit, on Cupid on Stupid and Roudolph!
To the top of the porch, to the top of the wall,
Mush you huskies or we're all gonna fall!
And then in a tinkling; I heard on the roof
the pranci ng and pawi.ng of their big feet!
As I drew in my head and was turning around
Down the chimney St. _ , . St. . . a . .. er .. . NICHOLAS! came
with a spranged ankle (Mama was a regis ted nurse and patched
him right up.)
He was a chubby (no, FAT!) a right jolly old elf
and I giggled and snickered in spit e .of myself.
He had a broad fa ce, and a big round bell y
That shook when he laughed like a bowl full of chi cken fat.
He spoke not a word and wen t straight to his work
He fill ed all the stockings then tu rned like a je.rd . ..
ajerk!
And laying a finger on hi s ankle so sure
And giving a nod he left throllgh the door.
He sprang tu hi s sleigh (whi ch was trit:ky because it was still on
the roof), to hi s team gave a whi stl e and away
the y all new like the bullet from a pistol.
And I hea rd him exclaim as he drove outa sight
Happy to All and To All a Good Night ... uops,
I goofed again!
Merry Chr istmas from Main Stree t.
Cliristmas
At this holy season.
we earnestly hope that
abiding peace and
contentm.ent witt bless
you and your fam.ily .
CAMFIELD GO .. INC.
Oregonia Church Receives
letter
The following letter from
Whittier , California, has recently
been received by the Oregonia
United Methodist Church:
Dear Friends,
There are many churches here,
but none can claim the peaceful
atm'.)s phere that you have, or a
St. Rt. 73, Waynesville
train running by or Jose' (Estuye).
We think of you often and
hope that you can stay together.
It was so nice knowing each of
you and I am grateful for the
influence of Jose' warm and
happy approach to every day
Christianity.
Merry Christmas Happy New
Year.
Nancy Martino
December 20. 1972
arrives. We jain him in
wishing you the hap-
piest of holidays.
EVANS ANT/OU ES
RejOice
Grill:
IIf t :ltri "tm<l ,. joyfully
ari"l' fr um that
fir, t Hol y
I\if!ht. :'I lay the
spirituul
IIf the he
STUBBS-CONNER
FUNERAL HOME
185 N. Main, Waynesville
And all good things' be
yours this Christmas.
LITTLE RED SHED
NOTICE ' . All news items
must be in this offica
5:00 P.M. Monday and all
Classified Ads and Display
advertising must be in by
10:00 A.M. Tuesday.
PLEASE CO-OPERATEI
Attention All Warren
County Residents. Any news
item you have will be ac-
cepted for the Miami Ga-
zette . in the future. We are
expanding County wide. W.-
need your help
I
1
J
December 2U, 1972
FOR SALt:
I Beagle dog with 2 pups - pure
bred - no papers - 885-2672.
51 c2
FOR SALE 1963 Cadillac $450
Phone after 5:00 8976021
Can see Sat or Sun 44ctf
BOYS suit size 12 green - like
new $7.00 - boys pants size
12 $1.00 - Maternity white
blouse size 36 like new $2.00
Girls wool pleated wool shirt
size 5 . washable . girls
winter shoe boot size II . $2.00
green plaid winter coat size 5
$1.00 - call 897-6021 after 5 pm
44ctf
AUSTIN Heaiy Sprite windows -
fair shape . $10 - right door $5
for Sprite . coil over load car
car springs $5 . 4 man rubber
life raft $55 . $40 sports coat .
for $6 36R . pant 29-30 to 31
30 wash & wear - $1 to $3 . boys
& girls snow suits size 3 for .$2.50
pair insulated boots $10 size 9 .
old 9xl2 rug $3.50 high chair
.$2 plastic gas can $2 potty
chair $1.50 - bird cage $1.25 -
. tricycle $3.50 small Phone
897-6021 after 5:00 P.M .. 40cilif
SERVICES
NEWL1FE Furniture Stripping
Give New Life to your old fur
niture , antiques, anything wood
or metal. 6330 Georgetown Lane
adjacent to McGee's Supermar
ket No. 2 on the Trenton .
Franklin Rd. just off Route 4
Open 9-6 phone 4223436 Mid
dletown, Ohio. 42ctf .
SMALL BAND for dances etc.
Country & Western or Rock - $2
an hour per person - 4 members
8975826 49nctf
LOST &
I Male Pekingese - apricot with
a black mask - call 897-2411 or
897-6629 51 cI
Found - I English Female Poin-
ter - Lemon & white - 897-6561
or 897-6271 51cl
NOTICE
To whom it may concern. If you
will come back, I will give you
the wiring for the Christmas
light bulbs you stole from my
porch at 205 Third Street. 51cJ
WANTED
Piano or player.giano wanted
. any condition 3761536 51c2
TMAS SWINDLERS
-IE WARY
From Thanksgiving to Christmas each year, an unusual band
of enterprising and crooked businessmen seem to from out of
,nowhere. That's the time when Americans shop for their loved
ones, it is also the time when "Christmas Swindlers" swing' into
action, so it is a time to be wary.
Beware 01 the Christmas crook who shows up at your home or
business with a fantastic bargain. The profit will be all his . . .
not yours.
Be cautious in accepting packages for your neighbor. The vari
ations on package delivery fraud are endless and include man)
"unordered merchandise" gimmicks. When a legitimate looking
delivery man asks if you will accept a package for your neighbor
that' has a small delivery fee to be paid, you may become the victim
. of one of the most lucrative of all swindles. The package couhl be
filled with wadded newspapers, and your neighbor will not have
ordered anything from company. .
UnfortunatelY, not all charity solicitations at Christmas time
are legitimate. Give generously to you!' local well known and
. established charities if you wish - but don't be too quick to give
your cash or check to mail solicitors you have never seen. Some con
men sillcit contributions by telephone - unless you know the
person and the organization or have any doubts about a charity -
contacfthe Better Business Bureau
The legitimate Christmas charity deserves to be supported and
the itinerant collector deserves to be stopped.
Tips 0. Cookies For Chrislmas
The wonderful thing about preparing cookies is that you cari
make them in advance on a day when you are not rushed by other
duties. You can store them If Christmas is within a short time. or
freeze them until holiday time.
When , you store cookies. remember to store the crisp ones
separately from the !Wit ones. Crisp cookies are kept best in a can
with a loose COVer. If they get soft, you can crisp them again by
placing them in a moderate oven for a few minutes.
Soft cookies should be kept in 'an airtight container. To keep
them mOist, you can place a alice of apple or bread In the COD-
tainer with them. .
Colorful PIIckaging always makes a gift more exciting. Cookie.,
slnee they are attractive in themselves, can be arranged on a large
' Pllper plate with a Christmas design and llealed by see.through
plastic wrap . .'.lso, any paper or tin can can be covered with Christ
mas paper to make a very good cookie box.
Th8"MIAMI GAZETTE
It.ml un de, ' .. h .... dln' are run
f'" ... 4 may run UII '0 4 _ ....
_ .... c.ancel .. 4. See .d Dllnk 0"
tllII l1li ...
Two Snow Tires - si ze 855xl4
used 3 months - l'(Jst $68.00 - sell
for $30.00 - 885-3282 50
'61 OLDS - good condition - new
tires $250.00 - 8853282 after 4
PM 50
Automatic Siegler Oil Heater &
275 gal. tank and some oil $100
complete - like new - paid over
$4008974222 50
Metal stilts $5 - Old 78 records
50c each . pr Walllcie-Talkies -
cost $50 new - sell $10 . Pogo
Stick $2 . Girl s bil<e $10 - 932
1218 I 49
1960 Chevy Impala - 4 dr Sedan
V8 auto radio & heater - $25
8977771 49
Harmony Folk Guitar with case
like new $35 .- Used hidabed .
fair condition free 897-6841
49
Upright piano . gd cond . $125
897-4193 49
1968 Rambler $275 897-4761
49
HO race track . 45 ft. tracks .
guard rail& . 4 cars power packs
Aurora steering controls & hop
up kit - excel cond $20 . 897
5122 49
Hot Point washer . 16 selections
$50 . Electric dryer self vented
Frigidaire . $50 . 21" electric
range Frigidaire $30 . 16.6 cu
ft . Frigidaire $50 . 8975280
48
A.TTENTION
MEN
SEMI-DRIVERS NEEDED
Agent fo, Clas. B Common Canle,.
offering P,e-Empl'Dvment Training
Program. No Expe1rlence Nece.Arv.
Average National .. rnlnt. exc .. d
$12,000 lper v .. r .
For appllcltlon caU
Ar .. Code 41124' .. 531,
or write UnlY_1 .... _.,..1 .... Inc:.
P. O. BCtx 7207
Toledo, Ohio 43115
Page 11
Sell.it
I
Fill 111 hl;llll- hl'hl w wi lh ,''' py :IS yllu wlI ulLi Il kc III sec II
appl'ar III Ihl' "Sl'I l II " ('"llIIllII. nll , (,IIUIIlII rescrvcd rllr
Il Ulh;llllllllcr.:ia l. prlVall' IIldl vlduab ,lill y. All II l' lll S musl hc
pri.:cd. This Sl'rVll'C IS FREE 1'1,1111 Ihl' GJ/l'It,'. Nil phollc call s.
pl casc' All :Jds (:J ll cd ill wi ll :J lII'ltll all(:llI y gIl in Ihc C'lassificd Ads
alld will be chargcd a(llIrdlll gly. Brillg llf Illall Ihi s blank wllh
your ad 10 the G:J7.Cll,' ,lfIj(C. P. O. Box 7'01.. Waynesville. Uhill .
ropy: ________________________________ _
PHONE NUMBER __ .,.. , ------------
YOUf name and address strould aCCQmpany your ad for our flies.
h does not need to be published.
AKC Poodles 4 apricot & whi!e
female - I black & I brown
male - 5 wks old . motherless
$45 & up . 8974457 48
FOAM rubber studio couch -
reversible brown and brown &
orange - sleeps one - two bolsters
$25 . 2 red and white with
chrome plastic chairs . $6 ea
8976506 47
30 OLD Horseshoes $15 . Mar
ble Tilt game $2 . girl's bicycle
$10 - new pony bridle $3 .
cupid fountain $25 - new metal
detector $15 932-1'218 47
Two 14" 5 lug rims & snow
tires . all for $10 . new albums
Classic & Big time bands $1 ea
207 North Main St. 8972627
47
BOWLING machine coin oper
ated . 2' wide . 8'long . up to 5
players at one time . lOe per
player . $150 . can be seen at
Harveysburg Pool Hall in even
ings - ideal for recreation room
897-6217 47

C>s WIAlr1l .-\PPll.vACHES
AoJD T ... ,. l;>12.::>W ..:. ... ILly, A
(UP OF PIP'Nt. !-lOT TEA I S A
':" E'fAr r2ELAIiER Tv WMlM llP
AtJD MELT
2 GIRLS 20" bikes - o a Jla lla
seat - high bars . good cond
$15 ea - 897-5438. 46
DEATHS
Infant daughter of Mr. & Mrs.
James Deat y of 174 B. Street,
Wilmington, Ohio, died Sunday
at St. Elizabeth Hospital in Day
ton.
Survivors are I sister, Dawn
Machiel; Maternal Grandparents
Mr . & Mrs. Lucine Mongold of
Washington Court House ; Pater-
nal Grandmother, Mrs. Mary Paul
of Florida ; Several aunts, uncles
and cousins.
Grave side services were held
at Miami Cemetery with Rev.
James Lamb officiating.
Stubbs-Connel Funeral Home
was in charge of arrangements.
r
.1
$30
0
annual
subscription
- --
o NEW o
,
I

1
.1
.1

I
Til 11111 IIZI.TTI
P.O. BOX 78
WAYNESVILLE, OHIO 45068
NAME _______________________ _
ADDRESS
CITY STA,.E
DATE ___ .
. ___ . PHONE _______ . __
... - - - - -
- - - - .--
I
I
t
..
Page 12
.,
-. \
I
I,
. I
I
I
J
I
I
/
,
\
\
/
,
/

are
1 . . " , lOth
. ... Llllg L
J
_ __ ... "..; y w
.. . there's an air of breathless expectat i:on as the children eagerly
listen for the sound of Santa's sleigh beP . As this glad spirit of
Christmas spreads through every hOlue, we wish for you and your family all the
joys of giving and receiving, all the true blessings of the 'C
YUtlf :,0:'.=ay be rich in good health and good cheer. To everyone,
sincerest "Ivlerry Christmas" and "Thank You""
t=ROM THE STAFF OF THE MIAMI GAZETTE
, I
",. 1
"-)
.,
i
L L : -.:.._ C '-
The MIA
E
Second class post age paid a t Waynesvill e, Ohio
Vul A
United Seeks Rate Increase
:'The Consumer Price Index has risen faster than phone rates during the last 12 years ," stressed
Uruted Company of Ohio President Robert H. Snedaker , Jr. , during recent meetings with
the firm s management team. Snedaker conducted meetings in Lima, Sidney, Mansfield, and Warren
during which he reviewed the effects of inflation on the Company's cost of providing tel ephone service.
Santa Arrived In Town Saturday Afternoon
Santa Claus was on hand at the Community Christmas Tree Saturday to greet all of his fans which
numbered about 200. It was from the way that everybody crowded around him that he was
very popular with the young and older generation.
Robert H. Snedaker, Jr. , Pre-
side nt of Uni ted Telephone Co m
pany of Ohio announced that
the telephone company has fi \.ed
a request with Publi c Util i
t ies Commission of Ohio for in
creased rates in the amount of
$ 17,000,000. He stated that :
" While t his increase is more
tha n I would li ke to ask for, I
believe t hat we must te ll it li ke it
is. Unfort unately , no one gets
somethi ng for nothi ng. Our abi-
lity to obtain a substantial a-
mount of new capital over the
next few years fo r growth and
re pl acing de teriorated plant de-
pends greatly on improved ear n
ings . The ra tes reques ted wi ll
average approximatt!l y an addi-
t ional 14c a day per custo mer.
" On September 30, 1970, the
Public Utili t ies Commission of
Ohio granted Uni ted Telephone
Co mpany $9 .7 mill ion in in
creased rates but due t o miscal-
culatiuns, .the new rates only
produced $6.2 mill ion. I n other
words, our Company lost $3.5
mil lion a year in Jppruved in
creases for the last two years or
over $7 million . In the Commis-
sion's order gran ting the $1.) .7
million in increased rJtes. it was
sta ted that :
' . . . a 6.09% ra te of re turn
relatively low compared with
today' s requiremeill s for busi-
lI ess with risks and capi tal .
needs similar to those uf t he .
Applicant .. . . "
Sneda kt! r further stated, "To
provide improved telephunc ser-
vi ce alld to mt!e t thc continuing
growth , Unit ed of Ohi n wi ll reo
quir e about $90 mill inn of new
money over the next three years.
Approximat ely 90% of the 1110 -
ney Unit cd Telephone Co mpa ny
of Ohio has obtaine d through
the sJ le uf bonds has co me fr om
insurance companics and retire
ment fund s." Snedaker went on
to say that , " Some of our IJrges t
bond holders are insura ncc COIll -
panies and retire men t funds lo-
cated here in the State of Ohio.
Therefor e, many of our cust o-
mcrs are also the sa me people
that invest their money in our
Company."
The Telephone Company Pre-
sident emphasized that, "The
NUMBER ONE objective of the
management employees of Unit-
ed of Ohio is to provide depen-
dable. prompt and courteous ser-
vice and do it efticiently. I
pleased at the improvement in
service that has taken place in
some areas but recognize that
our Company still has a long
way to go. Our goal of providing
. Single Copy 10c
good service tha t every custumer
expect s and deserves was covered
again by me in meetings with
all of our management peo ple
un December 7 and 8. Top level
attention on doing an out stand-
ing service job ill all cu mmuni ti es
is fast becomin g a way of life In
United. I am contldent t hat co n
tinued improvement will
place over t he ne xt ye ar.
" Since I <)60 the cos t uf li "ill\.!
has go ne up approxima tely 42 <
Duri ng the same time te1cphulI l'
ra tes for loca l and to ll service
co mbined have gune lip appro XI
ma tely 13%. Since 1960. fUlld
prices have riser 4 17< . t he cos t of
huusing has gone up 44rl< . and
t he cost of medica l care has gonc
up 68%. The cost 01 borr ll win\.!
mo ney hJ S also increased slIb'-
stanti ally in the last few year , .
The inte rest ra tes on bonds witl'
an ' A' credi t rat ing have ri sen
from approxi mately 5.6'10 in
February of 1967 to 7.6% in .
August of 1972. Thi s 36% in
crease is particularly important
to a public utili ty because of the
large amo unt of new capital reo
quired tll provide service t o n ll l
customer s.
"Today the total gross invest
ment in plant and equipment ,
such as cabl e, buildings , and
swit ching equipment , approxi
mat es $295 million . or an aver
age of abo ut $900 for each
customer. Telephone ra tes must
cover the costs uf borr owing
money (i nt erest and divide nds)
as we ll as the cos t I)f main
tai ning and operat ing the equi p
ment. Thc new facilit ics placed
int o service over the last five
years to tal S I 63 million, or a
bout $3000 for each new rus
tnmer. In 1972, thi s fig ure was
$3400.
" A good exa mple of t he ris
ing cost of providing servicL' is
the f;tct that the ave rage cost of
each of the 500,000 telephone
poles we have in service is 533.
Thi s includes the mat erial and
la bor to place the pole in the
ground. Because of inflati on over
the past decade, the cost today
is $ I 62. To replace a pole that
has worn out with an identical
new pole would require an addi
tional cost of $1 29 ($ 162
$33). Many of our older poles
naturally cost less than the aver
age of $33.
"Customers call today more
than ever before, requiring addi-
tional equipment. Local calls and
calls to directory assistance have
increased substantially since
1960.
"The $17 million addition a
(Contin:ued on page 2)
. ..
Page 2 The MIAMI GA'ZETTE December 27, 1972
THE MIAMI GAZETTE
P . O. BOX 78. WAYNESVILLE PHONE 8975921
Christmas Made Merry
For 60 Families
BIRTHDAYS
M.ry B.llman
Phillip Morgan . . ,
The Valley Shopper , 1 nco
. Editor
Advertising Manager
publishers
GLUYAS
BLONDELL
WILLINGHAM
SNOW
The King's Brat
Center Door Fancy
Rambling Rose
The Long Revolution
ARTIST OF THE MONTH PENNY LOWERY
4th STREET WAYNESVILLE, OHIO PH. 897-4826
Attention Readers:
We will be running a
Birthday Column. If you
want your name in the
News, please send it to the
Editor, Miami Gazette.
Attention All Warren
County Residents. Any news
item you have will be ac-
cepted for the Miami Ga-
zette in the future. We are
expanding County wide. We
need your help
PAINTING & DECORATING . NOTICE - All news Item's:
Interior & Exterior must be in this office
Dry Wall Repair 5:00 P.M. Monday and all
RON JONES Classified Ads and Display
513-897-6736 advertising must be in by '
A.M. Tuesday. .
Amos Coates of R.R. 2, Lower Springboro Road, Waynesville,
was. on hand Friday and Saturday to help with the American
Legion Post 615 and Auxiliary's Annual Christmas Project to
help the needy in the area. He is a member of Post 615 and has
with the project for several years. He was getting ready to
go deliver these boxes on Saturday morning when he was caught
by the gamera.
Christmas Made Merry For
60 Families
Sixty families in the Way-
nesville, Corwin, Lytle, and Har-
veysburg area received boxes of
food and toys for the children,
thanks to the Ame:rican Legion
Post 615 and Auxiliary of Way-
nesville.
The project got underway on
Friday night when members
packed the boxes for the 60
families in the area. There were
115 children who benefited from
the annual project.
Post Commander Herbert Ed
wards, child welfare director of
the post Edwin Ramby, and
Auxiliary Director Liz Hull are
very grateful for all the help
they received from the com-
munity for the project.
The boxes were delivered on
Saturday by the members of the
Post. Several members were on
hand to help deliver them to the
families.
f a.1 i III' Ii. T .. PLEASE ',:
ANNIVERSARIES
Gr.'n. fertilizer lUke 1MHll1e'1
hydr.ullc hol.ts; plck-up lUke
r.cks, tool bo" bump tOpL ..
SALES & SERVrCE
3260 [ Ke .. per .d., Cinei... ,1. O. 45241
513/ 771 31&1
Happy Anniversary to
Eddie and Donna Bellman
December 18th.
Happy Anniversary Her-
man and Sherri Bellman De-
cember 20th.
Happy Anniversary Tom
and Mary Norris December
22nd.
Sherri Bellman - Dec. 20th
Cliff Meager - Jan. 1
Kimberly Moore - Jan. 1
Ken Colvin - Dec. 31st
DP& L Offices to Close for
New Years
In observance of the New
Years Holiday all business offices
of the Dayton Power and Light
Company will be closed Friday,
December 29, 1972 and Monday
January I, 1973,
DP&L Xenia Distrkt Manager,
R. M. Kyvik. reminds all cus-
tomers that anyone needing e-
mergency service should call the
local DP&L phone number.
"The safest way to doubl
your money is to Cold it ove
once and put it in your' pock
et." (Kin Hubbard)
The old y.ar is all wash.d
up do hay. a happy ',3'
Vi
UR officers, directors, a nia{[ of
fi}H WAVro MAKE:
0THEIZ. PEOPLE. LIf<.E Y0U IS10
F(ELA)( AIJP JUST
BEll.)" PUSHY OVEI2S0LI(1 TOU S
"fEtJD5 TO M"KE THD>E yau' D
1..1K '-0 IMPIZf;SS BOTH
A"ID UN(. vMFJRT,AiHf ,
, LeMAY'S
CLOTHING CARE CENTER
897-5961
flU tnern6ers of our ruff JOIn i,t
thefr of
your patronage in tnt pastl1ear.
In tlie months alitAi, we shA(( hAve
increasing need of wh otlUr as we meet a.ni
so(ve ruw yroGfems together.
Our compfete focifitils and our reailf
are mmnund. Best
wish,es fOT the New !
fte IYRmW 1'111& IBl
I (Continued from page 1)
j United Seeks Rate Increase
I revenue requested is needed to :
meet increasing costs, primarily
taxes and wages, and for the'
cost of borrowing the money'
needed to improve service and"
meet growth requirements." ,
Snedaker also noted that sig-
nifieant improvements in pro
ductivity have been attained in .
1972 with the aim of keeping ,
the cost of providing telephone ' f
service at a minimum. .
Before becoming President of
United Telephone Company of
Ohio, a year ago, Snedaker was
I Vice President and General Ma
nager of the Ohio Bell Tele-
. phone Company in charge of
Columbus, Dayton, Toledo and
other cities in the southwestern
part of the state. He served in
that capacity for eight years.
ALL ACCOUNTIINWi'ED UP TO ".CIIIO.BY THE FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPOAATION Prior to that time he served
..u.ER: FEDERAL RuERVE SYSTEM
with AT&T and the New York
Bl\ll1IJI Telephone Company in. various
assignments for a period of four-
__ --_"",-"",,,,,,,,,,,,,,,",.-_- .. ___ ___ .J teen years.
IT'S 1973
And we wish only
the best for you ..
MfLLER'S DEPT. STOR.E
, "I
-'.- --_.--.--------" ..--- _ .. _ .... - .... -------
December 27, 1972
The MIAMI GAZETTE
THE FERRY
CHRISTIAN DAY
CARE CENTER
OF THE FERRY CHURCH OF CHRIST
LOCATED AT THE CORNER OF
WILMINGTON PIKE & SOCIAL ROW ROAD
WISHES TO THANK THE PARENTS & THE CHILDREN
WHO PARTICIPATED IN OUR FIRST SEMESTER 01=
NURSERY SCHOOL & DAY CARE.
WE FEEL THE CHILDREN HAVE GAINED MUCH FIROM
THIS EXPERIENCE AND SO HAVE WE. WE ARE
, LOOKING FORWARD TO SEEING ALL OF YOU AGAIN
WHEN SCHOOL RESUMES ON JANUARY 2ND.
OUR THEME FOR JANUARY
....
"GO'D'S PLAN
FOR HOMES & FAMILIES"
WE HAVE SOME NEW EQUIPMENT COMING &1 HAVE
,SOME EXCITING PLANS FOR INVOLVING THE
,CHILDREN IN GREAT LEARNING
, OUR TEACHERS ARE CONCERNED PEOPLE: ALL
ARE ENROLLED IN THE CINCINNATI BIBLE SEMINAR
TAKING ,COURSES IN PRE-SCHOOL TEACHING
METHODS.
:INTERESTED. I'N KNOWING MORE
ABOUT OUR CENTER?
CALL:, MRS. BETTIE BRUNTON - 885-7716
OR COME OUT TO SEE US
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY
, 9: 00/11 :30
THE DIFFERENCE'
'IS WORTH THE DISTANCE.
COME SEE. ,
Sunday Mor'ning Services: 8:00 &
Bible School: 9:16
, . Sunday Evening Service: 7:00 '
7 a . m. - 9 p . m.
Sl.'nda'l 11 a. m. - 8 p. m.
Phon e 897 7801
GOOD FOOD
69c Br e.J k f J U Specl.! h
ORGANIZATION OF PROFESSIONAL AUTOMOBILE SALESMEN
Doug Sturgill
STENGERS FORD. INC. SALES REPRESENTATIVE
2901 SOUTH DIXIE DRIVE NEW AND USED CARS AND TRUCKS
LEASING AND FLEET
RESIDENTIAL FARMS COMMERCIAL
I
"""
, .
'( .
Cent.r"ille, OhIO
... 7tarvelj Grain !1nc.

B",/. $pjJ. ,g:/o.-w. :h'U;l
,lJn r;'UWf t?u4
S4 S, Dctroit St. . Xenia. Ohio "Iwne 372 1901
Letterheads Envelopes Busiltess Cards
Business Forms & AcccssOl ic\
Brochures Post ers
FER CHUR IfF CHR'IST
CORNER OF SOCIAL ROW ROAD &'.
WILMINGTON PIKE
Worship with us on the Lord's Day
Early Sorship Service 8:00 AM
Bible School 9:15 (Classes for all ages)
Morning Worship 10:20 (Services for all ages)
Youth Meeting 6:00 PM - Evening Worship 7:00 PM
Prayat' and Bible study Wednesday 7:30
.
I ,
j
I!
f
.,1
Page 4
The MIAMI .
This young man wasn't too impressed with Santa Claus when
he offered to trade boots with him. He was one of the many
young people who showed up on Saturday to greet him at the
Community Tree in Waynesville.
Santa Arrived In Town
Saturday Afternoon
Merchants Association and the
treats were furnished by them.
A Message
of Peace
The most popular fellow of
the Christmas season arrived in
the Wayne Twp. Fire Truck on
Saturday, December the Brd at
the Community Christmas Tree.
There were about 200 adults
and children there to greet him
when he arrived. His arrival was
sponsored by the Wayne Retail
The Christmas program was
under the direction of Mr. David
Nims, who is the Elementary
and Jr. High Music Director at
Waynesville School.
The program was presented
by the 6th grade students from
the band and chorus. Phillip
Gibbs played the organ.
Let us join in
the prayer that
this coming year
may bring
lasting peace.
And in every
heart and home.
much joy. To
grateful thanks.
"",less

33 So. M.ln St.
WIIy,,"wllle, Ohio
CHURCH
NEWS
The Waynesville First Church
of God will hold a watch on Sun-
day, Dec. the 31st, New Years 0
Eve at the church starting at
10:00 P.M. There will be no
7:00 P.M. service. Reverend Carl
Pierce is the pastor of the church
located on Lytle Road at the
Ferry Road intersection.
We're not loIdng wh.n
we say that It's the fine people
like you who make ev.ryday business
a special plealUr . Hav. a Happy New Year.
1111 1.I.r CI
. '* '
NEW YEAR
WISI1ES
Rlnq In thll New
Year with health
and happin .... We
extend ow' utmOlt
c;rratitucle to you!

CAMPERS, INC.
bean
operator
Use your telephone book to find
local numbers. Easy. Fast.
The first few pages of the book
tell you how to make long
distance calls, too.
So, be an operator. Use your
informative telephone book. It's
designed to be helpful, and you
get a new one.every - free_
'"
May this New Year wltne .. the lullfll. 0
ment 01 peace amonq all men of all. nations.
Thank you lor your .valued patronaqe. -
li-RitaCarpat I -Tile
o 0 897.6511 . l r .... "
.... ":'
' ,A . . .... . .. .. __. 1 - . - "'-",' "'1. ... "r . ..
I, ,
_ December 27, 1972
.. ..---.- --'-"
...... ''''.
..
United Appeal Reaches Goal
The Warren County Unit ed
Appeal has reached and exceeded
, ....... .. , ._-' '-
FIRE & LIFE-
SnUAD
RUNS
SCOUT
NEWS
. this year's campaign goa l of
$9 1,000.00. At a meeting ur the The December meeti ng ur
The Wayne Twp. Vol. Fire .
Dept.
Phone No. for Fire & Li fe
Squad is 8976006.
From Dec. 15th.to 21st :
Dec. 16th Life Squad Run Ill
ness . On South Third SI. .
Taken to Kettering Memori al
Hospital.
Dec. 19th Life Squad Run 111
ness at residence on Gard Rd .
Taken to Clinton Memorial
Hospital, Wilmington.
Dec. 20th - Life Squad Run au
to accident on Rtes. 42 & 73
in WayneSVille - Taken to
Clinton Memorial Hospital ,
Wilmington
Dec. 21 st - Life Squad Run - ill-
ness on Corwin Rd.
Dec. 21 st - Life Squad Run - ill-
ness at Sonny's Drive-Inn no
transportation required.
Board of Directors 0 11 Wed nes. Cubscll ut Pack 40 was held :It
day evening, Chairman Hewell Waynesvil le Me thodist Chuf(;h on
P. Mulford, Jr. announced the Thursday, Dece mber 14. The
" our goal has been met and at Cubs arrived bundl ed up in
prese nt it appears that the total scar ves, mill ens all d ther mal Ull
amount will be in excess of uerwear in preparation for Chris t
$93,000.00." Mr. Mulfor d at. mas Caroling in the cold ni ght.
tributed the success of t he cam. Boyscout s fr om Troop 5 I joined
paign to several fac tors: New the Cubs in caroling around the
industry within the Count y, a town.
bett er national economy. and The boys brought urnament s
most parti cularl y to the enthu. and decor ati ll ns, many of t hel1l
siasm and hard work of those handmade, fo r the Pack Clu ist
participating in the campai gn. mas tree donat ed by the Rotary
"It is impossible to determine Club. Den 2 presented a Chri st
the depth of their efforts", can. mas skit and the boys of Den 6
tinued Mulford, "and on behalf reminded everyone of safety
of the Board I wish to thank rules for decorations, the tree
them." "We also wish to express and candles.
our appreciation to every Warren Wayne Zeh and Kenny Os
Counlian for this overwhelming borne received their Wolf Award
evidence of the County's belief at this meeting while Bear Bad
in the worth of United Appeal ges were presented to Steve Pope,
and the sixteen agencies which Allen Wisecup, Kenny Hepner,
it supports." Matt Ghearing and Darrell Was
.. __________________________________________
Rodney Isaac earned a Gold
Arrow and Pat Lander a Silver
I Arrow. Bobcat pins were a
. warded to three new scouts: Dar
reU Morris, Pat Cassidy and Chris
Chenoweth. Derwin Hansard and
Kevill Fultz were presentedl with
oneyear pins and Derwin and
Kenny Meadows with Summer
patches.
STUBBS-CONNER
fUIERAl HOME
24 Hour Ambulance Service
STEVE CONNER DI RECTOR
Webelos receiving awards
were: Robbie Kronenberger En
'.z:===:==;:==================r-lAj.gineerin
g
and Scientist, Greg
Brannock Scientist, Timmy
NEW
YEAR
Goodbye, '72, hello '73. It's time to wish
all out friends and neighbors the very best
in the coming year. And it'. time to lay,
"Thank You," for your loyal patronage.
VI'S ANTIOUES S. MAIN

'I1te ben. uSher In New ye .... May it .
be llIed IUld joy eyeryoae-, .
. n..au for your ...... .. .

Francisco - SCientist, Chris
Smead' - Artist ,artd . Scicmtist.
Jeff Vanderpool received his Ar-
row of Light as he was taken
into Boyscout Troop 51.
Two new Den Chiefs from
Troop 51 will be helping with
cubscout dens:
Mike Elcook with Den 1 and
Louie Lander.
The boys and their Dads will
be attending a Gems Hockey
game in January. The date has
tentatively been set for Sunday,
January 21st. The Rotary Club
has agreed to donate the bus for
the Pack's transportation to and
from the game. More deta:ils will
.ecause we care, 'lVe
wish yau a -
.ecand 10 none .
. BENNY'S MARATHON
. Benny II eiarold PurltlY }
he give n at the next Pack
mee ling.
And a special welcome 10 Er
nie Smith , a new me mber of the
cuml1l unity and the Cubscuut
Pa.: k CUlllmit tee.
falkOI
The To'wn
by Mary Bellman.
897-5826
Mr s. Li zzie McKeever. Mrs.
Edna Davis, Mrs. Mary Mit L heli.
and Mrs. Ruth Whit tamore reo
cently attended the Grand Ole
Opry Show at the U.D. Ar_ena.
Starring on the show were
er Davis. Billy Walker. George
Morgan and others.
CLUB
NEWS
Tops 01 1 129 01
held their meet ing u
the IlJth at the 51. '
nl l'n!. A wc igh ill
Inec ting were 1'011 0\\
exc hange Chm
Mrs. Rose Pc'
crowne d tlil' Clir bt
Mrs. Mildn;d TU llI ble
KOPS or seven yea
Uil.a bcth
KOPS rating.
, -,page 5
lynesviJl e
)eccmber
. y's base
lid short
by a gift
I. IS part y.
.J w was
, Queen.
, awarded
and MI S.
!ai ned her
The ( Iitest was
won by 1 st Pb ce \\ Ilers Bill ie
Jo Lewis and Eli zab,' ,: 1 Ada ill S.
Second place win ne ! were Rose
Puppaw and Esther J , II I1 S0 11 .
The Snowll ake l .nt est was
won by Harriel McMIiI:IIl . Games
were played and enj uyed by aiL
Anyone whu is ill ieres ted in
joining the club rn:;y cont ac t
Mrs. Kay Sage who is the area
supervi sor.
SILVEY TRAILER SALES
INVENTORY TIME!
MUST MOVE ALL '72 PROWLER,
MOBILE SCOUT TRAILERS
and ROADCRUISER TRUCKCAMPERS
AT TREMENDOUS SAVINGS
ST. RTE. 122 LEBANON, OHIO Phone 932-4929
11'9 nME.
to thank you lor your
loyal patronage, and extend
bps, wishes lor a Happy
NEW YEAR
. MORGAN & PURKEY AUTO SALES
. '/';
.
' f
".'. A brand New Year is about to ."gln
and so we paute In our day-to-day buslnes.
to wish all you wonderful people good luck I
Your good will Is highly valuttd.
W A YNES'VI'LLE
LUMBER and . SUPPLY
.7-2986.
WAYNESVILLE
Church of Christ
Third & Miami Streets
Charles Pike, Evangelist
10:00 a.m . . Sunday Morning
6 : 30 p.m . Sunday Evening
6 : 30 p.m . . Wednesday Evening
Phone 897 4462 for Information
First Baptist Church
North Main Street
John P. Osborne, Pastor
10: 00 a.m .. Sunday School
11 : 00 a.m. ' Morning Wor ship
6:30 p. m . . Training Union
7 : 30 p.m. ' Evening worship
7 : 30 p.m. - Wednesday Prayer
Meeting
(affiliated with Southern Bap-
tist Convention)
First Church of Christ
152 HI9h Street 897 4786
Ernie Smith Minister _
9 : 30 a.m. - Bible School
)0 : 30 a. m. - Worshi p
7 : 00 p.m .. Eveni ng
Friends Meeting
Fourth Street near H i 9h
9 : 30 a.m. - Sunday Schaa l
10: 45 a.m. - Sunday Meeting f o r
Wo rsh i p (unpr ogr amed)
St. Augustine Church
High Street
Rev. J oseph H. L utmer, Pas t or
7 a. m. & )) a. m. - Masses
8 a.m. & 8 p .m .. H o l y Days
7: 30 p.m. - Fi rst F. i d ay
7: 45 a.m. ' Dall y Mass
5:30 p. m. Sat urday Mass
MT. HOLLY
United Methodist Church
Rev . Leonar d Baxter
9: 30 a. m. - Sunday Schaal
) ) : 00 a.m. - Wunday Worshi p
Service
7 : 30 p. m. - Wednesday Prayer
Service
HARVEYSBURG
Friendship Baptist Church
So uthern Baptist Convention
James Br own . Pastor
9 : 30 a.m. - Sunday School
10: 30 a. m. - Sunday Morni ng
WorSh i p
7: 30 p.m. - Sunday Even i ng
Serv ice
7: 30 p. m. - Wednesday Midweek
Prayer and Bi ble Study
. ( ...... " ..
The MIAMI GAZETTE
Christian Baptist Mission
Main Street
Mrs. Lois Dunaway, Past or
10a.m . Sunday School
11 a.m. - Morning Worship
7 : 30 p.m. - Evening Worship
7: 30 p.m. - Prayer Meeting
WedneSday & Thurs,lay
7 : 30 p.m. - Song-fest. Last
Saturday each month.
DODDS
Free Pentecostal Church
of God _
R.R. 122 - DoddS, Ohl u
Pastor, James Coffman
10:30 a.m. - Sunday Schoo l
7 : 00 p. m . Sunday Evangelistic
Service
7 : 30 p. m. ' wednesday Prayer
Service
LYTLE
St. Mary's Episcopal
Church
Jonahs Run Baptist Church
United Methodist
Church
John K . Smith, Mlnlst"r
Third & Ma i n Streets
Rev . Harold Deeth, Rector
11 : 15 a.m. ' Morning Praye,
1st, 3rd & 5th Sundays :
Holy Communion 2nd & 41h
Sundays
United Methodist Church
Third & North Streets
L . Young, Minister
9:00 a.m. - Church School
10: 15 a.m. - Church Worship
7:00 p.m.' Jr. & Sr . Youlh
Fellowship
The Full Gospel Tabernacle
RI. 3 - Ferry Rd.
Rev. Sherman Cook, Pastor
10:30 a.m. - Sunday School
7 : 00 p.m. - Sunday Eve. Service
7:30 p.m. - Wednesday Eve.
Service
7: 30 p.m. - Sal Eve Service
First Church of God
Lylle Rd. al Ferry Rd. Inlersection
Rev. Carl A. Pierce
9 : 30 a.m. - Sunday School
10: 30 a. m. - Morning Worship
7:00 p.m. - Sunday Evening
7:00 p.m. - Wednesday Evening
CORWIN
Pentecostal Holiness
Church
Walter L. Lamb. Pastor
10:00 a.m. - Sunday School
7 : 00 p.m. - Sunday Worship
Service
7 : 30 p.m. - Wednesday
Worship Service
OhiO 73 East
10:00 a. m . . Sunday School
10: 00 & 11 :00 a.m. - Sunday
Worship Service
7 : 30 p.m. - Sunday Evening
Worship
United Methodist
Church
David Harper, Pastor
9:30 a.m. - Sunday Church Servlc
Service
10:30 a.m. - Sunday School
11 : 00 a.m. - Sunday Worship
Service
Youth Fellowship and Bible
Study
Harveysburg Full Gospel
Church
E. South Street
Rev. John M. Lamb, Pastor
7 : 30 P.M. - ThurSday
7 : 30 p.m. - Saturday - Young
People's Service
10: 30 a.m. - Sunday School
8 :00 p. m. - Sunday Evening
SPRING VALLEY
United Methodist
Church
Walnut - Vine
Robert R. Meredith, Pastor
9:30 a.m. - Sunday School
)0:30 a.m. - Morning Worship
6 : 30 p.m. - Youth Fellowship
Jr. High & Sr. High
7 :45 p.m. - Wednesday Chlor
Rehearsal
Spring Valley Church
of Christ
Gladys Street
10: 00 a.m. - Morning Worship
7:00 p.m. - Evening Worship
8 :00 p.m. - Wednesday Evening
Worship
Spring Valley Friends
Church
Mound Street
E. Fr lend Couser, Pastor
9 : 30 a. m .. Sunday School
10: 30 a.m. - Morning Worship
9 : 30 a.m. - Sunday School
10:30 a.m. - Sunday Worship
Service
8 : 00-9:00 p,m. _ Wednesday
Evening Blblr Study
CENTERVILLE
The Centerville First
Pentecostal Church
173 E. Franklin Street
Ray Norvell, Pastor
Gene Bicknell, Ass'!.
10:00 a.m. - Sunday School
7 :00 p.m. - Sunday E'venlng
7: 30 p.m. - Wednesday Evening
GENNTOWN
Genntown United Church
Of Christ
Route 42 at GenntoVlln
Ray Stormer, Pastor
9:30 a.m. - Worship SI.rvlce
10: 30 - Sunday Church Street
5:00 p.m. - Sunday Youth
Fellowship
FERRY
Ferry Church of Christ
Wilmington Pike &
Social Row Road
Bus Wiseman, Mlnlst.r
8:00 a.m. - Early Worship Service
9:15 a.m. - Bible Sctlool
10:15 a.m. - Morning WOr5hlp
Service
10:15 a.m. - Sunday Youth
Worship
6:00 p.m. - Youth Meeting
7:00 p.m. - Evening Service
7:30 p.m. Wednesday - Midweek
Prayer and Bible Study
RIDGEVILLE
Ridgeville Community
Church
St. Rt. 48 & Lower
Springboro ROAd
Ray L. Shelton, Pastor
9 : 30 A.m. - SundAY School
10:45 a.m. - Mornlrl9 Worship
7:30 p.m. - Sunday Evening
Service
7:30 p_m. - Wednesday Evening
Service
5:30 p.m. - Sunday Sr. youth
Recreation
6:30 p_m. - Sunday Sr. youth
Services
This Church Page Is Sponsored For You Through The Courtesy Of The Following Area Merchants
WAYNESVILLE NATIONAL BANK ELLIS SUPER VALtJ
WAYNESVILLE, OHIO WAYNESVILLE, OHIO
MIAMI GAZETTE
Decembe; 27, 1972
DEATHS
Geurge Thomas Miller. age 12.
uf New Burlingtun Ruad, ~ y
nesville. passed away Munday
at Miami Valley Hospital. He
was a student at Waynesville
School.
He is survived by his parents
Mr. & Mrs. George W. Miller.
five brothers, Robert Frederick
of Waynesville, Jerry of Xenia,
Richard, William and Raymond
Miller all at home ; 2 sisters Mrs.
Beverly Wilkerson of New Vienna
and Mrs. Penny Lee Walqon of
Englewood; several aunts, uncles
and cousins.
Funeral services are at 2 PM
Thursday at the Stubbs-Conner
Funeral Home. Internment at
Miami Cemetery. Visitation is
3:00 to 5:00 and 7:00 to 9;00
at the Funeral Home.
I
The first machine gun had 20
barrels and was made over
,300 years ago.
Mrs. Bessie M. Glossip, ~
60, of New Burlington Road,
Waynesville, died SUddenly
Thursday at her residence.
She is survived by I daughter
Miss Bernice Glossip at home;
3 sisters, Mrs. Stella Whyland of
Indiana, . Mrs. Addie Webb of
Kentucky. Mrs. Daisy Hopkins
uf Waynesville ; I brut her, An-
derson Morgan uf Kentllcky and
several nieces and nephews.
Funeral services were at 2 PM
Saturday at the Stubbs-Cunner
Funeral Hume, WayneSVille, Rev.
Sherman Cuuk officiating. Inter-
ment was at Miami Cemetery.
Corwin.
Infant daughter of Mr. & Mrs.
Jones Beaty of 174 B. Street ,
Wilmington, Ohio, died Sunday
at SI. Elizabeth Hospital , Day-
ton.
Survivors are I sister, Dawn
Michel, Maternal Grandparents
Mr. & Mrs. Lucine Mongold uf
Washington Court House, Pater-
nal Grandmother Mrs. Mary Paul
of Flurida and several aunts,
uncles and cousins.
Grave side services were held
at Miami Cemetery with Rev.
James Lamb OffiCiating.
Stubbs-Conner Funeral Home
was in charge of arrangements.
~ .
WAYNESVILLE BASKETBALL ROSTER'
VARSITY
!:!!!!!!.... !!!!: .!:!.!:. M.: ~
RON BUXTON 24 5'1 I" ISO
MIKE COMPTON 30 6'3" ISS
MARK CORNETT 50 6'5" 205
MIKE GARRETT 34 6'0" ISS
JIM GOODE 32 6'1 " 174
PHIL HARMON 54 6'1 " 165
MIKE HARTSOCK 44 5'9" 150
RON JAMES JO 5'S" 140
STEVE LEMASTER 14 5' I 0" 150
DOUG O'BANION 20 5'9" 175
STEVE RAINES 12 5'9" ISO
BOB RUGGLES 42 6'0" 175
MARK STANLEY 40
6'6" 170
RESERVE
DAVID BLAIR 20 6'0" 132
TED BORGERDING 12 5'6" 129
LOYD CRUMP 44 6'3" IS9
RICK HAZEN 24 5'11 "
156
BRUCE JONES 2
5'7" 144
MIKE JONES 14 5'S" 144
RAY LEWIS 42 5'11 " 144
JEFF UVINGSTON 4 5'9" 134
RICHARD PEAK 40 6'1" IS2
CHRIS PLUMMER JO 5'6" 137
TOM RICKEY 30 5'10" 140
GREG SCOTT 34 5'9" 130
STEVE STANLEY 22 5'9" 124
JEFF WATKINS 32 6'1 " ISS
HEAD COACH: Vernon Hooper
ASSIST ANT COACHES: Dave Barton, Dave Cessna,
Jack Emsuer
11
12
10
12
12
12
12
12
12
12
12
12
11
JO
10
11
Jl
11
10
JO
JO
JO
JO
JO
JO
JO
10
VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Capt. Debbie Diamond,
Ann Boeck, Bridget DeWine, Debbie Grim, Vicki
Lainhart, Karen Vincent .
RESERVE CHEERLEADERS: Capt. Chris Walters,
Charlene Caudill. Pam Gwin, Julie Mosher, Sherry
Rains
.
CHEERLEADER SPONSOR; COnnie Hooper
...
.
FOR SALE
I Beagle dog with 2 pups pure
bred no papers
5 lc2
FOR SALE 1963 Cadillac $450
Phone after 5 :00 897 6021
Can see Sat or Sun 44ctf
BOYS suit size 12 green . like
new $7.00 . boys pants size
12 $1.00 . Maternity white
blouse size 36 like new $2.00
Girls wool pleated wool shirt
size 5 . washable $2.00 . girls
winter shoe boot size II . $2.00
green plaid winter coat size 5
$1.00 . ca118976021 after 5 pm
44ctf
AUSTIN Heaiy Sprite windows
fair shape .' $10 . right door $5
for Sprite . coil over load car
car springs $5 . 4 man rubber
life raft $55 . $40 sports coat
for $6 36R . pant 2930 to 31
30 wash &: wear $1 to $3 . boys
& girls snow suits size 3 for $2.50
pair insulated boots $10 size 9 .
old 9x12 rug $3.50 . high chair
S2 . plastic gas can $2 . potty
chair S1.50 . bird cage $1.25 .
tricycle S3.50 small . Phone
897-6021 after 5:00 P.M. '4Ocnff
,
THANK'IOtJ
The Quaker Heights and Friend's
Home wish to thank the
of our community and neigh.
boring-
Legion Post 615 and Allxiliary,.
Scouts and the various indivi
duals who contributed to making
our Christmas a joyous one.
52cl
The family of Cecelia Hawkins
wishes to express our sincere ap-
preciation for all the many acts
of kindness shown to us during
the loss of our beloved one. Also
a special thanks to Father Joseph
Lutmer.
The Hawkins Family
52cl
SERVICES
Plastering' Plaste r Repair Stuc
coi ng call 8972654. 52c l
SMALL BAND for dances etc.
Country & Western or Rock $2
an hour per person 4 members
8975826 49nctf
WANTED
Any pictures post cards print
ed material or other items per-
taining to Early Waynesville _
Contact Bill Stubbs 897-4675
52c1
Piano or playerpiano wanted
any condition 376 1536 51c2
FOR RENT
Bedroom apartment - carpet -
stove & refrig private entrance
chi ldren4352359 52ctf
SCHOOL OF INSTRUCTION
TRUCK DRIVER TRAINING
a high paying career Writ e Tri
State Driver Training Inc., Mid
dletown, Ohio 45042 . Approved
for Veterans . Training grounds
at Middletown Phone 4241237
52c4
The hummingbird can not
walk.
II III IIIE PIIIIIEI
II IEEI IIEI IIIEI?
II IffEI Hili IIIllTY III PII CEI.
. Clll I il II. IIDIT .1. PII CE I.
SOME OF OUR SERVICES ARE:
BLACK AND WHITE DEVELOPING AND PRINTING
CUSTOM COLOR SLIDE PROCESSINC
PRINTS FROM SLIDES
COpy WORK
PICK UP AND DELIVERY AT THE MIAMI GAZETTE OFI"ICE
{!l;,fton d? .:::MUI9&l
CSUI caUl 7
WAVNUVILLK. OHIO .....
MEMBER
.ThttMIAMI GAZETTE
Sell-it
' ''eml under '"'' ue run
free and _y run up '0 4 .......
.. nle" cancelled, See blink 0 "
tllli PI ...
I Twin bed - milttreSS bedboa rd
like new S20 - I woodgrain for-
mica top table drop leaf - 3Tx
48" and two chairs 520 - 2 mat
ching day beds - Dani sh Mod.
SISset -897287 1 51
Two Snow Tires - size 855 x 14 '
used 3 months cost $68.00 sell
for $30.00 885-3282 50
'61 OLDS good condition new I
tires $250.00 8853282 after 4
PM 50
Automatic Siegler Oil Heater &
275 gal. tank and some oil - $ 100
complete . like new . paid over
$4008974222 50
Metal stilt s $5 . Old 78 records
50c each . pr Walki eTalkies _
cost $50 new sell $ 10 - Pogo
Stick $2 . Girls bike $ 10 - 932-
1218 1 49
1960 Chevy Impala - 4 dr Sedan
V8 auto radio & heater $25
, 8977771 49
Harmony Folk Guitar with case
like new $35 .-- Used hidabed .
fair condition free 8976841
I.. ' 49

Upright piano . gd cond . $125
897-4193 49
DP&L ASKS FOR
RATE ADJUSTMENT
The Dayton Power and Light
Company has asked the Public
Utilities Commission of Ohio to
amend the cost adjust ment
clause to its gas rate schedules
under which the company re-
flects in its prices the changes
in the cost of its natural gas
supply.
The proposal would allow the
company to pass along to all
gas customers the increased cost
of supplementing existing na
tural gas supplies with propane
gas. The arrange men t would last
only for the period of the na
tural gas emergency which the
P.U.C .0. declared last February.
Normally DP&L supple ments
its natural gas supply with pro-
pane gas only during times of
pea k usage. However, since cus-
tomer demands for natural gas
are now greater than available
supplies, especially during colder
than normal weather , propane
gas will be needed on a more
frequent basis during nonpeak
times. The cost of natural gas to
DP&L is the major factor in the
rate the company charges.
The company estimates that
the request could result in an
increase of about $2.00 per year
to its residential customers,

Sell.it I
hll III hl :III" hl' !tl W Wllh l'II P" as Y"U wllIIIJ like III sec It
a ppL' :1I III thl' " Sl'II II " ('1111111 111. cllhll llll Il' Sl' rVl' J f'lr
IIUII ' (UII1I11CI ':1:iI . IHl V,ill' " 1II dIVldll:tb ,li ll y . All ilcills II111 st he
prl'l'J. Tll1s Sl' I Vl fl' IS FRtT fl"11I thl' C,I /CI IL' . Nil plHllIl'
p\c;l se! All ;lJS ,' JlkJ III will :11I 1' llll :IIICaliv l'" III Ihl' C\assdjeJ AJs
alld will be ( h:l1ged ;I((,l[L1I1I).!I} . ,11 lIuli Ih i s hlan k Wllh
yuur ;Ill Iu the G:II.l' tt l' "fllc,' . P. O. BIl,\ 7'K . W:lynl' svilk. Oh"l .
COpy : ________________________________ __
PHONE NUMBER
Your name and address should accompilny your ad for our files.
It does not need to be published.
1968 Rambler $275 - 897-4761
49
HO race track . 45 ft. tril cks -
guard rail s 4 cars power packs
Aurora steeri ng controls & hop
up kit - excel cond . $20 - 897-
5 122 49
Hot Point washer 16 selecti ons
$50 . Electric dryer self vented
Frigidaire - $50 - 2 1" electric
range Frigidaire $30 . 16.6 cu
ft. . Frigidaire $50 - 897-5280
48
AKC Poodles 4 apricot & white
female . I black & I brown
male . 5 wks old . motherless
$45 & up . 8974457 48
BOWLING machine coin oper
ated - 2' wide . 8'Iong . up to 5
players at one time . 10c per
player . $150 . can be seen at
Harveysburg Pool Hall in even-
ings . ideal for recreation room
8976217 47
based on antici pated costs and
operations.
Only cos ts of the propane
it self, not the labor and opera
ti onal costs involving in making
it , are included in the request
to the P.U.C.O. .
A public hearing will be held
on the request by the P.U.C.O.
at 10 a.m. EST, Wedne"day,
December 27, 1972, in the P,U.
e.O, offices at 111 N. High
Stree t, Columbus, Ohio 43215.
FOAM rubber studi o cLl uch
reversibl e brown and brown &
orange sleeps one - two bolsters
$25 - 2 red and white with
chrome plasti c chairs - $6 ea
897-6506 47
30 OLD Horseshoes $15 . Mar-
ble Tilt game - $2 . girl's bicycle
$10 - new pony bridle $3 .
cupid fo untain $25 . new metal
det ector $15 932 r218 47
Two 14" 5 lug rims & snow
tires . all for $10 . new albums
Classic & Big time bands $1 ea
207 North Main St. 8972627
47
2 GIRLS 20" bikes . Banana
seat . high bars . good cond
$15 ea - 897-5438. 46 .
.. .
r
- - - ' -
r
S300
annual 0 NEW 0 RENEW
:,
subscription
THE MIIMI 6IZET'E
P.o. BOX 78
WAYNESVILLE, OHIO 45068
NAME
ADDRESS
CITY STATE
il
DATE ______ PHONE _____ __ __ . ____
I
\.
,
t
I _.
- - -- -
_. -
--
.- - !.
PageS
. " '
By Oick & Judy Workman
The major cuntributlon to
th.:: nati llil 's environmental prob
lems ca ll till be traced to the
bedroom. Though headlines re-
port uf the "lowest birth rate
recurded", the pupulatiun is con-
tinuing to grow in this country
and wi ll continue tu du so anu
ther 70 years at the present
rat e uf growth before it will
level uff to a zeru growth. There
are already more peuple in the
wuntry than we can adequately
care for, su don't be misled by
headlines that imply our popula
tion problems are nearly solved.
Protecting habitat fOr birds
is not just a nice thing for nature
freaks to do, but it is ver y prac
tical as we ll. Here is some evi-
dence in favor of our winged
fri ends from the Garden Club of
America Conservation Com
mit tee:
A house wren feeds 500 spi-
ders and caterpillars to it s young
during one summer afternoon.
A swall ow devours 1.000
lea010ppers in 12 hours.
. A pair of nickers wnsider
5,000 ant s a mere snack.
A Baltimore oriole consumes
17 hairy ca terpillars a minut e.
A brown thrasher call eal
6, IgO im.:c ts in the pcri ud uf
one day.
...
For seventeen years Griggsvill e,
Illinois has spent $600.00 an-
nually C" poison sprays to rid
their Fa n-grounds of flies and
mosquit l . s. Fortunately, purpl e
martins ' ound in this western
region, a' J their reputation lates
hi gh as ,sect destr oyers. With
the ere( ( lll of " trial " houses,
I he noved in, tuok ' har ge,
and the .mazed citizens found
48 later , every mosquito
had bee n levoured , and no spray
was nece " ary. Now this luwn uf
1,200 pc:" pie has "apartment"
houses I, 4,5GO martins availa
hie, ant, If each bird kills it s
approxi n;.:i e quota of 2,000 mos
quitues . 1 day , the total can
reach 9 million bugs daily -
whi ch is <1 lot of bugs in any-
body' s town
l
If, during this winter feedlllg
season, you have interesting or
unusual birds visiting your feeder
or yard . we' d like to know about
It. and publish it in our column
so that others may learn of your
feat hered visitors.
Help keep Waynesville beau
tiful in 1973 - eat a starl ing
for lunch.
SPORTS
by Jeff Richards
Waynesville Romps Rams
81-70
The Waynesville Spart ans de
feat ed the Greellview Rams ill a
nOIl league (on test last Tuesday
night. The final score was 8 170
Waynesville.
The Spartans got off to a slow
start in the first period as the
Rams surprised them by jump
ing out to a 12-4 lead midway
through the first period. The
Rams started off running but
slowed down when they found
out they couldn't out run Way
nesville. The score was ti ed se
veral times during the first period
as WHS tried gallant ly to get
back into the game but neither
team could pull away . The period
ended with Waynesville down
by two.
Ron J ames grabbed the se-
cond period tip-off and put it
in to tie it up at 18 all. For the
first time in the game, Waynes
ville went ahead as Steve Le-
master, making his firs t appear-
ance of the game, put one in
with 7:37 left in the half. The
score seemed to seesaw back and
forth as the lead was exchanged
several Ii meso Goode and James
efforts paid off as they had 6
and 5 steals respectively. The
Spartans. however, failed to ca pi -
talize on these turnovers until
lal e in the second peri od when
they gradually began to pull a-
way leaving the score a t half
42-36 WHS.
Coach Hooper's half-time talk
did it again as the Spartans came
out in the third period to con-
tinue to pull away trom the
Rams. The Rams were not out
t,r it completely. however. as
they maintained a fairl y even
79 point margin throughout the
rcmaJllder of the third peri od.
The fOllrth perIOd revealed
much of the same as high-point
man, Jim Goode , continued to
pump away. Greenview pulled
within 6 at 5 :57 left in the game
hut the Spartans unce again put
it ll U t of reach . The final score
being 8170.
Jim Goode set a re cord for
hi s all time high with 28 points.
This is alsu a new scoring re-
cord for this year in one game
for the Spartans. In a post game
interview with some of the Spar-
tJn players and Coach IIooper
< G .
we received these answers to
the following questions: .
Q. How do you feel after
setting an al l time record for
WHS?
A. (Jim Goode) Tired, and I
have to say I was happy we
WOIl .
Q. What kind of team was
Greenview?
A. (Compton) "better than I
expected." (Hooper) "a good
team, their record fools you."
'(1-5)
Q. At any time in the game
were you worried?
A. (Stanley/'No Way!"
(Hooper) "I wasn't worried
when we were 10 points down."
(James) "I had all the confi-
dence in the world."
COMMENTS
Compton - "Goode was fantas-
tic."
Lemaster - "They had good de-
fense, second only to Spring-
boro."
Hooper - "They really impressed
me ." "We have to play better
ball, we made too many mis-
takes and didn't get the ball in
side enough."
The Greenview coach com-
mented, "Waynesvilile is definite-
ly one of the better teams we've
. played . We knew we had to be
aggressive on the boards and try
to run a little also.
Waynesville is now 6-1 overall
with a 3-1 league record.
WHS Reserves Beillt Greenv.iew
In Overtime
The WHS reserves started off
IastTuesday evening by defeating
the Greenyiew reserves. The game
ended in an exciting overtime
as the final score was 47-44.
Loyd Crump made the first
basket for Waynesville with 5:54
left in the tirst period and
Greenview was never to have the
lead until very 1a te in the fourth
period. The Spartans jumped out
in front 4-0 before Greenview
scored and managed to sustain
a 98 lead at the close of the
first period.
The game wen t much the
same in the second period, the
only difference was the Spartans
widened the margin by 7 !it the
half.
After the , hal f the game
seemed to go mu ' I the same for
the Spartans as tl ... y managed to
enjoy a 14 point lead. The foul-
ing was thl' only thing hurting
the Spartans now s they closed
out the third t' .ud scoring up
by nine.
The fourtI. period started out
like the rest vf the game but
then key turnovers and a tech-
nical on Loyd Crump narrowed
the margin to 40-38. Then the
Rams managed tOt tie up the
score with :58 secolilds left. Both
teams went to the foul line but
neither could manage to con-
vert as the fourth perio.i ended
40 all.
In a 3 minute overtime WHS
started playing more like they
were at the first of the game.
Four key fouls by Greenview
put Waynesville OUlt of reach as
Waynesville won 47-44.
Steve Stanley was high point
man for with 14. '
. t
Activities For January 1973
New Year's Day - No School Jan. I
Jan. 2
Jan.5
Jan. 9
Jan. 13
Jan. 16
Jan. 17
Jan. 19
Jan. 20
Jan. 23
Return to school after Christmas Vacation
Departmental Meeting at 2:30 in Room 104
Kings - Home (Pep Rally at 1:55
Faculty Meeting at 2: 30 in Room 104
Carlisle - Away
Departmental Meetingat 2:30.in Room 104
Donkey Basketball Game 7:00 PM
Springboro - Away (Pep Rally at 1:55)
Blanchester - Home
Jan. 24
Jan. 25
Jan. 26
Nineweeks tests - 1st, 3rd and 5 th periods
Faculty Meeting at 2:30 in the Biology Room
Nine-weeks tests - 2nd, 4th and 6th periods
Semester Tests - 1st, 34d and 5th periods
Semester Tests - 2nd, 4th and 6th periods
End of second nine-weeks (46 days taught) and .first
semester (93 days)
Jan. 27
Jan. 29
Jan. 30
Clinton Massie - Home (pep Rally at 1:55)
Cedarville - Home
Begin second semester and third nine-weeks of school
Grades, nine-weeks report and homeroom attendanc.e .
due in the office by 12:00
,
Waynesville High School
Basketball Schedule 197273
Nov: 24
Nov. 25
Nov. 28
Dec. I
Dec. 8
Dec. 15
Dec. 19
Dec. 22
Jan .. 5
Jan. 13
Jan. 19
Jan. 20
Jan. 26
Jan. 27
Feb. ' 2
Feb. 9
Feb. 17_
Feb.,23
Lebanon
Little Miami
Yellow Springs
Springboro
Blanchester
Clinton Massie
Greeneview
Mason
Kings
Carlisle
Springboro
Blanchester
Massie
Cedarville . ..

Little Miami ':'.
Bellbto01c
'lGngs '
A
A*
A
H*
A*
A*
. H
H*
H*
A
* Denotes League Games __
Fort Ancient Valfey Conference
Vernon Hooper, Coach
.NEW YEAR
CRAWFO
' .
We'd lilre
'0 express our
,ltanlls and
appreciation'
NIJ
-'" -- ' /r' ,t:
- '- -"'- '-- -<.. ..::... c
/ /'
( c/ S L/ C
Second class paid at WayneS1mle, Ohio
Vol. 5 No.1
COLOR PORTRAIT ACCEPTED
Angela Schuchter, reigning Warren County Junior Miss, and
Fernando Cress, principal at Little Miami High School, proudly
accept a color portrait of Angela for the school. Given by Warren
County Junior Miss, Inc., the portrait is a traditional gift to the
school the Junior Miss attends.
, Miss Schuchter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Schuchter
of Morrow, will compete in the Ohio Junior Miss Pageant to be
held in Mt. Vernon, Ohio on Friday and Saturday, January 19
and 20.
GILLIGAN ANNOUNCES PLANS
.FOR TAXPAYER ASSISTANCE
Governor John J. Gilligan to-
day announced plans for a sta te-
wid.e taxpayer assistance program
designed to aid Ohioans in com-
pleting and filing their first per-
sonal income tax returns.
Gov. Gilligan said agents of
the Ohio Department of Taxa-
tion will be at various locations
in all of Ohio's 88 counties be-
tween January 2 and the April
16 filing deadline to, provide
taxpayer assistance.
"We intend to do everything
possible to assist Ohio taxpayers
in completing their returns,"
Gov. Gilligan said. He noted the
Department of Taxation will pro-
vide both a "short" and "long"
form..or 1040) printed on a
four by eight and one-half inch
card.
required by those taxpayers with
some type of tax credit, such as
retirement income exclusion or
the $25 tax credit for persons
. age 64 or older, is on the reverse
side of the form and involves
only 11 lines.
"The starting point for com-
pleting the Ohio individual re-
turn is the adjusted gross income
figure listed on the taxpayer's
Internal Revenue Service Form
1040," Kosydar said. From this
point it should be very easy for
an Ohio taxpayer to deduct his
personal exemptions and then
compute the tax, the commis-
sioner said.
Kosydar said taxpayers who
have overpaid their quarterly es-
timated tax or those who have
been over withheld by their em-
ployer will qualify for refunds
and these refund claims will be
the first processed.
h is estimated the state will
mail nearly four million returns
. and instruction booklets to Ohio
residents. Persons who do not
receive the form by mail can
(Continued on pige S)
January. 3,1973 Waynesville, Ohio . Single Copy IOc
SCHOOL BOAR.DG_G RESTAURANT OPENED
IN HARVEYSBURG
..
The Wayne Local Board of
Education January 1st at
7:00 p.m. and re-organized for
the 1973 year of operation.
Mr. Dave Hartsock was re-
elected president and Robert Ber-
nard was re-elected vice-presi-
dent.
Mr. Hartsock t hen assigned
uther members tu committ ees as
follows: Mr. Hattun, Athletic;
Mr. Barney to Building and
Grounds ; Mr. Purkey tu Trans-
portation and Mr. Bernard tu the
Lunch Program.
The board was infurmed that
the all coun ty sl:hool buard meet-
ing will be held Jan. 25, 6:30
p.m. at the new high school at
Carlisle.
In other busi ness Mrs. Mary
J . Shuler a gradua te of Buwl ing
Green State University was e m-
ployed as teal:her for t he Title I
Program . .
Alsu the liability insural1l:e
proposal fur indi'vidual bllard
members was approved.
The buard agreed t o hold
monthly board meeting on the
second Monday of each mont h.
Meeting time will be 7: 00 p.m.
and will be conducted in the
Administration Building.
Baby Makes New Year Debut
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Arra-
smith of Middletown Road , R. R.
3, Waynesville, Ohio are announc-
ing the birth of a daught er, born
on January 1st at at Grand-
view Hospital in Dayton. Grand-
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Quentin
Roberts of Middletown and Mr.
. and Mrs. Elmo Huff of Middle-
town.
PAPER DRIVE
Help send Trqop 40 to the
National Jamboree by saving the
following: Christmas wrapping
boxes and newspapers and pop
bottles for their next paper dIive
on January 6, 1973. For infor-
mation on the pick-up on the
6th you may call Robert Stans-
berry at 897-5861.
Mt. Holly Residents Help
Lei Project
Several residents from the Mt.
Holly area helped with the LCI
community project to help make
Christmas a little bit merrier for
the men confined to the institu-
tion. The men are grateful for
the help -they receive from in-
terested people. It does not have .
to be a for the men to
receive gifts but anytime of the
year. They are always in neid of
pencils, pens, paper, all occasion
cards, and many other items. A
special thank you goes out to
everyone who helped with the
project.
-
Pictured is the G & G Restaurant in Harveysburg which was
rece ntl y opened by the George Family.
The restaurant in Harveysburg
recen tl y purchased by Don Work-
man , Ralph Belcher , Morris Tur-
kelson, and Edward Cranmer , has
been leased by Ted George and
his Muther Freda.
Ted anri Freda George...have
lived in Harveysburg most of
their li ves and know the people
and community well.
George is Chief of the Massie
Twp. Fire Department. He is
employed at the Globe Tool
and Engineering in Dayton. He
cooks and manages the Restaurant
in the evenings. His mot\-wr Freda
is half owner in a tavern in
(Continued on palle 4)
BRADSTREET SWORN IN
Carl Bradstreet, newly elected County Commissioner, takes the
oath of office, administered by Judge Paul Herdman.
TURNER SWORN IN
Bob Turner, newly elected County Commissioner, takes the
oath of office, administered by Judge Paul Herdman.
, . . \
.'
)
' ..
- MI'AMI GAZETTE
P. O. BOX 7'. WAYNESVILLE PHONE 8975921
M.,y Billmin
Phillip Margin
. The Vall e y Inc.
I. IRVING
GALLO
ANDERSON
CHRISTIE
Editor
. Adve rtising Mlnager
. . . . Publishers
What Really H.appened
The Night of the Long Knives
Hurricane Hunters
Elephants Can Remember
Ura Grover's Class- "Out of Story Books"
4th STREET WAYNESVILLE, OHIO PH. 897-4826
Attention Readers:
We will be running a
Birthday Column. If you
want your name in the
News, please send it to the
Editor, Miami Gazette.
Attention All Warren
County Residents. Any news
item you have will be ac
cepted for the Miami Ga-
zette in the future. We are
expanding County wide. We
need your help
PAINTING & DECORATING
Interior & Exterior
' NOTICE - All news ftems
must be in this office by
5:00 P.M. Monday and all
Ads and Display
advertising must be in by
10:00 A.M. Tuesday.
Dry Wall Repair
RON JONES
513-897-6736
PLEASE" CO-OPERATE!
BUYING OR SELLING
FOR REAL SERVICE
IN REAL ESTATE
CALL
THE CAMFIELD CO., INC.
288 N. Main Street, Centerville, Ohic
4339912
St. R t. 73, Waynesville, Ohio
WAYNESVILLE
LUMBER and SUPPLY
897-2966
<fiardtns
Richard H. Elliott
SALES REPRSENTATIVE
Hom.
1.,72536
Admlnlstr.tlVI Office
2 .. -1.07
The GAZETTE
Attention Snowmobi lers
The Department of Natural
Resourl.:es today urge d snowmo
bile operators to make sure they
understand the rules governing
the use of the mal.: hines in the
eight Ohio state parks where
snowmobiling is permitt ed.
Jack Miller , chief of the de-
partment's divi sion of parks and
recrea tion, said there apparently
is some public misunderstanding
of the rules. He said snowmobile
operators could jeopardlize their
safety and the safety of others
if they do not comply with the
rules.
Miller said he is particularly
concerned that snowmobilers be
aware that snowmobiling at the
five canal lake parks - Buckeye
Lake, Grand Lake, st. Marys,
Indian Lake, Portage Lakes and
Lake Loramie - will be permit
ted only on the fr ozen lake sur
faces.
The clivision rel.:ommends
snowmobiling on the ca nal lakes
onl y when the ice is at least
five inches thi ck.
Both at the ca nal parks and
the three parks where snowmo-
biling is permitt ed in t he areas,
he said.
Lane snowmobil e areas are at
Punderson, East Harbor and Wes t
Branch stat e parks.
Snowmobiling at t he canal
lake parks will be permitt ed onl y
between 6 a. m. and I I p.m. The
hours have been set t o minimi ze
disturbance of the many lake
side homeowners , M ill er said.
He warned that peopl e who
snowmobile in the sta te parks
do so at their own ri sk.
"In this regard , they should
be very careful to I.:heck the ice
before operating on the canal
lakes," he said. "They al so should
be careful in areas where: water
currents I.: an weaken the ice.
Such I.:urrent s are co mmon nea r
bridge ' abutments. "
Miller also rewmmended that
snowmobiles operate d on the
canal lakes be equi pped with
life preservers for all riders.
EMPLOYEE SHOWING'
SPECIAL LICENSE
Bureau of Motor Vehicles employee Mary Boyer is displaying
New Snowmobile and APV Plates.
A friendly reminder about
Ohio' s new licensing regualtions
for snowmobiles and other "off
the road" vehicles is issued with
a smile here by Bureau of Motor
vehicles employee Mary Boyer.
As of New Year's Day, the Jaw
requires any Ohioan operating a
snowmobile, all-terrain vehicle,
trail-bike or minibike on public
lands to display a special license
pia te or decal like the ones Mary
is modeling. A designated group
of deputy registrars across the
state is now issuing plates for
snowmobiles, trail and mini-bikes
and decals for. other all-terrain
vehicles upon completion of a
registration form and payment
of the $5 fee.
Anyone operating one of the -
above mentioned vehicles on
public .Iapd without. 8!\ Jlppr9'
priate plate ar -decahir liable 10
receive another "reminder" -
not nearly this friendly - from
his local park or law enforcement
authorities.
The Deputy Registrar who is
accepting snowmobile and APV
registrations in Warren County
is John M. Keller, 536 E. Main
Street, Lebanon 45036.
FORMER SECRETARY OF
COMMERCE DONATES $8,500
Cincinnati Attorney and busi-
nessman, Mr. Charles Sawyer,
has donated $8,500 to Little
Miami, Inc. to be used toward
the purchase of a thirty acre
park in Turtle Creek Township.
Warren County, Ohio. The
wooded tract of land is located
on the west bank of the Little
Miami River , Ohio's First Scenic
River, approximately 2!6 miles
north of 171.
Mr. Carl A. Rahe , President
of LMI, the non-profit citizen' s
conservation organiz.ation dedi-
cated to the preservation of the
Little Miami River, announced
that Mr. Sawyer's contribution
would be added to the groups
land acquisition fund and used
toward the purchase of the prop-
erty now owned by Mr. Hough
A. A1tick, a Dayton attorney
and member of LMiI. The land
is in one of the most scenic
portions of the Ri"er Corridor
in close proximity t o Fort An-
cient Memorial, Camp
Kern (Dayton YMCA Camp),
Camp Firefly (Camp Fire Girls),
Camp Wy-Ca-Key (Girl
and other ou tdoor education
na tural areas.
Mr. Daniel Dougherty, Exe-
cutive Director of LMI described
the site as "primarily wooded
hillside with a narrow strip of
flood plain stretching 1,034 feet
along the River . Dougherty fur-
ther stated that , "This particular
acquisition will be an important
link in the Litt,le Miami's corri-
dor, and I'm delighted that Mr.
Altick offered us the opportu
nity to acquire and protect this
beautiful site.
Little Miami, Inc. which re-
ceived a donation of $20,000
earlier this year for land al.:quisi-
tion purposes 'from Daniel Glea
son of Wilmington, Ohio, has
purchased several small parcels
in Warren and Hamilton Coun-
ties. These lands will eventually
be transferred to the State of
Ohio or other public agencies,
with the necessary comments to
insure continued preservation in
. its natural state. Upon transfer,
the value of these parcels will
be lised as matching funds. to-
. ward state and federal doUars
for additional acquisitions. LMl's
limited acquisition program will
augment the state and fedc.ral
program.
The Ohio Department of Na
tural Resources has agreed t o
return one-half of the total pur-
chase price of $17,000 to Little
Miami, Inc. upon transfer to the
State of Ohio. Dougherty said,
"Because of this return of pri-
vate funds, we can, in essence,
re-use these monies for additional
acquisitions to protect the Ri-
ver."
Carl Rahe, in summary said,
"From all points of view, this
transaction is of great signifi-
cance: Mr. Charles Sawyer's long
time interest in the preservation
of the Little Miami River, which
he enjoyed as a youngster, and
Mr. Hugh Altick, a member of
LMI making this land available
to Little Miami, In,c. preser-
vation." .,/
Mr . Sawyer was of the
three Incorporators of uttle Mia- .
mi, Inc. 1967
1
is the ' ,
forme,- SeeretarY: Qf Commer4=e "
under the late President Truman.;: ,.' "
I'.
Jluluary 3. 1973 The'MIAMI GAZETTE
THE FERRY
CHRISTIAN DAY
CARE CENTER
OF THE FERRY CHURCH OF CHRIST
LOCATED AT THE CORNER OF
WILMINGTON PIKE & SOCIAL ROW ROAD
NURSERY SCHOOL:
2 DAYS WEE K - 9:00 - 11 :30 A.M. - $15.00/mo.
3 DAYS WEEK - 9:00 - 11 :30 A.M. - $22.00/mo.
5 DAYS WEEK - 9 00 - 11 30 A.M. - $30.00/mo.
DAY CARE:
6:00 A.M. - 6:00 P.M. - $20.00/week
INCLUDING NURSERY PROGRAM AND HOT LUNC
REDUCED FEES FOR 2nd & 3rd CHILD
WE FEEL CHILDREN NEED CHRISTIAN NURSERY
SCHOOLS TO:
1. PROMOTE PHYSICAL & SPIRITUAL GROWTH
THRU SMALL CLASSES & USE OF EQUIPMENT
DESIGNED FOR PRE-SCHOOLERS.
2. INCREASE THE CHILD'S SELF-CONTROL,
SELF CONFIDENCE & SELF LIKING THRU
ASSOCIATION WITH CHILDREN HIS OWN
AGE, IN SMALL GROUPS, BEFORE ENTERING
THE MORE CROWDED SCHOOL ROOMS.
FOR MORE INFORMATION
CALL: MRS. BETTIE BRUNTON - 885-7716
OR COME OUT TO SEE US
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY
9:00/11 :30
THE DIFFERENCE
IS WORTH THE DISTANCE.
COME
Sunday Morning Services: 8:00 & 10:20
ljIible School: 9:15
Sunday Evening Service: 7:00
TOWN
SQUARE
7 a . m. - 9 p.m.
Slndof 11 a.m. - 8 p m.
Phon e 897. 7801
GOOO FOOD
N ORGANIZATION OF PROFESSIONAL AUTOMOBILE SALESMEN
Doug Sturgill
STENGERS FORD, INC. SALES REPR ESENTATIVE
2901 SOUTH DIXIE DRIVE NEW AND USED CARS AND TRUCKS
LEASING AND F LEET
RESIDENTIAL FARMS COMMERCIAL
Centerville. Ohio
,']to rve-If g ra.in !J nco .
i<o-xa.Aa
BtU! , /5p //. ))
(;uWt ()ul4f
S4 S. DClroil SI .. XClli;J . Olll\! I'IiClIl C ,>7 -I')( JI
LCllcrhc<l lh - 1: llvcI"I'C\ - BU\ II'L' " Cal d\
Business - IIl Vllallllll ' & .0\ l:L" l'"'' I ic,
Bfllcblllc\ - 1'(1\ I CI'>
FERRY CHURCH O-F CHRIST
CORNER OF SOCIAL ROW ROAD &
WILMINGTON PIKE
Wonhip with us on the Lord's Day
Early Sorship Service 8:00 AM
Bible School 9:15 (Classes for all ages)
Morning Worship 10:20 (Services for all ages)
Youth Meeting PM - Worship 7:00 PM
Mid-week PraY. and Bible study Wednesday 7:30
. lCJ
.
,",
I
I
,
The seven storage tanks shown above are at DP&L's new pro-
pane plant on Derby Road west of Dayton. They have a storage
capacity of 357,000 gallons of propane.
The Dayton Power and Light
Company has completed con-
struction of its $715,000 pro-
pane plant on Derby Road west
of Dayton. The plant will con-
vert the liquid propane to a gas
and mis it with natural gas during
peak usage periods this winter.
The plant can produce 10,000
MCF (thousand cubic feet) per
day. In addition to this new faci-
Iity, the company also has three
other propane plants. These four I
plants have a daily output capa-
bility of 80,000 MCF. The com-
pany has capacity for
8_5 million gallons of propane.
Forecasts call for approxi-
mately 55,000,000 MCF of gas
to be delivered to 268,000 DP&L
Gather Tax Records Now,
IRS Advises Taxpayers
The Internal Revenue Service
today reminded Cincinnati Dis-
trict taxpayers to gather their
tax records now, in order to get
a head start on their 1972 in-
come tax return.
Paul A. Schuster, District Di-
rector of Internal Revenue for
southern Ohio, said that can-
celled checks, receipts, records
of contributions, and other fi-
nancial data will help taxpayers
prepare a more accurate 1972
Federal income tax return.
Federal Disaster Employ-
ment Benefits
Friday (December 29) will
be the last day individuals can
file an applicatil1 for Federal
Disaster Employment Assistance
payments, as a result of storms
and flooding which hit a five-
county area on November 14
and 15, Governor John J. Gilli-
gan said today.
It was on November 29 that
Governor Gilligan announced the
availability of Federal Disaster
Unemployment Assistance Bene-
fits to individuals who are un-
employed, due to storms and
floods in Lucas, Ottawa, Erie,
, Lorain and Lake Counties.
Under federal regulations, ap-
plications for benefits under the
federal disaster assistance pro-
gram must be filed with an of-
fice of the Ohio Bureau of Em-
ployment Services within thirty
days from the date the Governor
announced the availability of
such payments.
customers in West Central Ohio
this coming winter heating sea-
son.
K. M. Kyvik, DP&L' s Xenia
district manager said his company
expects to meet the gas demand
this winter under normal weather ,
conditions even though some
parts of the nation may have
some shortages. Kyvik also
pointed out that DP&L's all
time one-day peak usage of 639,
628 MCF, which occured jan-
uary 15, 1972 might be topped
this year even though additional
gas loads have been restricted.
The addition of this plant will
help DP&L meet higher demands
this winter.
Power Show Ohio
Five acres of exhibits, under
one roof, will dominate the third
annual POWER SHOW OHIO, to
be held Saturday and Sunday,
February 3 and 4, at the Ohio
Expositions Center (State Fair-
grounds), Columbus, Ohio, ac-
cording to Bill Davidson, Execu-
tive Director of the Ohio Asso-
ciation of Power Equipment Re-
tailers, sponsors of the Show.
Doubled in size for the second
year in a row, POWER SHOW 73
moves to the huge new Fair-
grounds Multi-Purpose Building
with its more than 164,000
square feet ' of floor space. Last '
year's show, held in the com-
bined Lausche and Rhoades Build
ings, had a total of 80,000 square
feet of space; Davidson ex-
plained that numorous prospec-
tive exhibitors were turned away
from that set-up, and that the 73
exhibitor sign-up, almost com-
pleted, promises to be another
sell-out.
Millions of dollars worth of
power equipment and related ac-
cessories for the varied fields of
agriculture, construction, recrea-
tion, turf and garden, will be dis-
played and demonstrated. A larg-
er movie room, and complete
cafeteria food service with over
7,000 square feet of seating ca
pacitv have been added to handle
larger crowds.
POWER SHOW OHIO, which
follows the annual meeting of
the Sponsor-Association, will in
c1ude special programs and de-
monstrations for the women.
There will be prize drawings
every hour.
Admission tickets will be a-
valilable soon at equipme'nt deal
erships throughout Ohio
some adjacent state areas.
New Approach to
Fertility Control
... :
Pt/f reittlsc.r
"(<<ke" LRF
"Fke"LRF
blocks cell sites
for/1!lt/llLRF
I./u/..
No ow/atill!
mrl11QlleS re/etlseJ
Once-a-Month Pill Sought By
There are few people left
anymore who regard thle Pill as
the perfect answer for fertility
control. The various oral con-
traceptives used today have ad-
verse side effects, they are re-
latively complicated to use, and
they require continued motiva-
tion.
If we are to find a substi-
tute without the Pill's shortcom-
ings, however, we must still re-
quire that it be equally effec-
tive. Researchers at The Salk
Institute, led by Dr. Roger Guil- .
lemin, have isolated a chemical
that may provide the key to,
such a substitute. Usually called
LRF (the technical name is hy-
pothalamic luteinizing hormone
releasing factor), the chemical is
a so-called "brain hormone" that
controls ovulation. A region of
the brain called the hypothala-
mus produces LRF. The chemi-
cal acts on the pituita.ry gland,
causing it to release two other
hormones. These two hormones
stimulate the ripening and re- '
lease of the egg from the ovary.
The ovary itself releases hor-
mones that help control the re-
lease of LRF from t.he hypo-
thalamus. Thus the whole chemi-
cal cycle operates by a feed-back
mechanism.
The approach to feltility con-
trol that Dr. Guillemin's team is
. now following synthe-
sizing an "analogue" of LRF.
This would be a substance whose
(Continued from page i)
G & G Restaurant O(ll8ned
In Harveysburg
Clarksville, but resides in Har-
.eysburg and manages the res-
taurant in the day time.
They serve home cooked food
and home made pies and soup.
They are open from 6:100 in the
morning till 10:00 at night.
Ted's wife works all waitress
. and helps manage the restaurant.
They are the of 4 child-
ren who attend Clinton Massie
schools.
If you're in the Harveysburg
area, atop by and try their food
I vouch for the good food and
service you will receive.
Reproductive Biology Team
molecular structure is close e-
nough to LRF's structure that
the pituitary accepts it as the
same thing, but different enough
that the synthetic material would
not actually be capable of trig-
gering the release of pituitary
hormones. Introduced into the
system, the analogue would Com-
pete for chemical sites in the
pituitary with the natural pro-
duct and displace it. The ana-
logue would prevent natural
LRF from causing ovulation, and
it would be unable to cause ovu-
lation itself. .
The Salk team believes that
this chemical could be adminis-
tered as a pill taken only once a .
month. One of the major draw-
backs of today's oral contracep-
tives is that they are virtually
useless among illiterate popula-
tions, due to the Pill's compli-
cated regimen. Women in under-
developed areas could much more
easily be convinced to take one
pill a month, perhaps when the
moon is full or according to some
other regular event. Another ad-
vantage of a once-a-month pill
and of this chemical, is tllilt it
involves taking far smaller quan-
tities of drugs. This and the fact
that LRF or its competing ana-
logue plays only one biochemical
role in the body leads Dr. Guille-
min to reason that there will be
few if any side effects from the
LRF approach.

To
TURIoCE,Y you'V
HAVE 1"0 GO A LDUI.7
WAV TO TOP A
-rOM. THE
TUJlI(f.., EVER 9ED
196" WEIGHT WitS
70 P,OutJP5.'
. ,
..
Januai:y 1973
Thirteen' Year Old Receives
Governor's Award For
Community Action
Thirteen-year-old , Steve An-
dres, son of Mr . and Mrs. Robert
Andres, 713 Park Avneue, today
received the Governor' s Award
for Community Action - a con-
tinuing award designed to re-
cognize OWoans for outstanding ,
contributions to their communi-
ties.
Steve was selected on the ba-
sis of his quick action in saving
the life of his month-old brother
James Patrick, November 3, 19'
72.
When Steve's brother stopped
breathing he quickly began ad-
ministering mouth-to-mouth re-
suscitation which he had just
learned in school through a But-
ler County Civil Defense Medi-
cal self-help course.
About the Governor's Award
for Community Action, Gover-
nor Gilligan has said, "Thou-
sands of our fellow Ohioans con-
tribute their talent, time and
energy to helping their fellow
citizens, and most of them are
never properly for
their contributions. Through the
Governor's Award for Commu-
nity Action, we hope to bring
to many of these people the
recognition and the respect in
their community they so richly

There is no quota on the
number of awards which can be
given out. No one is in compe-
tition with anyone else for this
award. As Governor Gilligan';
said, "It is simply a way for the '
people of Ohio to say
to a fellow citizen who has 'Cdfil-
tributed to the oomlri6li g6o'd! . 1"
Steve received a 'personal
ter from the Governor prepared
on parchment and bearing the
Great Seal of the State of Ohio.
The letter cited his particular
con tribution.
The Governor's Award for
Community Action is meant to
recognize a broad range of con-
tributors - people who are work-
ing to clean up the environment,
working with kids who arc on
drugs, helping the sick or the
handicapped, or helping the
poor.
The Governor's Award for
Community Action does not re-
, place the traQitional Governor's
Award presented each year in',
cooperation with the Ohio News-
paper Association. That award
is presented to a small' group Of
Ohioans for long-time outstand-
ing service to the state.
Governor Gilligan calls the
award a "people's award", re- .
cognizing "important achieve-
ments that are all-too-often ig-
nored in the bustle of everyday
, Ufe."
The Wayne Twp. Vol. Fire
Dept. phone number for Fire
and Life Squad is 897 -6006.
From Dec. n nd t o Dec. 28th ;
Dec. 22nd - Life Squad Run - ill-
ness - O'Neal & Gard Rds -
Taken to Clinton-Memorial
Hospital , Wilmington.
Dec. 22nd - Fire Run - barn in
Corwin
Dec. 24th - Life Squad Run - ill -
ness on Old Stage Rd - taken
to Grandview Hosp., Dayto n.
Dec. 26th - Life Squad Run - ill-
ness on Wilmington-Ferry Rd -
Dec. 26th - Life Squad Run - ill-
ness on Old Stage Rd. - Taken
to Grandview Hasp., Dayton.
Dec. 27th -life Squad Run - Ac-
cident at Quaker Heights Medi-
cal Center - taken to Lebanon
Clinic.
Dec. 28th - Life Squad Run -
Sickness - Wilmington Road in .
Washington' Twp. - Taken to
Hosp., Wil-
mington.
6 Ufe Squad Runs
I Fire Run.
(Continued from page i)
Gilligan Continued
a form by writing the
Ohio Department of Taxation,
P.O. 2476, Columbus, Ohio
43216.
f9rms and in-
struction booklets wjll also be
ava'i1ible at 'the department's
eight district offices located in
Akron, Cleveland, Cincinnati,
Columbus, Dayton, Toledo,
Youngstown and Zanesville.
Forms will also be available
at various banks and savings and
loan associations and from tax
firms across the state.
Agents working in the taxpayer
assistance program will also have
aU required forms when visiting
in the various counties.
Usted below is the schedule
for location, dates and times
that tax agents will be in your
area:
FRANKLIN
Miami Valley Building & Loan
. Association, 3100 South Main,
franklin, Ohio 45005, Week of
January 29.
Franklin National Bank, 340
South Main, Franklin, Ohio
45005, Week t)f March 19.
WAYNESVILLE
Waynesville National Bank, 340
South Main, Waynesville, Ohio
45068, Week of January 29.
MASON
Eagle Savings Association, 322
Reading Road, Mason, Ohio '
-4S040,Week of February 26.
The Peoples Building Loan &
SaviJ:Igs Co., 525 Reading Road,
Mason, . Ohio 45040, Week of
26.
Court House,
Lebanon, Ohio
4SDI3.6-"'JUl1liaty tluu April 16,
Doctor's warning:
Serious Birth De.fects Can Rf3sult
When Expectant Mother Has VD"
DR. VIRGINIA APGAR, .,Ice pre.ldent for medical affairs of The Notl.,nal
foundation-March of Dime., d .. cu .... dange .. of VD with two heal thy
young vlslto,.. Untreat.d syphilis and gonorrhea not only pose
h.alth threall to adultt, but an unborn child r .. k. birth d.fects If a preg-
nant woman with VD doe. not have Immediate treatment.
by Virginia Apgar, M.D.
Vice President for
Medical Affairs
The Nat ional Foundat ion-
March of Dimes
When a woman has venpl"I'nl
di sease during pregnancy, th(' rl'
is double jeopardy. She not
only injure'S herseH, she px-
poses her unborn child to a
damaged future.
It is nQt pnough to ml'aSlIn'
the tragi c cost of untrent('o
venereal disease to the person
infected. If unchecked, VD has
a cruel impact : it can callS{'
severe damage. even death, to
an unborn child.
Hospitals around the coun-
try are reporting an incn':lsC'd
number of innocent VD vic-
tims, babies born with W IH' -
real infections which can cri p-
ple them for life.
Prevention of birth defl'Cl<;
is the long-range goal of the
March of DimPH, and tn'at -
ment of congenital damage an
immediate goal. Every year in
the United States, a bout a
quarter of a million infants arC'
born with physiC'al or menta l
defects that can dpny them full ,
healthy development .
In the majority of cases, sci-
entists have not yet discovered
the causes of these tragedies.
Grim Results
But the grim results of VD
acquired at birth need not ha p-
pen at all. Syphilis and gonor-
rhea, the two most common
forms of venereal disease, can
be cured quickly and easily if
they 81:e detected early and all
infected people receive prompt
medical treatment. Medical
care in physicians' offices and
at public health facilities is con-
fidential and, in a number of
states, it is no longer required
to obtain permission of parents
for the treatment of a minor.
Neglecting VD in the hope
that "it will go away by itself"
never works. The disease only
becomes more destructive. Un-
treated syphiljs can damage
the brain, bones, heart and
liver. It can remain hidden for
years then without warning
cause' mental illness, heart dis-
ease, crippling disorders and
death. Untreated gonorrhea
can lead to sterility, heart dam-
age and arthritis in the mother
and can blind her child.
. Risks to Unborn
Researchers are working to-
ward development of a vaccine
against gonorrhea. As a first
step, they are seeking a blood
teet for the disease. U the test
is successful, it can greatly
simplify the detection of gon-
orrhea in expectant mothers.
Until. recently, , it I W8II be-
lieved that lonorrhea never
all1d an infant de)lvery,
when it passed through the
birth canal and became in-
fected. Now we know that the
disease sometimes can reach
the fetus before birth if the
mother's membranes rupture
well before delivery.
Congenital syphilis is an
even graver threat to the un-
born child. Last year the num
ber of cases in the newborn
rose 31 per cent over 1970.
After about the 18th week of
pregnancy, syphilis Cfl.n cross
the mother's pl acenta and harm
the baby in a of ,/ays.
At times it may cause death in
the womb.
later Damage
If the infant survi ves. it may
be born extremely sma ll a nd
look wizened or e mac iated.
Sometimes the skin is covered
with sores. If boT! damage has
occurred, the baby can be crip-
pled , or he may suffer from
anemia, enl a rged liver and
spleen. pneumonia, meningitis.
kidney disease, or a combina-
tion of these.
Frequently, congenital syph-
ilis is not apparent at birth but
creates serious problems later
on. It can lead to deformities
caused by bonedamage, scarred
skin, deafness, misshapen
teeth, nprve damage, mental
abnormalities and early death.
Many public health authori-
ties urge repeated testings dur-
ing pregnancy for both syphilis
and gonorrhea because of the
high incidence of reinfection.
Talk Dr
The Town
by Mary Bellman.
897-5826
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Adams
ll f Corwin entertained for their
fami ly on Sunday, December
24t h. The following family mem-
bers were present for the occa-
sion. Their Daughter and fa mil y,
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Nill of
Bellbrook, Mr. and Mrs. James
Walters their daughter and family
of Corwin , Mrs. James Adams
and family of Lebanon her 2
nephews and niece also of Leba-
non, Mr. a nd Mrs. Allan Van
Winkle and daughter of Corwin,
Mr . and Mrs. Larry Skaggs of
Waynesville. The family had a
gift exchange.
Their grandson Gregor y Al -
lan Nill will leave for the Navy
on January 3rd. Evening guests
of the Adams' were Mr. and
Mrs. Roy Clary of Harveysburg.
On Christmas Day they visited
their daughter KaJon in Cincin-
nati. They also visited with Mrs.
Maude Adams at Wrights Nursing
Home in Mason.
Mr. & Mrs. Russell Wilson
of Dayton, formerly of Waynes-
ville , had open house Dece mber
29t h at the Multi-Purpose room
of the United Methodist Church
for their daughter and son-in-
law. Miriam and Melvin Heim-
bouch and their grandchildren
Brian and Br enda.
Sixty friends and relatives at-
tended the open house.
The Heimbouch' s are from
Gering, Nebraska. Some of the
highlights of their vacation were
visiting the Asbury and Leye
farms, Airplane ride, touring
Wright Patterson Museum, tour-
ing an aluminum factory and
visiting friends and relatives.
CLUB
N'EWS
The Christmas meeting of the
Wayne 4-Leaf Clovers was held
on Tuesday. December 19 with
18 me mbers present, plus Mrs.
Shutt s and Mrs. Davis.
Sandy Sheehan called the
meeting to order. We had roll '
call by saying what we wanted
for Christmas. Susan Shutts gave
devotions and after that club
me mbers sho hadn't signed up
for wint er projects did that.
The club painted Chr istmas
decorations and baked cakes for
people who had helped us out
t hro ugh the year.
A part y followed . The next
meeting will be January 9, 1973
at Mary Davis' home.
CHURCH
NEWS
SI. Mary's You th Group will
meet at SI. Mary's Parish House
at 6: 30 P.M. on Sunday, Jan. 7.
Advisor, Dennis Dalt on, will
present a 15 minute program.
Refreshment s will be served fol-
lowing the meeting.
fiR. II U', , III t
Grain. fmlllz.w .taa IMHI... ;
hydraulic hoi ... ; plck-up stake
rack .. tool bo .... bump .... top ....
SALES & SERVrCE
]260 E. K .,., U. CillCi Ii. O. 45241
51317713111
,oul.
o
We c.ry
PARTS
-""
. . ' J
. .
BUaS?

HORNRS
(Rambler)

GREMLINS
(Rambled

CRICKETS
(Plymouth)
YES,
OODI OF PAR'S
fOIl
FAST And una
51.VICE
II ........ , .....
Marvin's Lane
Waynesville
897-6075
WAYNESVILLE
Church of Christ
Third & Miami Streets
Charles Pike, Evangeli st
10: 00 a.m . . Sunday Morning
6 : 30 p. m . . Sunday Evening
6 : 30 p.m .. Wednesday Even ing
Phone 897 4462 for Infor mation
First Baptist Church
North Main Street
JOhn P. Osborne, Pastor
10 : 00 a.m. ' Sunday School
11 :00 a.m . . Morning Wo rsl11p
6 : ; 0 p.m .. T rai ning Union
7 : 30 p.m . . Eveni ng worship
7: 30 p.m .. Wednesday Prayer
Meeting
(affi liat ed with Southern Bap
tlst Convent ion)
First Church of Christ
152 High Street 897 4786
",Ie Smith ' Minister
9:30 a.m . . Bible Schaal
10 : 30 a.m. ' Worship
7 : 00 p. m. ' Even i ng
Friends Meeting
Fo urth Street near High
9 : 30 a.m. ' Sunday School
10 : 45 a. m . . Sunday Meeting f or
Worship ( unpr ogramed)
St. Augustine Church
H i gh St r eet
Rev. Joseph H . L utmer, Pastor
7 a. m. & 11 a. m .. Masses
8 a. m . & 8 p. m . . Holy Days
7: 30 p.m . . Fi rst Fr i day
7: 45 a. m . Da il y Ma ss
5 : 30 p.m. Saturday Mass
MT,HOLLY
Methodist Church
Rev. Leo nard Baxter
9:30 a.m. ' Sunday School
11 : 00 a.m .. Wunday Worship
Ser v ice
7 : 30 p. m . . Wednesday Prayer
Ser vice
HARVEYSBURG
Friendship Baptist Church
Sout her n Bapt 1st Convention
James Br own, Past o r
9 : 30 a.m . . Sunday Schaal
10 : 30 a.m.' Sunday M or n i ng
Worsh i p
7:30 p. m. ' Sunday Evening
Ser vice
7 :30 p . m. Wednesday Midweek
Prayer and Bi ble St udy
_ ... f "".
The MIAMI GAZETTE
Christian Baptis.t Mission
Main Street
Mrs. LOis Dunaway, Pastor
10 a.m . . Sunday School
11 a.m. Morning Wor ship
7: 30 p.m . Evening Worshi p
7:30 p.m. ' Prayer Meeting
WedneSday & Thursday
7 : 30 p.m.' Songfest. L ast
Sa turday each mo nth.
DODDS
Free Pentecostal Church
of God
R.R . 122 . Dodds, Ohio
Pastor, James Coff n1an
10:30 a. m . ' Sunday Scho ol
7 : 00 p. m .. Sunday Evangelistic
Servi ce
7: 30 p.m . . Wednesday Prayer
Service
LYTLE
St. Mary's Episcopal
Church
Jonahs Run Baptist Church
United Methodist
Church
John K. Smith, Minister
Thi rd & Mai n Street s
Rev. Harold Deeth, Rect o r
11 : 15 a.m. ' Morning Prayer
1st, 3rd & 5t h Sundays :
H o ly Communion 2nd & "th
Sundays
United Methodist Church
Third & North Streets
L. Young, Minister
9 : 00 a.m .. Church Sc hool
10: 15 a.m.' Church Worship
7 : 00 p. m.' Jr. & Sr . Youth
Fellowship
The Full Gospel Tabernacle
Rt. 3 Ferry Rd.
Rev . Sherman COOk , Pastor
10:30 a.m. Sunday School
7:00 p .m .. Sunday Eve. Service
7 : 30 p.m. ' wednesday Eve.
Service
7 : 30 p. m . . Sat Eve Service
First Church of God
Lytle Rd . at Ferry Rd. Intersection
Rev . Carl A . Pierce
9: 30 a. m. - Sunday School
10:30 a. m . - Morning Worship
7 : 00 p.m . . Sunday Evening
7 : 00 p.m . Wednesday Evening
CORWIN
Pentecostal Holiness
Church
Walter L. Lamb, Pastor
10: 00 a. m . Sunday School
7:00 p . m . . Sunday Worship
Service
7: '30 p.m . . Wednesday
Worship Service
Ohio 73 East
10:00 a. m. ' Sunday School
10: 00 & 11 : 00 a. m . . Sunday
Worship Service
7 : 30 p .m .. Sunday Even Ing
Worship
United Methodist
Church
David Harper, Pastor
9 : 30 a.m . Sunday Church Servlc
Service
10:30 a.m. Sunday School
11 : 00 a.m .. Sunday Worship
Service
Youth Fellowship and Bible
Study
Harveysburg Full Gospel
Church
E. South Street
Rev . John M . Lamb, Past or
7 : 30 P.M.' Thursday
7: 30 p. m . . Sat ur day Young
People's Service
10: 30 a .m. ' Sunday School
8:00 p. m.' Sunday Evening
SPRING VALLEY
United Methodist
Church
Walnut Vine
Robert R. Meredith, Pastor
9 : 30 a. m .. Sunday School
10: 30 a.m.' Morning Worship
6:30 p.m.' Youth Fellowship
Jr . High & Sr. HIgh
7 : 45 p.m . Wednesday Chlor
Rehearsal
Spring Valley Church
of Christ
Gladys Street
10: 00 a.m.' Morning Worship
7 : 00 p.m Evening Worship
8 : 00 p.m . . Wednesday Evening
WorShip
Spring Valley Friends
Church
Mound Street
E. Friend Couser, Pastor
9 : 30 a.m Sunday School
10:30 a.m . Morning Worship
9 : 30 a.m.' Sunday School
10 : 30 a.m.' Sunda.y Worship
Service
8 :00 9:00 p.m wednesda y
Evening Bible Study
CENTERVILLE
The Centerville First
Pentecostal Church
173 E. Fra nklln St reet
Ray Norvell, Pastor
Gene Bicknell, Ass' l,
10:00 a.m.' Sunday School
7 : 00 p.m. ' Sunday Evening
7 : 30 p.m.' Evening
GENNTOWN
Genntown United Church
Of Christ
Route 42 at Genntown
Ray Stormer, Pastor
9 : 30 a.m Worsh i p Service
10: 30 Sunday CI1urch Street
5:00 p.m . Sunday youth
Fellowship
FERRY
Ferry Church of Christ
Wilmington Pike &
Social Row Road
Bus Wiseman, Minister
8 :00 a.m.' Early Worship Service
9:15 a.m . . Bible School
10:15 a.m.' Morning Worship
service
10:15 a.m . Sunday youth
Worship
6 : 00 p.m Yout h Meeting
7,00 p. m.' Evening Service
7 : 30 p.m. Wednllsday Midweek
Prayer and Bible Study
RIDGEVILLE
Ridgeville Community
Church
St. RI. 48 & Lower
Springboro Road
Ray L. Shelton, Pastor
9:30 a.m.' SumSay School
10:45 a.m.' Morning Worship
7:30 p.m.' Sunday Evening
service
7 :30 p.m.' Weclnesday Evening
Service
5 : 30 p.m.' Sunday Sr. Youth
Recreation
6:30 p.m.' Sunday Sr. youth
Services
This Church Page Is Sponsored For You Through The Courtesy Of The Following Area Merchants
WAYNESVILLE NATIONAL BANK
ELLIS SUPER VALU
WAYNESVILLE, OHIO
WAYNESVILLE,O ... O
MIAMI GAZETTE
.
;January 3;
DEATHS
Jerry II. Barber, age 81, of
R. R. 3, Waynesville, formerly of
Louisa, Kcn tucky, passed away
Tuesday at White Nursing Home.
Horn of Paintsville, Kentucky;
I granddaughter and I grandson.
He is a veteran of World War
I and is survived by his wife
Etta; 2 sons , Charles R. of Day
ton, Louis J . of Waynesville : I
daughter Mrs. Nellie Pauline Van
Funeral se rvices were at 2:00
P.M. Wednesday at StubbsCon
ner Funeral Home in Waynes
ville with Rev. Sherman Cook
officiating. Interment was at
Miami Cemetery.
THE NELL
INSURANCE
A.GENCY
COMPLETE FAMILY
OR BUSINESS INSURANCE
Ph. 8974956
23 S. M"in Wa nesville O.
STUBBS-CONNER

FUNERAL HO ME

24 Hour Ambulance Service
. ;t; . " STEVE CONNER DIReCTOR
I
':#1
897-5966 ttI'. ' .- .

r r, " I"" '> ALL. FAITHS 185 N.-Maln, Waypcsvdle
WAYNESVILLE BASKETBALL ROSTER
VARSITY
!!!..!!!!...
.!:lli
RON BUXTON 24 5'11 " 150
MIKE COMPTON 30
6'3" 185
MARK CORNETI' 50
6'5" 205
MIKE GARRETI' 34
6'0" 155
JIM GOODE 32
6' I " 174
PHIL HARMON 54
6' 1" 165
MIKE HARTSOCK 44 5'9" ISO
RON JAMES 10
5'8" 140
STEVE LEMASTER 14
5' 1 0" 150
DOUG O'BANION 4
0
5'9" 175
STEVE RAINES 12
5'9" 150
BOB RUGGLES 42
6' 0" 175
MARK STANLEY 40
6'6" 170
RESERVE
DAVID BLAIR 20
6'0" 132
TED BORGERDING 12
5'6" 129
LOYD CRUMP 44
6'3" 189
RICK HAZEN 24 5'11 "
156
BRUCE JONES 2
5'7" 144
MIKE JONES
14 5'8" 144
RAY LEWIS 42
5' II " 144
JEFF LIVINGSTON 4
5'9" 134
RICHARD PEAK 40
6'1" 182
CHRIS PLUMMER 10
5'6" 137
TOM RICKEY 30
5' 10" 140
GREG SCOTI' 34
S'9" 130
STEVE STANLEY 22
S'9" 124
JEFF WATKINS 32
6' I" ISS
HEAD COACH: Vernon Hooper
ASSIST ANT COACH ES: Dave Barton, Dave Cessna,
Jack Emsuer
II
12
to
12
12
12
12
12
12
12
12
12
11
10
to
11
11
11
10
10
10
10
10
10
10
10
10
VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Capt. Debbie Diamond,
Ann Boeck, Bridget DeWine, Debbie Grim, Vicki
Lainhart, Karen Vincent
RESERVE CHEERLEADERS: Capt. awls Walten,
Charlene Caudill, Pam Julie Mosher, Sherry
Rains
CHEERLEADER sPoNSOR; Connie, HOQI*:.
FOR SALE 1963 Cadillac $450
Phone after 5 :00 897 -6021
Can see Sat or Sun 44ctf
BOYS suit size 12 green - like
new $7.00 - boys pants size
12 $1.00 - Maternity white
blouse size 36 like new $2.00
Girls wool pleated wool shirt
size 5 - washable $2.00 - girls
winter shoe boot size II . $2.00
green plaid winter coat size 5
$1.00 - call 897-6021 after 5 pm
44ctf
AUSTIN Heaiy Sprite windows -
fair shape - $10 - right door $5
for Sprite - coil over load car
car springs $5 - 4 man rubber
life raft $55 - $40 sports coat
for $6 36R - pant 29-30 to 31-
30 wash & wear - $1 to $3 - boys
& girls snow suits size 3 for $2.50
pair insulated boots $10 size 9 -
old 9xl2 rug $3.s0 - high chair
$2 - plastic gas can $2 - potty
chair $1.50 - bird cage $1.25 -
tricycle $3.50 small - Phone
897-6021 after 5:00 P.M. '4Ocntf
WANTED
Want to rent or buy home in the
country by March or April - no
more than eight miles out of
Waynesville - Call 897-4936. 101
oJ
Need Lady to babysit for eight
month old baby Monday through
Friday - May sleep in if desired
8974936 leI
Have eye, will travel. That's
what the flatfish does with
its traveling eye.
SERVICES
SMALL BAND for dances etc.
Country & Western or Rock - $2
an hour per person - 4 members
8975826 49nctf
FOR RENT
2 Bedroom apartment carpet.
stove & refrig . private entrance
chlldren435-2359 52ctf
SCHOOL OF INSTRUCTION
TRUCK DRIVER TRAINING
a high paying career -Write Tri
State Driver Training Inc., Mid
dletown, Ohio 45042 . Approved
for Veterans Training grounds
at Middletown Phone 4241237
52c4
SALESMEN WANTED
TEXAS REFINERY CORP. offers
high Income opportunity to mature
man In the Warren County area.
Fringe benefits PLUS regular cash
and vacation.
Regardless of experience airmail A. T .
Pate, Pres., Texas Refinery Corp. ,
Box 711, Fort Worth, Texas 76101
Have a second
career.
UII., ill Ill<' \l'In\ R""I'\I, . (l,"'ill
\V,, ' IIIr;.ill \'''" I"r "II"
or n \ t-'r 11111 i III c: r('" i Ct
The Army Reserve.
It pays to go to meetings.
"ROUGHING IT" IN COl\IPLETE COMFORT is now quite prac-
deal, as vlsiton to the Mid-America Reereatiolll1l Vehicle Show in
... Cleveland Convention Center, Janu.ry 10-14, wiD easily learn.
. c:.aPlround. and Travel Trailer P.rks from coast to coast" indud-
iItI over 71 from QhiD, will be represented. Shown above is .- .
. .-dOll of one reeently completed near Disneyland, t'IorWa.
.TheMIAMI GAZETTE
Sell-it
Items un de, 'hit he.tdlnt IIr. run
tree .nd may fun up to 4 week,
""Ie.. gneened. See blank 01\
thlt 1N9C.
Fur S;J lc . Good 26" length
Muskrat fur coa t . dCailed &
glazed - . Phone 8974277.
1 1
1967 Volumteer Campe r trail er
17 ft. . excel cond . Reese hitch.
brake con trol . fender mirrors.
leve ling jacks $1495 . call 932
6572 I
I Twin bed mattress bedboard
like new $20 - I woodgrain for
mica top table drop leaf 37"x
48" and two chairs $20 . 2 mat
ching day beds . Danish Mod.
52
'61 OLDS good condition new
tires $250.00 8853282 after 4
PM 50
Two Snow Tires . size 855 x I 4
used 3 ilion t hs . cost $ 68 .00 - sell
for $30.00 - 8853282 50
Automatic Siegler Oil Heater &
275 ga\. tank and some oi l $100
complete . like new paid over
$4008974222 50
Metal stilt s $5 . Old 78 records
50c each . pr Walki eTalkies .
cost $50 new . sell $10 . Pogo
Stick $2 . Girls bike $ 10 . 932
1218 I 49
J can
ThJink oj
Things
I'd Rather
Be Doing
, 7
Sell.it
hll III hd"w Wil li ,'III' V ;1 \ you wlHtld like to sec It
,'1111<' ;11 III 111l' SL"lI II " (",,11111111. '1111 \ , .. 1111 1111 II'sl' rvcJ for
1I11lhUIllIIIl"ILI;d . prov.lll IIldlvldliab II III }, All 1ll'lllS musl he
Pf1(l"J. This Sl"I\' It'l' IS FRI::I 111'lll Illl' C.lfl' II, , No phonl" ca ll s.
All ill will l!11 III thl" Cl:JssllleJ Ads
will be (h;l1gcd a((llTJilll!l y. Brln!! II I 1ll:1I1 Ihis blank wltll
your ad to thl' Guett, Il fll l'l' . P. O. H , 7';1. . Ohi.l .
ropy: ________________________________ _
PHONE NUMBER
Your name and address should accompany your ad for our tiles.
It does not need to be published.
1968 Rambler $275 . 897476 1
49
HO race track . 45ft. tracks .
guard rails 4 cars puwer packs
Aurora steeri ng controls & hop
up kit excel cond . $20 . 897
5 122 49
1960 Chevy Impala 4 dr Sedan
V8 auto radiu & heatel . $25
'd 97777 I 49
AKC Poudles 4 apricot & whit e
female . I black & I hrowil
male . 5 wks old . mol he rl css
$45 & up . 8974457 --18
1
Harmony Folk Guitar with case
like new $35 .- Used hidabed .
fair condition free 8976841
49
Upright piano - gd cond . $125
897-4193 49
Hot Poi nt washer 16 sel ectiuns
$50 . Electric dryer se lf ve nt ee
Frigidaire . $50 . 2 1" o:lect ric
range Frigidaire $30 . 16.6 cu
ft. . Frigidaire $50 . 8975280
II 'II 1III PIITIIII
II IIII 'HIM lllll?
WI OFF IR HI8H aUllny lOW PRI CI S.
Clll III IS.I.8UTOUR PRICIS.
SOME OF OUR SERVICES ARE:
BLACK AND WHITE DEVELOPING AND PRINTI NG
CUSTOM COLOR SLIDE PROCESSING
PRINTS FROM SLIDES
COPY WORK
PICK UP AND DELIVERY AT THE MIAMI GAZETTE OFFICf
Clilton d?
Il, 117-4011 CIU, 1.,-11.1
WAYNUVILLE, OHIO .....
MEMBER
48
r
.I
S30
0
iinnual
subscription
o NEW o
1
: i

I
'j
I

I
or-
NAME
ADDRESS
CITY
THE MIIMI 61ZEIIE
P.O. BOX 78
WA YNESVI LLE, OHIO 45068
STATE
DATE _. _______ . PHONE _____ ._._
r'
- ...
By Dick & Judy Workman
1972 was a year that saw an
increasing environmental aware-
ness and implementation of pro-
grams to some of the
problems . Locall y, an open burn-
ing ban was decreed (and maybe
in 1973 Waynesville people will
cease opp.n burning) ; the new
sewage tleatment facilities were
nearly completed so that Waynes-
ville will probabl y be the onl y
town along the Littl e Miami
with adequate sewage treatment.
Perhaps in '73 something wi ll be
done about Kings Mills, Morrow,
Sout h Lebanon , etc. And, les t
we forge t , the Retail Merchant s
AssU(:ia li on decided that silH.:e
no one else was conce rn ed, they
wuuld see if litt er barrels could
be emptied on Main Street. M:l y-
be '770 wi ll see the rel1l uv:l 1 or
replace men t uf dead shrll bs in
tlte plant er buxes on Main Street .
hut perltaps they've remained for
symb()lic purposes.
We shollid all look abuut us
in '73 with open and an
ope n mi nd and see how we arc
treating (lLlr life susta ining na-
tUfal reSOUllt'S. We can antici-
pate :l lung :lnd hea lthful st:l y
on thi s carth if enuugh of us
belome aware. and is written
III the Wildlife ("llnser -
va ti lln Clced. ass ume respollsibi -
lit y lor uur part of the wur ld.
I Will Do .. .
I pledge myself as :l re
human h) asslIme
my share of man 's steward-
shi p uf uur nJtural resources.
I wi ll use my shJre with
gra titude, wi thout greed or
was te .
I will respect the rights uf
ut hers and abide by the law.
I wi ll support the sound
management of tht: resources
we LI se .. .
the res tora ti on of the reSl) ur -
ces we have despoi led . . .
and tht: safekeeping uf signi-
ft(;:lnt resuurces fur pusterity.
I wi ll never lorget that
life and beauty, wealth and
prugress depend on how wise-
ly man uses these gifts ...
. .. the soi l, the water , the
air, the minerals, t he plant
li fe, and the wildlife.
Thi s is my pledge.
General Relief Subsidies
Distributed in December
Auditor of State Joseph T.
Ferguson said today that a total
of $7.992,293. 13 in Genera l Re-
lief Subsidies has been di stributed
in December to Ohi o's 88 coun-
ties.
The General Relief SlIhsidy.
is a state finan ced program to
give counties suppor t for their
local welfare programs. The mo-
ney is in addi tion to t he pro-
grams financed by federal funds,
SLId) :lS aid for dependent child.
ren, aid for the blind and aid
fur the aged .
Di st ribution of the General
Relief Subsidy to tJle w unti es
are as foll ows: Butler County,
$108, 115.00; Clinton County,
$21,322.67; Green County, $67,
220.00; Montgomery County,
$1,288,854.99 and Warren Coun-
ty SI9,744_67.
SPORTS
by Jeff Rkhards
Waynesville Loses Big One
Waynesville played Mason last
Friday in a league contest and
came ou t on the short end losing
71-67. This loss could be a big
one as it nearly knocked Waynes-
ville out of league contention
putting their record at 6-2. Not
bad, but it 's far behind Spring-
boro and onl y dose to Mason .
The game started out as if
WHS was going to walk all over
the Comets as they pulled out in
fron t in the early part of the first
period but as the period ended
The Spartans fo und themselves
down by 6.
The second period was fairly
eve n as both teams scored 18
apiece making the half- time s(;ore
3630 Mason .
Good old Vernon Hooper . .
head coach 01 the Spar tans.
wllllse talks see l11ed tll ha ve ra l-
lied the team in the past didn't
quite dn the j,)b this time as they
carne ou t at half olll y tll fall be-
hind by 16 abollt midway
thruugh the third pertod. The
Spartalls gr:ldll:llly stMted pl ay-
Ing li ke till: tea m we kllllW as
Steve Ralncs and Co. qll ickly
the: Masun lead to
(ln ly 7 at the (,lid Il l' the peri()lis

The Iinal periud started as if
Wa yncsvi ll e was gl)ing tu L'llllle
halk . The Spal taIlS c:t me wit hin
llne Wit h a rcw key tllrtlllWrS
hu t couldn't III pull \l ut ill
frunt as Ma sll n was just de-
termined to keep the kad. But
all uf a sudden, in the final
minutes uf play,
see med to fa II a pa rt as they
wen t back til 7 point s behind
but gra duall y in the final st:cunds
of play decreased the margin tll
four but time ran uut. Wa ynes-
vi lle losing 71-67.
WAYNESVILLE
Cumpton
Goode
Cornett
Hartsock
James
Ruggles
Stanley
Raines
TOTALS
MASON
Spaeth
Fox
Ayers
Weller
Faulkner
Pugh
Totals
7 - 3 - 17
4 - 2 - 10
I - 2 - 4
4-0-8
3 - 2 - 8
3- 0- 6
3- 0 -6
4-0-8
29-9-67
8 - I - 17
3-0 - 6
4 - 0-8
7 - 10 - 24
1 - 8 - 10
3-0 -6
26 - 19 - 71
WHS 1st - 12, 2nd -18, 3rd - 18,
4th - 19, Final 67.
MHS 1st - 18 , 2nd - 18, 3rd - 19,
4th - 16, Final 71.
Now ea r thi s: Fi sh ap-
parently hear, ror they ca.'
be trained in an aquarium
to comp to the side or the
tilnk fur rood when a bell
is rung.
MIAMI GAzette
Waynesville Reserves Burn
Comets 48-413
-nil: n:servcs had a good night
as they came out ready to hea t
the Comets. Waynesville had one
Of its beller nights on the re-
serve court. There was no secret
to winning, just good team effort
and hard playi.ng.
It was a tough game as Way-
nesville couldn't pull away, keep-
ing the margin fairly even, nei-
ther team holding more than a
6 point lead at one time. The
Spartans seemed to want it mOre
than the Comets, as their COl1sis-
tancy kept them out in front
most of the way. Thi s seemed to
be the story for the greater part
of the game as time j us! ran out
with WHS on the top end of the
rope 4843.
Waynesville High School
Basketball Schedule 1972-73
Nov. 24 Lebanon A
Nov. 25 Little Miami A*
Nov. 2R Yell ow Springs A
Dec. I Springboru H*
Dec. g
Blanchest er A*
Dec. IS Clint on Massie A*
Dec. 19 Greenevi ew H
Dec. 22 Mason H*
Jan. 5 Kings H*
Jan. 13 Carli sle A
Jan. 19 Springboro A*
Jan. 20 Blanchester H*
Jan . 26 Clinton Mass ie H*
Jan. 27 Cedarville H
Feb. 2 Mason 11. *
Feb. 9 Little Miami H*
Feb. 17 Bellbrook A
Feb. 23 Kings A*
* Denotes League Games
Fort Ancient Vall ey Conference
Vernon Hooper, Coach
Unique Film "I Am Joe's
Heart" Premeires on WCPO-
TV Channel 9 - January 9,
1973 - 7:30 P. M_
The American Heart Asso-
cia lion , Sout.hwest ern Ohio Cha p-
ter , announces the television pre-
I . f "'I A J '
melre 0 m oe s Heart ",
one of the most provocative seg-
ments of the Reader's Digest
medical series, on WCPO-:rV,
Channel 9, Tuesday evening,
from 7:30-8:00 p.m.
A new and deeply-informa-
tive documlmtary film about the
human body, "I Am Joe's Heart"
combines live-color sequences
with unique three-dimensional
color anim31tion to create a vivid
understandi.ng of man's most vi-
lalorgan.
Adapted for television from
the Reader's Digest popular med-
ical series, and enjoyed by the
magazine's 42 million readers,
this film's nationally important
subject is invaluable to viewers
of all ages_
"I Am Joe's Heart" is being
telecast in recognition of the
American Heart Association's
February Heart Fund Campaign.
The telecast has been made
possible through the generosity
of the pharmaceutical house,
Burroughs WeUcome Co,
Activitieu For January 1973
Jan. I
jail. 2
New Year's Day - No School
I{eturtl til school after Christmas Vacation
Departmental M.-:eting at 2:30 in Room 104
Jan.S
Jan.9
Jan. 13
Jan. 16
Jan. 17
Jan. 19
Jan. 20
lan. 23
Kings Home (Pep Rally at 1:55
Faculty Meetingat 2:30 in Room 104
Carlisle - Away .
Departmental Meeting at 2:30 in Room 104
Donkey Basketball Game 7:00 PM
Springboro - Away (Pep Rally at 1 :55)
Blanchester - Home
Jan. 24
lan.25
Jan. 26
Nine-weeks tests - 1st. 3rd and 5 th periods
Faculty Meeting at 2:30 in the Biology Room
Nine-weeks test s - 2nd, 4th and 6th periods
Semester Tests - I st. J4d and 5th periods
Semester Tests - 2nd, 4th and 6th periods
End of -second nine-weeks (46 days taugh t) and first
semester (93 days)
Jun. 27
Jan . 29
. Jan . 30
Clinton Massie - Home (Pep Rally at 1:55 )
Cedarvill e - Home
Begin second semester and third nine-weeks of sch'ool
Grades, nine-weeks report and homeroom attendance
in the office by 12:00
Used Auto Dealers Must
Have a License
Ohio Registrar of Motor Ve-
hi cles C. Dunald Curry today
sai d lhat the Bureau of Motor
Vehicles has stepped up its con-
tinuing effort to eliminate un-
li censed use d automobi le sales
operations in Ohio.
"Within the past six months
alone, our Enforcement Division
has brought cri minal charges a-
gainst 18 separate illegal used
car se ll ers", said Curry. "That
figure doesn' t include dOlens of
other unlicensed opera tions we
have closed down without pre-
ferring charges" , he added.
The registrar explai ned lhat .
most of these unli(;ensed sa les
are conducted by small-time
operations which try to disguise
their dealings by reporting each
transaction as a "casual sale".
"The law says lha t any indi-
vidual may sell hi s own personal
vehicl e to another individual
wit hout securing a dealer's li-
cense - this is called a 'casual
sale' ," he said.
"We've had cases where a per-
son has reported as many as 25
'casual sales' in the same year",
Curry continued, "it is obvious
tha t such a person is in the busi-
ness of selling motor vehicles for
profit , and must comply with
. state licensing regulati ons or face
criminal charges".
Enforcement division chief
Clarence Lumpkin said that his
field investigators have been in-
structed to actively seek out il-
legal used car sellers, and to
promptly investigate all com-
plaints about such operations
received from law enforcement
agencies, private citizens, licensed
dealers and dealers' associations_
"If evidence of an unlicensed
auto sales operation is uncovered
our staff has standing instruc-
tions to act upon it immediate-
ly", said Lumpkin.
SNOW BIZ
Now they have iI new snow-
mobile oil that won' t fou l you
up! . .
The 100 per cent synthetic
Snowmobile Oil from Union
Carbide Corporation is made
for use in alt 2-cycle, air-
cooled snowmobile engines.
It's especially designed to pro-
vide the besl possible perfor-
mance, It 'burns cleanly in
snowmobile engines and there-
by prevents spark plug foul-up-
It reelucea cOl11bustion ..
ber depo"its, ring stIcking and
eichauit port All of
..... .........
Kings Island To Audition For
New Live Entertainment
More than 200 talented high
school and college st udents wUl
be hired this (;oming spring to
participate in Kings Island's live
shows program next summer.
Dr. Jack Rouse, park's
producer of li ve shows, said audi-
ti ons will be held on Jan. 20, --
2 1, 26,27 and 28.
"We will be employing siJ)g-
ers, dancers, actors and musicians
to per form in more than IS
areas of the theme park" he
sai d. "For our stage shows
year , we are looking for singer'
dancers who have had musical
theater experience. We are 'also'
quit e anxious to audition a wide
variety of performing groups and,
individuals." ,
Rouse said groups, such as
barbershop quartets, pop vocai_
groups, folk groups, country and
western groups, Dixieland bands,
stage bands, banjo players and
ragtime piano players, are
to audition. Rock groups do not
fit into the park's theme, he
said .
" Actors will be used in thr.te
basic situations," Rouse said.
" They will be costumed Hanni-
Barbera characters, like Scooby_
Doo, the Banana Splits or P;ed_ <;
Flintstone, or be Indians,
tiers or bandit s on the unique
train ride or be heroes or viUians
in an old-fashioned melodrama."
Last summer Kings Island em.
ployed more than 150 perfor.:;
mers. Although many of them
came from regional high schools
and colleges, Rouse said some of
the students came from as far -
away as Texas and California.
Individuals and groups wishing
to participate in the auditions
must obtain an application .by
contacting Kings Island, P. 0,
Box 400 ,Kirigs MiUs Ohio
45034, "
Kings Island, located' along
I-71 north of Cincinnati, is 'a -
$30 million, 1,600-acre enter.
tainment complex, It was visited
by more than two million per- ,
sons last summer.
mobile will run better und
slart easier.
Union Carbide r;n,n"" .....
Oil has a -25 degree
point for easy pouring
weather and it'8 cOlmble(;i!lv,
soluble in all .
fU1l1
. 1 .
I
)7'<-d<? ,/ , (. >3?(
LtC::;-
The MIAMI GA
Second class postage paid at Waynesville , Ohio
Vo!.5 No.2 I danuary IO, 1973 - Waynesville,Ohio Single Copy IOc
MARKET OWNERS
HAVE BUSY SCHEDULE
Don's Market owned and operated by Don Hockett and wife
Beverly. It is situated on Main Street in downtown Waynesville.
Don Hockett and Don Ross
both former employee's of Mar-
vin's Markets now are co-owners
of the DD Market in Harveys-
burg. Hockett is the owner of
Don's Market in Waynesville.
After a four month
campaign they opened the Har-
veysburg Market on August 31 st
of last year. Hockett was with
Marvin's Markets for five years
and Ross was there for eight
years.
is time to spare.
The building that houses the
Market is owned by the Masonic '
Lodge of Harveysburg. It had
been empty for fourteen years
prior to that time.
Hockett went in business in
Waynesville on September 15,
1967. He has three f u11 time
employees and four part time
employees.
Both markets carry a com-
plete line of groceries. Co-owner
Hockett said he was very pleased
with the way the Harveysburg
Business is doing. The residents
of the village are giving it good
support. They are both grateful
for this support.
Ross is employed at Frigidaire
in Dayton and works in the
Market in the evening. His wife
Joy works during the day. They
also have a p;trt time employee
Janet Wyatt. Hockett and his
wife B:verly help out when the!e
..
Attention All \'Varren NOTICE . All news items.
: County Residents. Any news must be in this office
item you have will . be ae- 5:00 P.M. Monday and all '
c*p18d for the r.,iami G. ' Cla.ifiad Ads anct Display
zatte il! the future. are advertising must be in by
. expending County Wide. We 10:00 A.M. Tuesday .
.... yourhalp PLEASE CO-OPERATEI
Patch Tests Bottles Unearthed At Swim Club
Successful
For P.T.O.
In an announcement fr om
Mrs. Billie James, P.T.O. pres i-
dent a 1 Way nesville Schools, she
was very pleased with the rps ults
of the recent Prm:tor and Gambl e
Skin Pa tch Tests. The purpuse
of the test was for skin reac-
tion to vari ous products. Ninct y
nine vol unt eers starte d the PI'() '
ject with ninet y three coill plet-
ing the tes ts.
The organiLa ti on received S 1 J
per person to each onc who COIll -
pie ted the full series. 1'h. . rc-
ceived a total of $ 1 ,2U9 fur tht:
tests.
The money will be divided
bet ween the Waynesvill e Mu sic
Association and the P.T.O. at
the school. The money will be
used for all the three grade
levels.
The volunteers fOor the pro-
ject were men and women tea-
chers, five students and Mothers f
and Housewives of the commu-
nity.
P.T.O. To Meet January 22
The Wayne Local P.T.O. will
meet on January 22 at 7:30 at
the High School Building. The
program will be furnished by
High School Students. There will
be baby sitting service available.
Waynesville, Lytle, Corwin.
. and Harveysburg Residents
Benefit From Community
Aid
The Waynesville Community
Aid Council held their meeting
on Monday January 8th at the
Waynesville United Methodist
Church in Waynesville. Because
of the generous donallions of the
different organizations of Way-
nesville and the personal dona-
tions of its citizens the Commu-
nity Aid Council can extend to
Waynesville, Lytle, Corwin, and
Harveysburg area a helping hand.
In the past month they have
helped to pay and $81 .00 oil
bill, purchased shoes, payed a
drug bill, and many others have
been helped.
Officers were re-elected for
the coming year. Reverend Wai-
ter Lamb is the President, Rever-
end L. L. Young is the Vice Pre-
sident, Mrs. Edna Davis is the
secretary, and Mrs. Ruth Edwards
the treasurer.
Attention Read.,:
We will be rqnning a
Birthday Column. If you
WIInt your name in the
News, 'please sand it to the
Editor, Miami Gazette.
This bottle assortment was found at the Three Centuries Swim
Club while the park is undergoing construction for a IOtal new
look.
What do you find when you
dig a twelve foot deep diving
pool? Bottles, that's what. Way-
nesville's Three Centuries Swim
Club has unearthed (at last count)
over twenty assorted antique, and
not so antique, bottles ranging
from castor oil - with contents -
miniature bottles, amber bottles,
green bottles, clear bottles, you
name it. Or, if bottles don't
turn you on, how about a 1941
license plate or the charred re-
mains of an old saw mill which
once stood where the new pool
Otterbein Home Expands
The Otterbein Home Expa:1
sion Fund goal for the new Cam
pus Center was surpassed just
ahead of the December 31, 1972
deadline.
Planning began in mid-1969
for a program to raise $750,000
toward the $3.3 million Campus
Center, in cash and three-year
pledges by individuals and by
some churches and organizations.
On December ) the total stood
at $725,000. Year-end gifts to
the fund brought the final total
to $759,000, Charles K. Dilgard,
Otterbein Home Administrator
announced.
Thanks is expressed to every
individual and organization shar-
ing in the three-year project.
About 20% of the total is still
outstanding in pledges but these
are considered "as good as gold"
Dilgard indicated.
Ten per cent of the goal,
$75,000 was pledged by the
Otterbein Home United Metho-
dist Church, representing a major
portion of the construction cost
for the chapel-assembly facility
on the first floor of the Campus
Center. This wi\l be used for the
services of the church, as well
as for other programs of the
Home. Rev. Marvin Leist is pastor
is being constructed.
Construction of the recrea-
tion facility is on schedule and
the diving pool was poured just
a couple of days ago. Slides of
the construction will be shown
at the rust meeting of the ml1"'-
bership later this month and the
architect's plans for the Heritage
Square bathhouse, lounge areas,
restaurant, game and party rooms
will be revealed. The primary
purpose of the meeting will be
to elect a membership committee
for the club.
of Otterbein Home Church .
Completion of the new facili-
ty is running behind schedule.
Originally planned for the end of
1972, occupancy is now antici-
pated in February. The Center,
attached to the present Phillippi
Administration Building, con-
tains 132 nursing beds on two
upper floors , food services, of-
fices, the chapel-assembly room,
library, snack bar and trading
post, 17 rooms for sheltered
cars. The basement provides for
barber ' and beauty shops, arts
and crafts and activities areas.
Financing, in addition to the
$750,000, is provided through
a $600,000 Hill-Burton grant for
nursing home construction and
a $2,000,000 construction bone
issue, purchased almost entirely
by the constituency of the Home.
Farm Bureau Membership
Kickoff Jan. 16
Myron Baker, President of
Warren County Farm Bureau,
announced the date for the kick-
off of the 1973 membership
campaign to be January 16. The
goal is to exceed last year's total
of 373 members .
Serving on the membershir
committee are Mrs. Willian-
(Continued on Pa8e 2)
,
. \ ...
Page 2
THE MIAMI GAZETTE
P. O . BOX 78, WAYNESVILLE PHONE 897 S921
Mary B.llm.n
Phillip Morgan
The Vall ey Shoppe r, Inc .
Editor
Advertising Manager
Publi she rs
.-.-
-
'. MEAD
SMITH
RENAULT
TURNBULL
Blackberry Winter
Supermoney
The Persian Boy
The Mountain People
Ura Grover's Class - "Out of Story Books"
4th STREET WAYNESVILLE, OHIO PH. 897-4826
@mstrong
CONESTOGA
TEMLOK TILE
Emboued textured ellect
with neutral beige tone .
WAYNESVILLE
LUMBER an'd 'SUP-PL Y
897-2966
BIRTHDAYS
Happy Birthday to Amanda
Hope Bellman who celebrates
her I st birthday on January 10th.
Surprise Birthday Party
for Glendon Lamb
Mr. Glendon Lamb , Lytl e Rd ..
Way nesville , was give n a surpri se
birthday party Sunday Night
aft er church services at hi s home.
Those present were Mabel Bar-
rell , Pam Barrett , Brinda Barrett
of Way nesville , Elmer Hi ckey,
Forestine Hickey, Jeff Hickey of
Waynesvill e. Hazel Horseman &
Kay Horsc man of Waynesville,
Mike Garrett of Way nesville, Sha-
ron Tipton of Sprin gboro, An-
dre Gepltart, Car y Gephart, Jere-
my Gephart uf Springboro, Bill
Blackaby, Jeanelle Blackaby of
Bcllbrook , Clyde Bush, Jean Bush
& Keith Bush of Lebanon, Ro-
bert Emsweller & wife of Cin-
cinnati, Randy. Tim and Mike
Lamb of Waynesville.
A cake made and decorated
in white, pink and green by his
wife Edith was served along with
ice cream, punch & coffee.
A good time was had by aU.
NOTICE
Wayne Local School Board
to meet January 22 at 7:30
p.m. in thelAdministration
Building.
from page 1)
Farm Bureau
Swartzel , Mrs, Elwood Earnhart,
Mrs. Sam Fish, and Mrs. Ri chard
Losh.
Membership chairman, Mrs.
Swartzel, said that each of the
86 county Farm Bureaus is seek-
ing an increase over last year's
membership. Total membership
in the Ohio Farm Bureau for
1972 was 55,746. The Farm Bu-
reau is a voluntary organization
opcn to farmer s and non-farmers
whose purpose is to increase
farm income and ,improve rural
standards of living.
CSO Promotion Efforts
Boosted
Everyone in Lebanon and
ncarby communities should
think CSO.
That's the aim, anyway , for
the committee members of the
Lebanon Area Artists Series. This
week they increascd their pro-
motion efforts to stimulate tic-
ket sales for the Cincinnati Sym-
phony Orchestra series.
Special posters and brocnures
are being distributed to Lebanon
schools and area merchants. A
large banner promoting the Cin-
cinnati Symphony Orchestra
concerts is being draped across
Broadway, Lebanon's main
Street.
The Cincinnati Symphony Or-
chestra makes its first appearance
of the season in Lebanon on
January 22 as the CSO presents
The MIAMI GA'ZETTE"
Excise Tax On Phone Service
Reduced To 9% After Jan. 1
I ck pli lllll: hill s 1Il;,y hl' a lill k
hi l 1I\l llIl h Ull itcd Il'it:
pltone Company urli ci al s advi s!.!
bel.!Juse the excise ta x on tele-
phone service will be reduced to
9% on all bil1s rendered after
January I. 1973 .
The 10% telephone excise tax
wil1 be reduced to 9'!t: on United
Telephone Company of Ohio
bill s rendered art.er January I ,
1973,
According to company offi-
cials, under provisions of the
Excise, Estate and Gift Tax Ad-
justment Act of 1970, the 10%
excise tax will be reduced in
stages, one per cent a year, until
it will be completely eliminated
January I , 1982.
The telephone excise ta x was
originally imposed during World
War I (One) and was intended to
financially assist the war effort.
It was repealed only briefly wher
peacetime ca me, and despite rna
ny off-and-on-again bat tIes, al
ways lost to the revenue-hungry
coffer s of Congress.
Students Named To Bowling
Green Honor List
A record 2,131 students have
been named to Bowling Green
State University's fall quart er
Honors list.
The Honors List recognizes
students who alchieved a 3.5 or
better grade point average during
the quarter , Of the studen ts reo
cognized, 537 earned perfect 4.0
averages - Straight A's. .
. Academic excellence apparent-
'ly is among the shared charac-
teristics of twins as five sets of
twins made University's Ho-
nors List are women - I ,392
compared to 739 men.
Comparisons by class rank
show seniors are the "smartest"
with 670 being; named, followed
by 598 juniors , 515 sophomores
and 408 freshmen .
Students included in the list
represent 72 Ohio counties, 25
other states aild six foreign na-
tions.
The following students are
from Warren County. Carolinn
Denise Meyer , 77 Stadia Drive
Franklin, Ohio, parents name
. Mrs. Mary Belle Meyer , 4.00
Soph. , A & S. Robert Edward
Barnett, 306 Virginia Ct., Leba-
non, Ohio, parents name Mr.
William E. Barnett, 3.76 Soph,
A&S. Janell Parker, _622 Ridge
Rd., Lebanon, Ohio, oarenfs
name Mr. Rex H. Parker, 3.50
Jr , Education. Charlene Sue Ma
daffer, Box 192 Springboro, O-
hio, parents lClame Mr. Merle C.
Madaffer, 3.510 Jr. Education.
the Cincinnati Ballet Company
in pop & folk selections. The
other two orchestral concerts Uie
slated for March 13 and April
23. All will be presented at the
Lebanon High . School Auditor-
ium,
Chairwoman Marilyn Bashford
said the tickets are $8 for adults,
$4 for students and $15 for
"patrons." Tickets are available
from over 100 people through-
out the community and at Kee-
ver's Men Shop, Bashford's Sport-
ing Goods and London Bobby
in Lebanon.
,waynesville Council Names
Committee Chairmen
/\1 the Villa!!e CuullI:il Mc!.!t
ing held 1111 January the 2nd .
Lonzo Gibbs was re-elected as
president Pro-Tem for the com-
ing year. Jack Gross will head
the Finance CQmmittee. with as-
sistanl' e from Gibbs, Charies Mel-
ton, and Ray Davis. Heading the
Polke Committee will pe Homel
Ramby with assistanl.!e from
Lonzo Gibbs, and Earl Wollard,
There wi\l be a survey taken
on North Street where limited
parking signs will be installed.
The area be under construc-
tion some time this year, so the
signs will be getting people used
to the limited parking when the
project is completed.
Waynesville Community
Education - Winter Class
The Waynesville Community
Educa tion is a self-supporting
project of the Wayne Local
School District. Registration is
open to al\ residents of the Way
nesville School District and neigh
boring communities,
Fees:
Enrollment fees are payable
at the time of registration or
pre-registration by mail. Full re-
mittance by check or money or
der for course or kit (if needed)
must accompany registration
blank, You are not registered
unless FULL PAYMENT is re-
ceived No receipts mailed your
cancelled check or money order
stub is your receipt. Early re-
gistration will help assure suffi-
cient class membership to offer
the course, Courses will be filled
on a first come first served basis,
(n the event the course is filled
or cancelled, your remittance
will be promptly returned. No
Refunds will be made after first
class meeting.
Minimum Class Size: 10 stu-
dents,
Classes Begin: .AII -classes will
start the. week of January 15th.
Note the day ' of the week and
lime for each class on the course
description information.
Baby Sitting will be provided
FREE.
Mail To : Waynesville Commu-
nity Education, Andrew S .
Churko, coordinator, Waynesville
High School, Waynesville, Ohio
45068. Phone 897-7011.
CAKE DECORATING - Basic
fundame.ntal techniques of cake
decorating with ' emphasis on
flowers, holiday and birthday
cakes, 10 weeks . $10 fee plus
$15 for kit. Wednesday 7-9.
Kathryn Bamthouse
SLIMNASTICS . A program
of group exercises designed to
attain weight con trol, improve
muscle tone . 10 weeks - $10 fee.
Tuesday 4-5. Thursday 7-8. Betty
McKinney.
SEWING (Beginning) - For
those who have little or no pre-
viou-S sewing experience. Make
attractive and economical clotll .
ing with efficient and time sav-
ing methods. Do not purchase
pattern qr material until after
first class. Bring tape measure,
pencil and paper to fust class,
Umit to 12, IOweeks-$IOfee.
Tuesdays 7-9 Diann Purkey.
KNITTING II (Intermediate)-
Knitting with double pointed
January 10. 1973
, '
Red Cross Lifesaving Course
Begiris January 12
Now is the time to prepar.e
for a life guarding job this sum-
mer by taking a Red Cross life-
saving I.!ourse.
Begi nning on Jan. 12, a life-
saving course will be held a t the
East Dayton Boys Club, 127
Bradford SI.
The classes will meet from
8- 10:30 p.m. Fridays, and there
isa S3 pool fee.
All students must be 15 years
or over.
To enroll or for more infor-
mation, call the Red Cross, Day-
ton Area Chapter, 222-6711 ext
33.
needles. knit ling patterns using
bobbins (ex, argyle socks), fol-
lowing dircl.!tions for more com-
plkated patt erns. joining several
pieces with uneven edges sllch
as sleeves to armholes, knitting
buttonholes and making yarn
buttons; making decorative mo-
tifs applied to simple items. 10
weeks - $10 fee plus Il'aterials.
Wednesday 7-9 Adah Andres.
DRAPERIES - Learn custom
drapery making, cutting mater-
ials, taking measurements, mak
ing pleats, hemming and sewing
in weights, Make your own set
of drapes. 10 weeks - $10 fee
plus materials. Monday 7-9 Sue
Roark.
SQUARE DANCING - Come
and learn to swing your partner -
"Swing her high, swing her low
don' t step on her pretty
toe". I 0 weeks - $15 fee per
, couple,. Thvr4ay} :30-9 Howard '.
& Toni j- '
RECORDKEEPING II - Ele-
mentary bookkeeping skills such
1S purchase records, recording
;ales for a wholesale business,
payroll records and recording
receipts and payments for small
re tail businesses will be stressed
and will prepare the student for
a position a sma:1I :business.
J J 0 weeks ' $10 fee - Tuesday 7-9
Jiles Farley.
TYPING (Beginning) - An in- .
troduction to touch typing, em-
phasizing correct techniques and
keyboard mastery, 10 weeks -
$10 fee Wednesday 7-9 Twyl-
lah Taylor.
SHORTHAND - For thosc '
without experience or wishi.ng
to brush up - 10 weeks - $10 fee.
Monday 7-9 Twyllah Taylor.
PHOTOGRAPHY L - Camera
techniques - an easy explanu'!ion
of focusing, speed, light, dis-
tance, composition, film IiIters
and color. Practical experience.
10 weeks - $10 fee . Thursday 7-9
Philip Stubbs.
. SMALL GAS ENGINES - Re-
pair and. instructions on smal\ 2_
cycle and 4-cycle gas engines
such as mowers, scooters, out-
boards. Learn opera ting princi-
ples, carbureters, trouble shoot-
ing, tune-up, reconditiOning.
Bring your lawn mower etc - 10
weeks - $10 fee, T)lesday 7-9,
Bob Campbell.
ART - No experience neces-
sary, Beginners welcome! Draw
pairit by a variety of art tech-
niques and materials. Bring sketch
pad and pencils. 10 weeks - $ I 0
fee. Tuesday 7-9.
January 10, 1973 The MIAMI GAZETTE
)
,c" ',')
. . ' . .
. , . .. ,,_ . __ .......... .... _ M . .. ",,, _ .-. ....... _ l' ,: ........... ,..; .. _ __ .. _ ........ , ._ .. . ... .
How Does Your
Church Stand
... ..... . v ... .. 1"'
.{... ..
ASK Your Pastor, Priest, or Minister These Three Vital Questions:
I. Do you believe that the
Bible is the Word of God
end final authority in mat-
ters of religion?
2. Do you believe that Jesus
of Nazareth was divine?
Was born of e virgin?
Possessed m ira cui 0 u s
power? Was resurrected
bodily from the grave?
3. Do you believe there will
be for man an existence
after death with eternal
life for the righteous and
eternal punishment for the
wicked?
IF THE ANSWER to any of these questions is "No," there may be within your
church the seed of Dialetical Materialism, the basic doctrine from which
atheistic Communism has sprung.
What Does Dialectical Materialism Mean?
I. That God did not create
the u n i v e r s e, and that
there is no Spirit of God
working in the lives of men
today.
2. That man is the highest
manifestation 0 f matter;
that he can, t h r 0 ugh
knowledge of mat e ria I.
control all matter.
It Is Atheism, Whether In or Out of Church!
THE SCRIPTURES SAY:
3. Thet m<!ln is, the ref 0 r e,
fr e e through the knowl-
edge of matter alone to'
take the place of God. the
F<!Ither, Christ, the Son,
and The Holy Spirit.
"And every spirit that confesseth not thet Jesus Christ is come in the flesh is nClt
of God: and this is thet spirit of entichrist."-I John 4:3.
"Be ye not unequally yoked together with unbelievers: for what fellowship hath righteousness with
unrighteousness? and whet communion hath lig ht with darkness? and what concord hath Christ
with Belial? or what pert heth he that believeth with an infidel? Wherefore come! out from
among them. and be ye seperate. seith the Lord. "-II Corinthians 6: 14-17.
FERRY CHURCH OF
CHRIST
THE DIFFERENCE
IS WORTH THE DISTANCE.
COME SEE.
Sunday Morning Servica:J10:20
Bible School: 9:15
Sunday Evening &nice: 7:00
TOWN
SQuARE
11 o. rn . - 8 p . m.
Phone 897 . 7801
GOOD FuOO
69 c Sp ec l']'lS
Doug Sturgill
SALES REPRESENTATIVE
NEW AND USED CARS AND TRUCKS
LEASING AND FLEET
RESIDENTIAL FAR .. S CO .... ERCIAL
C-"r"ille. Oh,o
... 1tarvelj grain !1nc.

1JU4!' $p.11, JJ'Uj
fJ""",, ,1n
S4 S. Detroit St. . Xenia . OhiO I'hllil c 372-1')()1
- . UU\lI,C\\ Card,
Business Form, - Wcuuinl! Ilivital ion'. & !\ccewJI ie,
Brochure, . Po\ter ,
FERRY CHURC"H OF CHRIST
CORNER OF SOCIAL ROW ROAD &
WILMINGTON PIKE
Worship with us on the Lord's Day
Bible School 9:15 (Classes for all ages)
Morning Worship 10:20 (Services for all ages)
Youth Meeting 6:00 PM - Evening Worship 7:00 PM
Mid-week and Bible study Wednesday 7:30
Page 4
news
HEl,
T you-
us DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH,
EDUCATION, WELFARE
HIGH BLOOD PRES-
SURE - HEW's :\ a-
t iona l Heart and Lung
Inst it ute has
more than G milli on dol-
in studies t o deter-
mine the eff ect iveness
of trea tment for
tens i' J!1 ( high blood
press ure). one df Amer-
Ica dinl{ ni ppl ers
and kill ers , More than
150,000 persons will be
sc r eened natio!1 \\' idc t o
fll1d 10.000 to pa rtici-
pate ill the Re-
sea r ch has sh.,wll that
even ele\' utio!1 of
bloud pressllre is assu-
ciated with ri sk of henrt
di sease. kidney di sease.
and stroke,
TAX
ers who hire public as-
sistance recipients will
qualify for tax ad\'an-
tages. through the Work
Incentive Progr2m
which is a cooperative
proj ect of HEW and the
Dept. of Labor, Contact
your local Manpower
Administration Office
for the new booklet on
"Tax Credit: Employers
Can Win Too,"
HOME REMEDIES -
HEW's Food and Drug
Admini stration con-
duct ed a whi ch
showed th:\t milli ons of
Ameri ca ns di agnose und
presc r ibe their own ill -
nesses wi thout seeing a
df)c tor , To hp.l p these
mill ions t ake some of
the guess work out of
self-trea tment. FDA has
launched a mass i\' e 3-
yea r stu d\' t o revi ew a ll
non-prescripti on drugs,
More than 100.000
cough and ('old medi-
cines. laxati \' es, ant -
acids. sleep-a ids. etc,
will be cva luated and
the results made ava il-
able t o the public ,
AID TO NEEDY-More
than 4,8 million needy
aged, blind and disabled
will begin
receiving welfare bene-
fits directly from HEW
next year, Starting
January 1, 1974, the' So-
cial Security Adminis-
tration will mail checks
directly to those for-
merly on State welfare
programs, with a mini-
mum of $130 for an indi-
vidual, and $195 for a
couple. Present benefi-
ciaries will be advised
when to re-apply for the
new benefits,
FOT further Information on these and any other topln write :
In ror mation Department or HEW. Wublnl'ton. D.C. 20201.

Free Show To Open Dayton's ' ' in history as the "Birthplace of
New Convention Center Aviation." The registration lob- '
"Business and Industry on
Parade" is the theme of the
show ';cheduled as the opening
week activity for the new Day-
ton Convention and Exhibition
Cen te r. The free admission trade
show will run from January 13
through January 21 to allow
plenty of time for the public to
tour the new building for a look
at its facilities as well as to learn
from exhibitors of the many pro-
ducts and services provided by
the business and industrial com-
munity in the Miami Valley.
The $6 million Convention
Cen ter, located at Fifth and Main
Streets in the immediate down-
town area of Dayton, is a mul-
ti-purpose building designed to
handle trade shows, public events,
. meetings, conventions and ban- .
quets. The first of three levels
contains the registration lobby -
and combination ballroom and
main exhibition area, Meeting
rooms are located on the second
and third levels. In addition, the
third floor contains a VIP lounge,
lined with picture windows that
overlook the main exhibition
floor, and an auditorium with
670 permanent theatre style
seats.
Aviation is the decorative
, theme used throughout the build-
ing in tribute to Dayton's place
by contains a large mural de-
picting the first successful air-
plane flight, a feat performed
by the Wright Brothers of Day- '
ton. Additional displays chroni.' ,
cling the history of flight are
located on the upper floors. The
Center will also contain the Avia- '
tion Hall of Fame, honoring
avia tion's outstanding pioneers,
presen tly housed in'the Air Force:
Museum at nearby Wright-Pat-
terson Air Force Base, Ohio.
Show hours during the "Busi- '
ness and Industry on Parade" are
12 noon to 9 p.m, daily,
For information on additional '
winter-time activities to explore,
contact: Publications Center, O-
hio Department of Economic
and Communi ty Development,
Box 1001, Columbus, Ohio
43216.
FIRE & LIFE,:
SnUA'D
'RUNS,
Wayne Volunteer
Fire & Life Squad
Phone No. for Fire & Life
Squad is 897 -6006_
From Dec. 29th to Jan_ 4th.
Dec. 30th - Fire Run - Com
dryer rue at Ele-'
The MIAMI <lAZETTE
DentistliTo Attend Oral Can
cer Symposium Jan. 13-14
Mrs. Charles Swank . Chairman
"I' I'roressional bl lIl:a I ion, I'm
the Warren County Unil of The
American Cancer Society, an
nounced that dentists through-
out the state have b:en invited
to Columbus on Saturday and
Sunday, January 13 .. 14, 1973,
for an Oral Cancer Symposium
sponsored by the American Can-
cer Society, Ohio Division. The
topic of the two-day meeting
held at Ohio State University's
"Center for Tomorrow," is "Ma-
nagement of the Oral Cancer
Patient." Emphasis will be placed
on the rehabilitation of the head
and neck cancer patient. Experts
in the field of oral cancer con-
trol wiu be discussing advanced
methods of diagnosis,. treatment ,
and follow-up care of the patient
with the Ohio dentists.
Ctlmmerce Director Dennis
Shaul Warns Ohio Consumers
Ohio (ommcn:c Director
Denni s Shaul today warned Ohio
wnsumcrs that the 3-day cooling
off period - seen as a relief
from door-to-door salesmei\ who
high pressure Ohioans into pur-
chasing unwanted goods and ser-
vices - has loopholes of which
all consumers should be aware.
Those situations are exempt
from the law which became ef-
fective January I, 1973:
-All sales, cash and credit.
involving less than $35.00.
-Sales in which the buyer ini -
tiated the contact between him-
self and the salesman.
-Sales which are negotiated
at the seller's established place
of business (rather than in the
customer's home).
-Sales in which the customer
requests immediate delivery,., due
to an "emergency". Shaul said
this provision could allow a sales-
man to fast-talk a customer into
January 10, 1973
signing away his cooling-off
rights.
The 3-day cooling off period
allows consumers in non-exempt
situations to 'cancel a purchase
within three working days of the
sales agreement. The seller is re-
quired to supply the customer
with a copy of the purchase
agreement, which has a section
provided for cancellation. If the
customer decides to cancel, he
must t1l1 in the appropria'te sec
tion and return the purchase
agreemnt by mail to the seller.
Money, notes or any credit agree-
ments must be returned, to the
consumer within ten days. Even
so, Shaul said that the new law
allows the seller to keep all or
part of any cash downpayment
as long as it does not exceed
5% of the purchase price or
$25, whichever is less.
If you have any questions con-
cerning the 3-day cooling off
law, contact the Consumer Pro-
tection Division on its toll-free
line : 1-800-282-1960.
Cancers of the mouth area
afflict annually some 15,000 A-
mericans and kill about 7,500.
In Ohio the death rate is about , ;,-_______
400 persons per year .So many '
deaths arising from a site so
easily observable underlines the
need for a more intensive pro
gram of education. To achieve
this, the Society has accelerated
its efforts to make de:ntists, phy '
sicians, nurses and t he general
public more aware of the poten-
tials for closer control at
site. It is accomplished through
professional education, seminarF
such as this one.
Members of the faculty in-
clude a New York Physician and
several Ohioans. They are El
liot W. Strong, M.D. Head"
and Neck Service Memorial Hos- .
pi tal for Cancer and Allied Di- .
seases, New York, New York;
Frank Batley, M.D. Professor and
Director Radiation Therapy, The
Ohio State University College of
Medicine, . Columbus, Ohio;
George G. Blozis, D.D.S., M.S.
Chairman, Departmlmt of Oral
Diagnosis and Oral Medicine, the
Ohio State University College of.
Dentistry, Columbus, Ohio; C,'
Gordon Monteith, D.D.S. Direc-
tor, Maxillofacial Prosthtecs, The
Ohio State University College of .
Dentistry, Columbus, Ohio; le-
roy K. Nakayana, D.D.S. Assis-
tant Professor and Director of
Division of Dentistry Department
of Otolaryngology and Maxillo-
facial Surgery, University of Cin-
cinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio; John'
Shelton Certified Thmtal Techni-
cian, Section, Maxillofacial Pros-
thetics, The Ohio State Univer-
sity College of Dentistry, Colum-
bus, Ohio; Murray Stein, D.D.S.,
M.S.C. Professor and Chairman
Department of Anesthesia and ,
Oral Surgery, Case Western Re-
serve University School of Den-
tistry, Cleveland, Ohio.
Mrs. Swank stalled that any
area dentist wishing further in-
formation get in touch with the
American Cancer Society in Le-
banon .
.
vator in t:orwin
Dec. 30th - Life Squad Run - In- ,
jury at Pekin Rd. - Taken to
Kettering Memorial Hosp. .
There were 3 fire: runs and IS
life squad runs for the month;
of December.
There were 36 fire runs for the ,
year 1972 and 63 life squad runs
since Sept. 8th when ambulance
service began. .
If you slip and dial a wrong number on an out-
of-town call, don't worry about it. Just tell
it'te uwronged" party it was a mistake ... ask
for their number and hang up. Then report it
to your local operator. She'll make sure
you don't get billed.
Of course, you should also tell the operator if
our switching equipment connects you wrong:
. ."e _
COMPANY OF OHID
__ _' . " ?<J._
j
.. ----- . ....... ........
January 10, 1973
The MIAMI GAZETTE
Shawnee State Lodge Opens January 14
RUSTIC LODGISTICS - Built primarily of stone and rough-hewn Douglas fir timbers, Portsmouth
State Shawnee State Lodge was designed to fit in with the rustic beauty of the park and the sur -
State Forest. This view of the 50-room lodge shows the covered entrance-way to the
maln lounge of the lodge at left. In the center is an attractively designed ramp system for handicapped
people to to the lodge. The lodge has a number of aids for the handicapped, including five
rooms specIally for their comfort and safety. Shawnee State Lodge will be officially opened
January 14, WIth Natural Resources Director William B. Nye and local and state officials partici-
pating m the ceremony.
Portsmouth State Park Opens
Sunday January 14
The 50-room Shawnee State
LDdge in Portsmouth State Park
will be officially opened as Ohio's
newest vacation facility in cere-
monies at I p.m_ Sunday, Jan-
uary 14.
Natural Reso'urces Director
William B. Nye and other state
and local officials will participate
in the southern Ohio event.
"This magnificent lodge will
enhance Ohio's stature as a leader
in meeting the commitment for
providing outstanding vacation
facilities for its citizens," said
Nye. "It will add to the overall
function excellence of Ports-
mouth State Park."
Located on a crest of a hill
overlooking Turkey Creek Lake,
the $3.4 million air-conditioned
lodge was designed by the archi-
tectural firm of Pansiera, Dohme,
Tilsley & Company of Cincinnati
to fit in with the rustic beaoty
of the park and the surrounding
Shawnee State Forest. General
contractor was the Altman-Coady
Company of Columbus.
It is the fifth state park lodge
to be opened in Ohio. The other
four are located in Punderson,
Burr Oak, Hueston Woods, and
Salt Fork state parks.
A special feature of the lodge
is its extensive system of ramps
and other facilities for the handi
capped. These facilities in the
public areas promise the handi-
capped guests safety, comfort
and mobility throughout the
lodge complex. In addition, five
guest rooms are especially equip-
ped for the handicapped.
Built primarily with stone and
rough-hewn Douglas fir timbers,
. the lodge is made up of a public
uea with two levels and a bal-
cony. and a three-level
W:Ut. Landscaping has been ac-
complished with natural shrubs
and replanted trees set off with
white and black stones
The Indian-motif interior of
the lodge is impressive wi th its
rugged fir beams measuring 50
feet in length and its timber
posts which reach 40 feet from
the lounge floor to the ceiling.
The lodge's main building has
two lounges, a dining room that
seats 170, two large meeting
rooms, a gift shop, a balcony and
two large fireplaces. On the lower
level are a coffee shop seating
52, a game room, an indoor
swimming pool and a snack bar.
. Both levels of the public area
. have observation decks and in
the summer months meals will
be served on these decks.
From the decks and the din-
ing room, guests ca1'l view some
of the lodge's outdoor recrea-
tional facilities, which include
an outdoor swimming pool, a
children' s wading pool, a put-
ting green and a shuffleboard
court. There are courts for ten-
nis, basketball and badminton
nearby.
Connecting the main
and the guest-room structure con
taining 50 rooms is a glass-en-
closed promenade. Each room
has a veranda, those on the east
facing the wooded areas of Shaw-
nee State Forest, and those on
the west overlooking the front
area of the lodge complex.
Near the lodge are 25 deluxe
vacation cabins which were o-
pened last July. Each has two
bedrooms and a hide-a-bed to
sleep six, a bath, a living room, a
ki lchen, a dining area and a
screened porch. All cabins are
fully equipped with bedding li-
nen, and cooking and dining u-
Helping carry out the Indian
motif of the lodge are three
large murals painted by Philip
Brinkman of South Miami, Flo-
rida , who 'also painted murals in
the lodges at Hueston Woods and
Salt Fork State Parks.
On the north wall of the
main lounge is a mural of Ra ven
Rock, a lookout spot east of the
lodge used by the Shawnee In-
dians to keep the Ohio River
under surveUiance and a sacred
place of the tribe's ancient ones.
In the Tecumseh meeting
room off the main lounge , a
mural entitled "Cora . . . Gift of
The Great Spirit" shows Shawnee
men, women , and children in
peaceful conference on the corn
harvest.
On the north wall of the bal-
cony is a painting showing Shaw-
nee hunters and fishermen meet
ing on the banks of the Ohio
River.
Guests can enjoy the Park's
multitude of outdoor recreat ion-
al facilities. Rowboats and boats
with electric motors up to four
horsepower are permitted on all
park lakes. Launching ramps are
provided at Roosevelt and Tur
key Creek Lakes. There is good
fishing in all park and forest
lakes, two public beaches for
swimming, nature trails, 107
campsites and one mile south
west of SR 125, off US 52, is a
challenging nine-hole golf course.
Natural Resources Department
personel will manage the lodge
and cabin facilities. Food ser-
vices, for the first time in a sta te
park lodge, will be operated by
an individual, Larry Mickley of
Portsmouth. Ohio Inns, Inc., o-
perates the other four state park
lodges.
Portsmouth State Park is 12
miles west of Portsmouth on SR
125.

Shaul Announces Unclaimed Funds Check Recipients
Seven ty-fuur 1l 11l: lai mcu ,'unds check recipients we re announced
today by Ohio Comll1erce Direc tor Dennis Shaul. Total money
ret urned was S 13 .66 1. Shaul suggested that money f orgotl en in
ba nk accoun ts, insurance poli cies. and charge accoul1 ts would
probabl y be welcumed by Ohi ua ns tu p:.ry Christmas bills and he
urged them to che<.:k posters placed in ClHlflt y cour thouses and
in state li quor stores for therr na mes. When Sll ll1COne ti nds his
name on a li st, he should con tact the" Uncl ai med Fun ds Sec tiun.
Ohio Commerce Depa rt meTlt. J6b [a st Bmad Street. Cll lll ill bus.
Ohio 432 15.
Foll owin g are those who w('re st.' nt their chl'cks:
Es tate of Cha rles D. Deardll rf. 77 (, ClllUlll hia St .. IIpt C.
Ncwark.. ...... .. .. .. ...... .. .. .. .. .. .... ...... .... ..... . ......... ... '1 .. ,4
Es tate uf Augusta E. Deardur ff. 77(, Cl) llIlll bla St .. IIpt C.
Newark...... ...... .. ...... .... .... .... ... ........ .. ....... ....
Ohi o Cafe. 750 Ma xola Ave .. Newark ........ .......... .. .......... ...
[states of George & Eli7.a Mi ll ,. 2567 Far\ r lgh Rd .. Cullll11hlls
.. ...... .. .................. .. ............ .. .. .. ....... ... .. .. .. ... .. ... I (lL). 75
Edwin W. Boyer. Rte I. Mun tpc lr er .... .... ............. .. ...........
Es tel Wagoner. 5240 Wil kIn s Rd .. Whitehouse .... .. ....... ...
Esta te ofS. C. Peoples, R.D.2. BI ' Hlmimgdalr ........ .... .....
Mary Ali ce Cupp.!l I 5 Or chard Grove Ave .. bis l LlvcrplHlI .. '2.04
Cadiz Betz. 1614 Chester Ave .. Well svill e .... .... .. ............. . 3(, V)
Berea Fine Ar ts ClUb, Box 175323 1:. . Bagley Rd .. Berea.. 7.50
Luren Kuhn, 79 W. Main St. , Seville .. .............. ...... .. .. .... .. ... 10.00
Ruth I. Wi lli ams, 36 ) 5 lI udson. Yuu ngs tuwn .... .... .... ...... .. . 1 ..
Ma xwcll & Charl ott e Wilson. 562 W. Ravenwood Ave .. Y() ungs
town ............................................ .. ........ .... .. .. .... ............ 1.3 I
D. K. Wiseman. 20 Wi ckl iffe Circle . Youngs town .. ....... ... .. . !l.M
Herman Di xon, 1765 Ocsoge SE, Massill on ........ .... .. .. ........ 2. 06
Ruth Preece, 1278 1 Wooster St. NW, Massi ll on ................ .. 1.30
Aleene Mae Shefferly , 12655 Wooster St. , Massi ll on ..... .. ... 7.99
Mildred McCull ough, 1615 Olive PI. NE, Cant on ............... 10.00
Estate of Anna Lattner, 522 For tune Ave., Cincinnati ....... 20.22
Herman Schaa r, Rt e 2, Arcanum ...................................... .. 3l} .8 )
Louise Sauter , 374 W .. Harding Rd ., Springfield .. ...... .. ..... ) 38.59
Mr. & Mrs. Joe Wooten, R. D. 2, Gallipolis .. ...... .. ...... .. ...... 91.54
Robert E. Jones, 3033 W. Hume Rd Rte 4, Lima ............... 10.33
Ralph Brown , 1709 Marlow Rd., Toledo ........ .. ................. 94. 03
M. I. Hanson, Rte 2, Lewisville .. .... .... .. .... ................. ... .... ... ) 2.37
J. T. Bendure , Estate of, Box, Holloway ........................... . 15 .99
Estate of Effie Bendure, Box 7, Holloway ......... ................. 73. 23
Mrs. Wm. Corcoran, 1865 Meadows Rd. , North Madison .... \ .69
Dennis L. Tidmore, 160 Lucy Ln. , Northfield ... .. ........... .. .. 17.69
Mary Castro, 546 Blossom Ave., Campbell .. ................ .. .. ... 1.71
Mary Szmara Johnson, 7429 Ivy Ln. Canfield ...... ........ .. .... 4. 63
Michael & Florence Plakosh, 1208 Ivanhoe Ave., Youngs-
town .......... .. ......... ... .. ... .. ............... .... ......... ....... .. .... ...... ) .25
John V. Murar, 838 E. Dewey Ave., Youngst own ...... ...... .. 3.42
Charles F. Harry, 550 Coi tsville Hubbard Rd ., Youngstown . 1.62
Elizabeth Maggs, 455 N. Schenley Ave., Youngstown .. ....... 4.01
Louis Carkido, 3833 Oakleigh St. , Youngstown ........ ...... ..... 1.36
Beatrice Russell , 6398 New Rd., Youngstown .. ...... .. ...... .. .. 19. ) 7
Breniser Coal Co., RFD 3, Dover ... .. .. ... .... .. ........... .. ....... .... 4) .86
Paul A. Smith, R 03, Lawndell, Navarre .............. ... .... ... ... . 36.64
Estate of Mildred Rhoten, 6833 Indian Hill Rd., Cincinnati . 97.74
Estate of Mildred Rhoten, 6833 Indian Hill Rd., Cincinnati . 97.74
Estate of Mildred Rhoten, 6833 Indian Hill Rd ., Cincinna ti . 97.75
Estate of Mildred Rhoten , 6833 Indian Hill Rd ., CinCinnati
... ... ..... .. .. ... ......... ........ ....... ... ... ... .... ...... ... .......... ..... ... ... 293. 22
Margaret Nagy Thomas and Margaret Nagy. 325 Edith Ave.,
Findlay .... . ........ .. ............. ......... ...... ......... .... ........ .......... I .06
John O. Bissell , Paulding County Treasurer . Paulding .. .... ... 65.52
Richard F. Sachs, 990 W. Lo!;ust St. , Newark ... .. .. .. ......... ... 13.04
W. Harold Moats, 211 E. Temple St. , Washington Court
House .. ........... .. .. ......... ........... ... ... ... ....... ..... ....... .... ...... 158. 23
Frank A. Harrison, 23) 3 Berwi ck, Columbus .. ...... ............. 2.44
Estate of Esther Berger , 187 Seminary , Berea.... .............. ) 28. 03
Steven Lovrekovic , 1071 Addison Rd. , Cleveland .. .. ........... 1.37
Estates of Bertha C. Childs & Millicent Crawley, 2780
Forestview Ave. , Rocky River .... .. .. ................ .. ............ 330.67
Estate of Anna I. Rucinski , 9109 Grand Divi sion. Cleveland 4.65
Elmer & Ann Larson, 27310 Bassett Rd ., Westl ake ............. 4.63
Mr. & Mrs. R. McChesney, III Mackinaw Ave ., Ak ron ...... 5.66
Mrs . Richard Davis, 5043 West Blvd ., Cant on .... .... ............ . 6.46
Richard J. Davis, 5043 W. Blvd. Lake Cable, Cant on ;.. .. .. .. 2. 50
Evelyn Smith, 41 W. Tucker, Shelby .. .. .... ....... .. .. .. ........ : .. .. 21.1 8
Estate of Mrs. John C. Black, 265 S. Washingt on Blvd ..
Hamilton .. ... ... ............... .... ...... ..... ... .. .... ... ................... 185.42
T. Eugene Ault & Carlene Ault , 17 W. Desales Ave.,
Lebanon .... .......... .. .. .. .. ... .... .. ... ........ .... .. ... .. .. ........ .... ..... II .44
Estate of Joseph Shumaker, 518 E. Warren St., Lebanon ... 219.44
Estate of Lena Driskell, 1711 Fairfax St., Cincinnati .... ... . 173.12
Estate of Walter J. Broderick, 4216 Paul Rd.,Cincinnati .. . 233.11
Estate of Edna Willis, 914 Bonser Ave., Portsmouth .... ..... . 288.65
Estate of Edna Willis, 914 Bonser Ave., Portsmouth .. ...... .. 11.18
Money includes the 5% interest accrued while held by the state .
Names of Estates mentioned more than once indicate several
heirs.


Page 6
WAYNESVI LLE
Church of Christ
Third & Miami Streets
Charles Pike, Evangelist
10:00 a.m Sunday Morning
6 : 30 p.m .. Sunday Evening
6:30 p.m. - Wednesday Evening
Phone 897-4462 for Information
First Baptist Church
North Main Street
John P. Osborne, Pastor
10:00 a.m . . Sunday School
11 ,,)0 a.m. - Morning Worship
6 :30 p_m. - Training U"lon
7:30 p.m. - Evening worship
7:30 p. m. - Wednesc.ay Prayer
Meeting
(affiliated with Southern Bap-
tist Conventi o n)
First Church of Christ
152 High Street 897-4786
Ernie Smith - Minish"
9 : 30 a.m. - Bible School
10:30 a.m. - Worship ,
7:00 p.m. - Evening
Friends Meeting
Fourth Street near High
9:30 a.m. - Sunday School
10: 45 a.m. - Sunday Meeting 'or
Wor Shi p (unprogramed)
St. Augustine Church
High Street
Rev. Joseph H. Lutmer. Pastor
7 a. m. & II a. m. - Masses
8 a.m. & 8 p.m. - Holy Days
7 : 30 p. m. - F"st Fri day
7 : 45 a.m. - Dally Mass
5 : 30 p.m. - Saturday Mass
MT. HOLLY
United Methodist Church
Rev. Leonard Baxter
9:30 a.m. - Sunday School
11 : 00 a.m. - Wunday Worship
Service
7: 30 p.m. - wednesday Prayer
Service
HARVEYSBURG
Friendship Baptist Church
Southern Baptist Convention
James Brown, Pastor
9: 30 a.m. - Sunday Schaal
10: 30 a.m. - Sunday Morning
Worship
7:30 p.m. - Sunday Evening
Service
7:30 p.m. - Wednesday Midweek
Prayer and Bible Study
MIAMI GAZETTE
Christian Baptist Mission
Main Street
Mrs. LoiS Dunaway, Pastor
10 a.m Sunday School
II a.m. - Morning Worship
7 : 30 p.m. - Evening Worship
7 :30 p.m. - Prayer Meeting
Wednesday & Thursday
7: 30 p.m. - Song-fest. Leist
Saturday each monttl.
DODDS
Free Pentecostal Church
of God
R.R . 122 - Dodds, Ohio
Pastor, James Coffman
10:30 a.m. - Sunday School
7:00 p.m. - Sunday Evangelistic
Service
7: 30 p.m. - Wednesday Prayer
Service
LYTLE
St. Mary's Episcopal
Church
Jonahs Run Baptist Church
United Methodist
Church
John K. Smith, Minister
Third & Ma i n Streets
Rev. Harold Deeth, Rector
11 :15 a.m. - Morning Prayer
1st, 3rd & 5th Sundays :
Holy Communi on 2nd & 4th
Sundays
United Methodist Church
Third & North Streets
L. Young, Minister
9:00 a.m. - Church School
10:15 a.m. - Church Worship
7:00 p.m.' Jr. & Sr. Youth
Fellowship
The Full Gospel Tabernacle
Rt. 3 - Ferry Rd.
Rev. Sherman Cook, Pastor
10:30 a.m.' Sunday School
7:00 p.m. - Sunday Eve. Service
7:30 p.m. - Wednesday Eve.
:;ervlce
7 : 30 p. m. - Sat Eve Service
First Church of God
Lytle Rd. at Ferry Rd. Intersection
Rev. Carl A. Pierce
9 : 30 a.m. - Sun1ay School
10:30 a.m. - Morning Worship
7:00 p.m. - Sunday Evening
7 : 00 p.m. - Wednesday Evening '
CORWIN
Pentecostal Holiness
Church
Walter L. Lamb, Pastor
10: 00 a.m. ' Sunday School
7:00 p.m_ - Sunday Worship
Service
7 : 30 p.m. - Wednesday
Worship Service
Ohio 73 East
10:00 a.m. - Sunday SChool
10:00 & 11 :00 a.m. - Sunday
Worship Service
7:30 p.m. - Sunday Evening
Worship
United Methodist
Church
David Har per, Pastor
9:30 a.m. - Sunday Church Servlc
Service
10:30 a.m. - Sunday School
11 :00 a.m Sunday Worship
Service
Youth Fellowship and Bible
Study
Harveysburg Full Gospel
Church
E. South Street
Rev. John M. Lamb, Pastor
7:30 P.M Thursday
7:30 p.m. - Saturday - Young
People's Service
10:30 a.m.' Sunday School
8:00 p.m. - Sunday Evening
SPRING VALLEY
United Methodist
Church
Walnut - Vine
Robert R. Meredith, Pastor
9:30 a.m. - Sunday School
10:30 a.m.' Morning Worship
6:30 p.m. - youth Fellowship
Jr. High & Sr. High
.7 :45 p.m. - Wednesday Chlor
Rehearsal
Spring Valley Church
of Christ
Gladys Street
10:00 a.m.' Morning Worship
7:00 p.m. - Evening Worship
8:00 p.m. - Wednesday Evening
Worship
Spring Valley Friends
Church
Mound Street
E. Friend Couser, Pastor
9 : 30 a.m. - Sunday School
10: 30 a.m. - Morning Worship
9:30 a.m. - Sunday School
10:30 a.m. - Sunday Worship
Service
8 : 00.9:00 p.m Wedn,esday
Evening Bible Study
CENTERVILLE
The Centerville First
Pentecostal Churc;h
173 E. Franklin Street
Ray Norvell, Putor
Gene Bicknell, Ass't.
10:00 a.m. - Sunday School
7:00 p.m. - Sunday Ev'enlng
7:30 p.m. - wednesday Evenln9
GENNTOWN
Genntown United Church
Of Christ
Route 42 at Genntown
Ray Stormer, Pastor
9:30 a.m Worship SClfvlca
10:30' Sunday Church Street
5:00 p.m.' Sunday V()uth
FellOWShip
FERRY
FerlY Church of Christ
Wilmington Pike &
Social Row Road
Bus Wiseman, Mlnlst"r
9 : 15 a.m. - !:SIble School
10:15 a.m.' Mornln9 Worship
Service
10:15 a.m Sunday Youth
Worship
6:00 p.m. - Youth Meeting
7:00 p.m.' Evening Service
7:30 p.m. Wednesda'y- Midweek
Prayer and Bible Study
RIDGEVILLE
Ridgeville Community
Church
St. Rt. 48 & Lower
Springboro Road
Ray L. Shelton, Pastor
9:30 a.m. - Sunday School
10:45 a.m.' Morning Worship
7:30 p.m.' Sunday Evening
service
7 :30 p.m.' Wednesday Evening
Service
5:30 p.m.' Sunday Sr. Youth
Recreation
6:30 p.m.' Sunday Sr. youth
Services
This Church Page Is Sponsored For You Through The Courtesy Of The Following Area Merchants
WAYNESVILLE NATIONAL BANK
WAVNESVILLE, OHIO
ELLIS SUPER VALU
WAVNUVILLE, OHIO
MIAMI GAZETTE
DEATHS
Mrs. Phyllis D. Marsh age 40
of 68 N. Third Street, WayAcs-
ville, passed away suddenly Sa-
turday at Good Samaritan Hos-
pital in Dayton. She and her
husband owned the Glen Mar
Antique Shop in Waynesville and
she was a member of the Miami
Valley Antique Dealers Assoc.
She is survived by her hus-
band Glynn, 1 son Richard Hen-
kaline of the U.S. Army in Ger
many, her father Richard M.
Darst of West Carrolton, her
mother Dorothy Darst of Day-
ton.
Funeral services 2 PM Wed-
nesday at the StubbsConner
Funeral Home, Waynesville. In
terment Miami Cemetery.
PAINTING & DECORATING
Interior & Exterior
Dry Wall Repair
RON JONES
513897-6736
. January 1 0;
General .EtJucation Oevelop-
ment (GED)
This is for persons Who have
not completed their formal high
school training.
The statement of High School
EqUivalence shows that the hoi
der 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 G'!n-
eral Educat iun Development
(GED) Tests. These tests check
skills in understanding and
plaining materials considered to
be a part of the common back
ground of most high school grad
uates. Most colleges accept this
Statement as meeting their en
trance requirements and many
employers require the Statement '
for employment or promotion.
Persons who are interested
must be at least 16 years of age
at the time they apply and be a
resident of the State of Ohio.
Tuesday and Thursday even-
ings 6:30 - 9:00.
The program is continuous.
Persons may enter at any time.
There is NO CHARGE.
STUBBS-CONNER
FUNERAL HOME
24 Hour Ambulance Service
STEVE CONNER - DIRECTOR

ITHS 185 N. Main, Waynesville
WAYNESVILLE BASKETBALL ROSTER'
VARSITY
RON BUXTON
MIKE COMPTON
MARK CORNETT
MIKE GARRETT
JIM GOODE
PHIL HARMON
MIKE HARTSOCK
RON JAMES
STEVE LEMASTER
DOUG O'BANION
STEVE RAINES
BOB RUGGLES
MARK STANLEY
DAVID BLAIR
TED BORGERDING
LOYD CRUMP
RICK HAZEN
BRUCE JONES
. MIKE JONES
RAY LEWIS
JEFF UVINGSTON
RICHARD PEAK
CHRIS PLUMMER
TOM RICKEY
GREG SCOTT
STEVE STANLEY
JEFF WATKINS
24
30
50
34
32
54
44
10
14
20
12
42
40
!!!:.
5' II"
6'3"
6'5"
6'0"
6'1 "
6'1 "
5'9"
5'8"
5'10"
5'9"
5'9"
6'0"
6'6"
RESERVE
20 6'0"
5'6"
6'3"
5' 11 "
5'7"
5'8"
5' II "
5'9"
6'1 "
5'6"
5'10"
5'9"
5'9"
6'1 "
12
44
24
2
14
42
4
40
10
30
34
22
32
HEAD COACH: Vernon Hooper
!!!:
150
185
205
155
174
165
150
140
150
175
150
175'
170
132
129
189
156
144
144
144
134
182
137
140
130
124
155
ASSISTANT COACHES: Dave Barton, Dave Cessna,
Jack Emsuer
11
12
10
12
12
12
12
12
12
12
12
12
II
10
10
11
11
11
10
10
Ie
10
10
10
10
10
10
VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Capt. Debbie Diamond,
Ann Boeck, Bridget DeWine, Debbie Grim, Vicki
Lainhart, Karen Vincent
RESERVE CHEERLEADERS: Capt. Chris Walten,
Charlene Caudill, Pam Gwin, Julie Mosher, Sherry
Rains
CHEERLEADER SPONSOR; COrinie Hooper
January 10, 1973
.
FOR SALE
Mobile Home 1971 Parkdale 12x
65 - I J'x 19' Jiving room with 3
bedrooms - TV tower and out-
building - Dakin Mobile Home
Park lot 34 - 897-7209. 2e1
FOR SALE 1963 Cadillac $450
Phone after 5:00 - 897-6021
Can see Sat or Sun 44ctf
, BOYS suit size 12 green - like
new $7.00 - boys pants size
12 $1.00 - Maternity white
blouse size 36 like new $2.00
Girls wool pleated wool shirt
size 5 - washable $2.00 - girls
winter shoe boot size 1J . $2.00
green plaid winter coat size 5
$1.00 - call 897-6021 after 5 pm
44ctf
AUSTIN Heaiy Sprite windows-
fair shape - $10 - right door $5
for Sprite - coil over load car
car springs $5 - 4 man rubber .
life raft $55 - $40 sports coat
for $6 36R - pant 29-30 to 31-
30 wash & wear - $1 to $3 - boys
& girls snow suits size 3 for $2.50
pair insulated boots $1 0 size 9 -
old 9x12 rug $3.50 - high chair
$2 - plastic gas can $2 - potty
chair $1.50 - bird cage $1.25 -
tricycle $3.50 small - Phone
897-6021 after 5:00 P.M. iiOciiff
LOST

.. .
SCHOOL OF INSTRUCTION
TRUCK DRIVER TRAINING
a high paying career -Write Tri-
State Driver Training Inc., Mid-
dletown, Ohio 45042 - Approved
for Veterans - Training grounds
at Middletown - Phone 424-1237
52c4
HELP WANTED
Woman to pack eggs - work every
other Saturday & Sunday - 897-
5051 Dunham Hatchery, Lower
Springboro Road. 2c2
Waitress & Cook wanted - apply
in person at Sonny's Drive-In.
2cl
WANTED
Want to buy baled hay elevator
897-2263 2e1
THANK yoU

Merchants Say Thanks
The Wayne Retail Merchants
are grateful and would like to
thank the following people for
their help on the Christmas de-
corations and the program. Bob
Stansberry and Troop 40, Harold
Ary, Bob Chapman, David Nims,
Vi and Ora Jones, United Tele-
phone Company, Diane Hisey,
Mayor James Crane, Rev. L. L. _
Young and Rev. Ernest Smith, '
GAZETTE
Pago 7

Sell.it
'ltems unCle, '''Is lIudln, .. r. ,un
'ree _nd may run up '0 _ ....
Mnle.. cance'led. 5 __ d "'alll! Oil
tllb pa ...
For Sale 1967 Chevrolet JA ton
Pickup new tires . good shape
with camper -sleeps 4 - a. lso good
shape - $1500 - call 897-7411
after 5:00P.M. 2
8 Weeder Geese - 6 mo. old - call
897-4445. 2
Motorcycle - Moto Guzzi 125cc
runs good - $125 - 897-6546.
2
AKC German Shorthair - 4 males
& 4 females - 7 weeks old -
wormed and all shots - $50 - 897-
4261
2
7 Piece dinette set -brown table
w/6 floral chairs - all with bronze
legs - good condition - $35 - Mrs.
Glendon Lamb 2
1967 Volumteer Camper trailer
17 ft. - excel cond - Reese hitch
brake con trol - fender mirrors -
leveling jacks - $1495 - call 932-
6572
1
I Twin bed - mattress .. bedboard
like new $20 - I woodgrain for -
mica top table - drop leaf - 37"x
48" and two chairs $20 - 2 mat-
ching day beds - Danish Mod.
$15 set - 897-2871 52
'61 OLDS - good condition - new
tires - $250.00 - 885-3282 after 4
PM -
50
Sell.it
fill III blaill.. bdow wi,h l',lpy as yuu wOlild like 10 sec it
appear ill till' "SellI" (,,,11111111 . TIlis l'olul11n is rcscrvcd for
IIUn-(\IIllI11Cr(I;!I. prlvall' flHhvlduab \)lIly. All ilelllS must hc
prked. nlis scrVll'C is fREE '-hlill ,ilL' Ga/CIIC. No phonc L:alls.
plcase I All ads ,'all ed in will all 1\lllla' icllly go in I hc C1assi ficd Ads
and will be dlarged a ...... Bring \If l11ail Ihis blank with
your ad 10 the Gazcll c <l lliL'l', P. O. Box 7X. Wayncsville. Ohio.
ropy: ________________________________ _
PHONE NUMBER ______________________ _
Your name and address should accompany your ad for our files.
h does not need to be published.
I
Two Snow Tires - size 855 x 14
used 3 months - cost $68.00 - sell
for $30.00 - 885-3282 50
Metal stilts $5 - Old 78 records
SOc each - pr Walkie-Talkies -
cost $50 new - sell $10 - Pogo
Stick $2 - Girls bike $10 - 932-
Automatic Siegler Oil Heater &
275 gal. tank and some oil - $100
complete - like new - paid over
$400 - 897-4222 50
Upright piano - gd cond - $125
897-4193
49
HO race track - 45 ft. tracks -
guard rails - 4 cars - power packs
Aurora steering controls & hop
up kit - excel cond - $20 - 897-
5122
49
1218 I
49
1960 Chevy Impala - 4 dr Sedan
V8 auto - radio & heater - $25
897-7771
49
Harmony Folk Guitar with case
like new $35 -- Used hidabed -
fair condition - free - 897-6g41
49
1968 Rambler $275 - 897-4761
49
glasses - frames blue, green

.
.:: and gold - multicolored -
, ano also the young music stu- Sales Hoax Plaguing Ohioans
. dents who presented the- pro-." ,
his gift, he is subjected to an
extensive interview and sales
pitch. He is asked to evaluate
several products and to select
the one he could "really put to
good use." The apparent low
price on several purchases is jus-
tified by "low advertising costs".
Testimonial leiters are offered
for the consumer to read, and he
is asked to write his evaluation
of the products. At this point ,
the salesman introduces one cf
his strongest selling poin ts. If the
consumer chooses to become a
lifetime member in the organi-
zation, he may make any future
purchase for a greatly reduced
price. As soon as the consumer
shows any interest in any of the
products, the salesman begins to
fill in a sales contract allowing
the consumer no time to think
over the offer. Given the time to
consider his purchase , the consu-
mer would find the product is
being sold to him at an inflated
price. As may be expected with
this "once in a lifetime deal" ,
"easy fmancing terms" aTe availa-
ble.
2cl
Fill 1181'IIIT
Q,.III. 'eFt"la. .. Nile __ Ie"
... dFllullc flollt.; Plck-up Nice
FlICk.. tool 110 .... !lUmp .... toPt. ..
SALES & SERVrCE
gram.
CHURCH
NEWS'
St. Mary's Youth Group will
'meet at 6:30 P.M. at the church
parish house on Sunday, Jan. 14.
Plans will be discussed for an
Easter project.
32&0 t KflllPfr .... CilCllIUtl. o. 45241 Refreshments will be served
51317713181
.. ____________ .. following the meeting.
II 'II TilE PIITIIEI
II IEEI IIEI IIIEI?
IE IFF EI IIII IIILITY LII PII CE I.
CILL III III IIIIT III .11 CEI.
SOME OF OUR SERVICES ARE:
BLACK AND WHITE DEVELOPING AND PRINTING
CUSTOM COLOR SLIDE PROCESSING
PRINTS FROM SLIDES
COPY WORK
PICK UP AND DELIVERY AT THE MIAMI GAZETTE D .... IC.
CIU' ., .....
WAV ... V.L.U. OHID .....
MEMBER
Household goods and appli.
ances sold by "gift-o-gram" con-
stitute the latest sales hoax plagu-
ing Ohioans Ohio Commerce Di
rector Dennis Shaul announced
today. Commerce's Consumer
Protection Division has received
numerous complaints concerning
agencies who contact potential
buyers through the mail offering
'them a free gift in combination
with the purchase of additional
merchandise. Although contacted
initially in his home, the consu-
mer must go to the salesman's
local office to obtalin his gift ,
thus giving up his 3-day cooling
off protection. Loopholes in
this new law, which went into
effect January I, 1973, prevent
the consumer who becomes in-
volved in one of these "gift-a-
gram" deals from c.anceIling an
unwanted, high pressure sales
agreement.
When the consumer arrives at
the salesman's officle to pick up
Taxpayer Assistance Available
Wesley L. Page,
live of the I;>istrict Director for
the Middletown office of the In-
ternal Revenue Service, today
announced that increased tax-
payer assistance will be available .
during the) 973 tax filing season.
Assistance will be offered on
Thursdays from 9:00-12:00 and
. I :00-4:00, on Saturdays from
10:()()"3:00 and on Monday, A-
pril from 9:00-12:00 and
1:00-7.45.
The office is located in the
Schmidt Building at 1630 Cen-
tral Avenue. Assistance may also
be obtained by ca1lJInS 422-6227
'duriO, the above tillmel.
f-
.I
,
I
l
I
t
I
J
,I

S300
Consumers who have been
cheated or approached by repre-
sen tatives of one of these
schemes are asked to contact
the ' Consumer Protection Divi-
sion on their toll-free line: 1-800-
282-1960, Shaul added.
birth defects
are forever ...
unless you help
f
t)
THIS ... ACE CONT".aUTSO a"
- -- --:-
annual 0 NEW
subscription
- - '-, -1
o RENW I
THE 11111 IIZETIE
P.O. BOX 78
WAYNESVILLE. OHIO 45068
NAME _______________________________ ___
ADDRESS
CITY
DATE --: __ . ___ ._
STATE ______ '
PHONE ______ .____ \.
.. J
.. -
.'
. ,.
PageS
Area Horse Owners Wnite
A group of horseback riding
enthusiasts from eight counti es
met Jan. 4 in Lebanon to or-
ganize the Ohio Horsemen's
Council. The meeting, organi zed
by the Wan en County Park Dist. ,
developed fr om an idea of Leba-
non residcnt s Lee Cholak. Cho-
lak wanted to organi ze Warren
County horsemen to work for
bett cr pu blic ri ding facilities, but
thl! arl';) interest was so grea t
that a regional orga ni za ti on bi;!-
came th e product vI' the meet -
in gs.
The grulip Will work to credt e
ridi ng In
eXisting iln d planned puhli c parb
and will Inves ti gate
railr uad aballdun nwllts and uthe r
Ilnt.: ill light Pi' wa ys for suitabl
il' t'que\trta n tra ils. Wa lren
CUlI ll!) h:Js over Iuur thuusa nd
hOI III rt: sldL'Il L:c wit h nu pub-
liL: tr,liI to li de them on. One
clluncil membe r comment ed that
it wl)uld bl! ni ce to be able to
ride fo r a day and not have to
cover the same ground twi ce.
There is no question that the
horseback riders have long been
neglected by public recreation
agencies. There are , of course,
problems associated with eques
trian trails, but riding is a heal th-
ful legitimate form' of outdoor
recreation and should be faci-
litated.
If you would like to see mOre
riding trails in Ohio, join the
Ohi o Horsemen' s Council. The
next meeting will be Feb. I at
7:30 p.m. in the Lebanon High
School Cafeteria.
Recent zoning board appro
val of a 2000 acre Planned Unit
development in Harian Township
should cause Warren Countians
to stop and take a look at the
developments slated for our
"rural open space" county:
I . SHARPS RUN, located in
Harlan Township, is 2000 acres,
will have three water impound
ments - the largest being 200
acres - and could, by design,
accomodate 10,000 to 12,000
permanen t rrsiden ts. This pro
ject needs the approval of the
County Commission yet.
2. SHAKER CREEK, located
west of Lebanon, is 800 acres,
could accommodate J 0,000 per-
manent residents, and is awaiting
approval of the Zoning Board.
3. LANDEN FARMS, located
in southern Warren County, co-
vers J 000 acres and will draw 10
to 12 ,000 residen ts to Warren
County.
That is only a sample of what' s
to come in Warren County. Per-
haps a plan for parks and open
space might be in order while
there is still open space to pre
serve. Like some thing Mark Twain
once said, "The good Lord keeps
making people but he ain't mak
ing no more land."
Waynesville beat Kings in a
League tilt last Friday night.
WHS played one of their better
games of the season as they sim
ply outplayed the Knights 78-61 .
The Spartans got off to a
good start as they scored the
first six points and jumped out
to a 12-1 lead. Kings gradually
ca me back though to leave the
first period score at 16-)) WHS.
WHS again jumped out to a
qui L:k lead having a 14 point
margm at one time in the 2nd
per iod. But a teL: hni cal on Coach
Hooper helped Kings to w mc
haL:k a littl e before the half
<: lIded kee ping the margin at
live, 35-30 Way nesvil k.
Once :lgain the story was the
SJ IlI C as the Spart ans jumped out
tll Iii poi nt lead midway thl ough
the thir d pellvd. l3ut with the
fine sholl ting uf J. Goude and
H. Ruggles t lt e Klli ght s found.
It n1l)(; h harder to L:o tn e back as
the t hirJ periud ell ded WI t h
Kin gs down 52-3':) .
As the final period started
You Guessed It - the Spartans
again increased their lead,
time to 19 points. With the help
of the Hot shooting Steve Raines
Waynesville came out on top as
the game ended, 78-61 .
Jim Goode, Hi point man
with 18, helped out under the
boards pulling down 15 of the
Spartans 33 rebounds Ron James
contributed to the fine effort
having 8 assists. This seemed to
be one of Waynesville' s better
games as Mike Hartsock had
10 points and Doug O'Banion
making his rust appearance after
recovering from an illness had
his Hi point game of the year.
IS WAYNESVILLE STILL IN
LEAGUE CONTENTION?
YOU BETCHA!
The Spartans scored two ways
Friday as the Hot shooting Co
mets upset the previously un
beaten Springboro Panthers by
I point. This gives Waynesville
another crack at the league
Championship as t,hey now find
themselves only one game out of
first place.
BOX SCORES
WHS
Compton 3-0-6
Goode 6-6 18
Ruggles 5-2-12
Cornett 4-0-8
Stanley 21-5
Hartsock 5-0-10
Raines 3-3-9
James 3-0-6
LeMaster 0-2-2
O'Banion 1-0-2
Totals 32-14-78
Shooting - Field 50%, Line 67%
Total Rebounds 33.
KINGS
Campbell
Hanna
Roberts
Olin
Allen
Taulbee
Gilbert
Testerman
4-0-8
22-6
0-1-1
6-012
1-0-2
2-0-4
4-5 .. 13
4-2-10
n'8 MIAMI GAZETTE
Buckwald 1-35
Totals 24 .. 13-61
Shooting Field 38%, Line 54%
Total Rebounds 31.
I st 2nd 3rd 4th
Kings II 30 39 61
WHS 16 33 52 78
Waynesville' s Record . Over
all 7-2 - League 4-2.
Kings Record lOver all 1-6 -
League 1-4.
WHS Reserves Does It Again
The always improving WHS
Reserve team rocked up another
win as they roll ed over the
Knights 45-31.
Defense was the name of the
ga me as the rel entless ball steal-
ing threat put on by Ted Bor-
gerding was just too much for
the Kni ghts. In the fir st peri od
King; onl y scored 7 to Waynes-
vill e's 13 point s. The second
period was unly fantasti c as Kings
onl y scor ed 2 points making the
half time score 229 WHS.
The remaining part of the
game went fairly even as nobody I
could find a handle on the scor-
ing as the final score stood at
45-31 . The reSerV4!S are now 5-4.
Plummer was high point man
with II, while Stanley followed
up with 9 points.
I st 2nd 3rd 4th
Kings 7 9 20 31
WHS 13 22 34 45
LIMn:
per: ,rson
1 r family
GROUPS:
Up to 4 photographed at
$1.00 extra per person.
Q
.January 197.1
. l
.C _ . u ... . 51
Activities For January 1973
Jan. I
Jan. 2
Jan.5
Jan.9
Jan. 13
Jan. 16
Jan. 17
Jan. 19
Jan . 20
Jan. 23
Jan. 24
Jan. 25
Jan. 26
Jan. 27
Jan. 29
Jan. 30
New Year's Day - No School
Return to school after Christmas Vacation
Departmental Meeting at 2:30 in Room 104
Kings - Horne (pep Rally at 1 :55
Faculty Meeting ilt 2:30 in Room 104
Carlisle - Away
Departmental Meeting at 1:30 in Room 104
Donkey Basketball Game 7 :00 PM
Springboro - Away (Pep Rally at 1:55)
Blanchester - Home
Nineweeks tests - 1st , 3rd and 5th periods
Faculty Meeting at in the Biology Room
Nineweeks tests - 2nd, 4th and 6th periods
Semester Tests - 1st, 34d and 5th periods
Semester Tests - 2nd, 4th and 6th periods
End of second nineweeks (46 days taught) and first
semester (93 days)
Clinton Massie - Home (pep Rally at 1:55)
Cedarville - Home
Begin second semest er and third nineweeks of school
Grades, nineweeks report and hOlllerllom attendance
due in the office by 12:00
f
Basketball Schedu Ie 1972-73
Nov. 24
Nov. 25
Nov. 28
Dec. I
Dec. 8
Dec. 15
Dec. 19
Dec. 22
Jan. 5
Jan. 13
Jan. 19
Jan. 20
Jan. 26
Jan. 27
Feb. 2
Feb. 9
Feb. 17
Feb. 23
Lebanon A
Little Miami A*
Yellow Springs A
Springboro H*
Blanchest er A *
Clinton Massie A *
Greeneview H
Mason H*
Kings H*
Carlisle A
Springboro A *
Blanchester H*
Clinton Massie H
Cedarville H
Mason A
Little Miami H
Bellbrook A
Kings A
Denotes League Games
Fort Ancient Valley Conference
Vernon Hooper, Coach
;;)HE MilS, APPRECIATED
AT A PARTY 15 ,HE
Ot-JE WHO GiVe:, THE !40SifS5
A HAlJP. $HE C.AN'T
AT OtJCE,
AIJP WILl. Be MORE "THAN
GATFUI. IF YOU "F,LI. fOR
Hftz. By TO
WHO ARE ALONE.
HOTOGRAPHER WILL BE A':
MILLER'S DEPT STORE
MAIN ST -WAYNESVILLE
TUESDAY JAN. 16th till .
TIl.! "

, , -" ' I
The MIA
Vol.S No,3'
WELCOME
,( "
r'- ,
January 17, 1973 - Waynesville,OjUo)
SUGAR . BUCKET ANTIQUES
Mrs. Russell (Lorrie) Dean is pictured at the Sugar Bucket Antique Shop of which she is co-owner
w.ith rs. Robert (Margie) Dodd. They opened for business on December 1st in downtown Waynesville.
N1XIJN SWORN IN
State Representative Corwin Nixon (R-Lebanon), center, is shown ' here being sworn in by House
. MInority L,eader Chartes Kurfees as a member of the Ohio House of Representatives dW'ing the opening
1 seaion-oftthe 110th General Assembly in Columbus on,January 1. Looking on is Mrs. Nixon. Mr. Nixon
73rd Ohio is con\prised of all o! Warren and parts of Clinton and
'. Buder' .counties. . .. '
,o! " , '. ; .
Mrs. Russell (Lorrie) Dea n.
and Mrs. Robert (Margie) Dodd
have combined interests to bring
Waynesville the newest antique
shop. The name of the shop is
the Sugar Bucket Antiques and
it is situated on Main Street in
downtown Waynesville.
The building was formerly
the home of the Church of God
which recently moved to its new
location.
The new OIyners opened fur
business on December I st last
year. Lorrie Dean is from Bell-
brook and her partner Margie
Dodd is from Beavercreek. Mrs.
Dean said she had shopped in the
area several times and was very
impressed with the aiea. They
have had several an tique shows
in Ohio and in other states as
well.
She said Albert (Cap) Stubbs
convinced her they should co me
to Waynesvill e to open up a
shop.
The shop is open at 10:00
A.M. on Monday, Tuesday, Fri-
day and Saturday. It opens at
noon on Sunday, And they are
closed on Wednesday and Thurs- 1
day.
. Mrs. Dean said business is
very good and people are w ming
in from all over.
She and her husband Russell
are the parents of S chi ldren and
also have 3 grandchildren.
Margie Dodd and her husband
Robert are the parents of 2 child-
ren. Both husbands also help
with the business when they
are needed.
We would like to take this
opportunity to welcome them to
our town.
DEATH CLAI MS
HARVEYSBURG
OFFICIAL
The Village of Harveysburg
was saddened on Monday , Jan-
uary the 8th , when their Village
clerk-treasurer Marjean Price was
found dead in her home on
Main Street.
She had been the c1erktrea-
surer fur the past nve years. She
was well known in t he area.
Marjean was a columnist for
the Miami Gazette. She started
the column in June of 1969.
She had nut had a column re-
cently due to illness.
Her column has been enjoyed
by many people. She will be
greatly missed by her friends on
the staff of the paper.
Her husband Charles (Red)
Price is the former police chief
of the village.
Private services were held on
Thursday, January 11, at the
Fisher Funeral Home in Wi!-
. mington.
, Single Copy IOc
Lecturer
To Speak
At Lebanon
Charles Ferris
Praclil:a l ethics that du not
compromi se true morali ty or
compassion and mer cy are a
possibility tuday, according to
a Christi an Sciencc Icct urer.
Charles W. Ferris, C.S. B. , of
Minneapulis, will present a lec-
ture titled "Ethics for Today"
in Lebanon High School , St.
Rt. 48 at Mill er Road, <It 3:00
P.M., Saturday, January 20.
There is no admission charge.
Everyone is welcome to attend.
The lect ure is sponsored by First
Church of Christ, :Scie ntis t , Le-
banon, Ohio.
LEBANON
CHURCH
ESTABLISHES
YOUTH FUND
Miss Marian Snook has an-
nounced the establishment of a
fund to help spunsor the futurL'
increased activiti es of the Leha-
nun Presbyterian Chur ch' s youth
gro ups.
Miss Snook. Treasurer uf the
Lebanon Presby teflil n Church
Youth Fund, beli eves that the
fund, established by an anony-
mous gift and recogn i/.eli by t
Trustees of the Churc h. is uniquc
in it s approach .
"Until thi s fund wa, estab-
lished , o ur
youth groups raised al l th.: mo-
ney for theil acti viti es
lhrough bake sa lt!s. ca r Wi/ shes,
etc.", Mi ss Snook elab.>r<lted.
"Upon the written I cquesl of
any of our Yll ut h gruups, we:
(Continued on page 4)
ATTENTION
Harveysburg Residents
The Miami Gazette is now
on sale at the G & G Rest
: tau rant on Main Street. The
paper goes on sale on Wed-
nesday afternoon .
Page 2
THE MIAMI GAZElTE
P. O. BOX 71. WAYNESVILLE PHONE 897 5921
Mary Ballman
Phillip Morgan
. Editor
Advertising Manager
Publishers
The Valley Shopper. Inc.
TRUMAN
O'DONNELL
WILLIAMS
BOULLE
Harry S. Truman
Johnny, We Hardly Knew Ye
Inside Number 10
Ears Of The Jungle
Ura Grover's Class "Out of Story Books"
4th STREET WAYNESVILLE, OHIO PH. 897-4826
W A
LUMBER and SUPPLY
89'1-2966
Yourthinking detennines
.
your experIence.
Come to this Christian Science Lecture'
"ETH ICS For TODAY"
Chartes W. Ferris, C. S. B., Minneapolis, Minnesota
Saturday, January 20, 1973 3:00 P.M.
Lebanon High School, St. Rt. No. 48 N. & Miller Rd.
AUSPICES OF FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST
SCIENTIST, LEBANON. OHIO '
FOR
,VW
. LEBAIOIPARTS CO.
WAYNESVILLE, OHIO ,PH. 897-6075
Pictured is thl: Sugar Bucket Antique Shop which is located in the Building formerly occupied by the
Church of God. The owners are from Bellbrook and Beavercreek.
DP&L Warns.iNatural . "
Gas Shortage
The Dayton Power and Ught
Company is urging, its customers
to conserve .s much natural gas
as they can.
warm air registers or cold air
returns.
8. Do not set water heater ther
too high. Set at 135
0
Colder than normal tempera or less. However, water for
tures this winter have made the dishwashers may need to be
more heated, to 150
0
or as recom
se
n""R. : In Novel:"''''r. .'" n... . .' ':7"'; ,':-
.. ' ., " - . " ' .. ' ,eO hcfed
cetnbdr gas '. . . .; " _ . .
was 7% more thlin DP&L's gas ,9'. ' PIa!' . gas oven. use . so thaI'
allotment.
. more .than one Item can be
All natural gas customers are
3trongly encouraged to take these
steps to conserve natural gas:
1. Reduce heating thermostats
as low as possible.
2. Avoid frequent resettings
and always make gradual ad
justments.
cooked or baked at the same
time. Complete meals can of
ten be prepared UlIing the
same oven temperature.
10. Plan laundering so that full
loads are washed and dried
whenever possible.
BALLET " . . .. " .. . . ,
SC'HEDl:ILED
AT LEBANON
The first ' of the Lebanon
Area Artists Series performances
by the Cincinnati Symphony Or
. chestra is scheduled for next
Monday evening (Jan,uary' 22) . .
Featured at the Lebanon High
School auditorium at 8 p.m.
be .th,e Cincinnati .. ;(om
panYA '
. The ii&, ' r
. the 'direction of Davia"
will perform a series of claSsical
and contemporary selections.
Featured wiu be: Concerto Ba
rocco to Bach, Verdi's Winters'
Traces, Sandango and The Be
loved, a contemporary piece.
Now in its tenth season, the
Cincinnati Ballet Company has
received national acclaim for its
3. Clean or replace furnace Industrial customers having ballet and modem dance works.
alternate fuel facilities : have "I . d\lns:ers ' . intensively
fillers several times during the
heating season. ready, at DP&L's request, ' been ' lrarned . at : The University of
4. Draw draperies over large asked to switch away from Na Cincinnati College-Conservatory
windows to prevent heat loss. tural gas to their alternate fuel. of Music.
Windows fadng sun should All other industrial and com The ballet is the first of three
mercial customers are being Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra
be left uncovered to let in called and asked to voluntarily . performances scheduled for the
heat.
conserve natural gas as much as 1973 season. The other two per
5. Avoid unnecessary opening possible until further notice. formances, featuring the CSO
of outside doors. Keep storm If further curtail men t of na . and the Cincinnati Symphony
windows and doors tightly tural gas should become neces - Chamber Orchestra, will be per
closed.
sary, residences and other con formed on March 13 and April .
6. Close dampers on frreplaces sumers providing for human 23, respectively.
when not in use. needs (such hospitals) Tickets, which .include a1
7. Keep inner doors to unheated. continue to be ." ,three . $8 fOi
areas closed. Avoid
: $4 for ,t",(11l
n
js ,JlJ(d S I
_________________ . __ _ __._:: . ' for ' patrons . ..u :fhb 1>dJle:J" per
Biological Research Poses
Social Issues
duction, his and his
health. There Will be Itlore oppor
tunities for human betterment
Think about the birth con and more possibilities for misuse.
trol pill and the polio vaccine. What social concerns are in
Think about gEmetic counselling volved? The preservation of
. formance, tickets for the entin
series will be on sale, at th,
: door. inay ' also"'be pur
cha"sed at Bashfmd Sportin
Goods, Keever's Mens Store, an,
London Bobby i,n Lebanon.
and organ transplants. What health, certainly, and the value
.comes to mind is a mixture of of human life. When is life to possible benefits of the biologi
widespread benefits as well as begin, when allowed to end, and cal future: a cure for disease, ar
serious legal and ethical issues. how well maintained? . end to malnutrition, a way t(
These scientific developments The respect for individual improve leaning. Certainly theso
are each part of a larger pheno. rights may also be goals are worth. pursuing.
menon: the growing social irn. What are the rights ' of ' the ' pa. . Reaping the pe!lefits withou .
the hazards will mean answerin
pact of progress in the 9f . tients who submit to expert ., .,
biology.
ments, -the - genetically defeclivl.' ,-' . . questtons. 1
In the future, as scientists . couples :who want children, or '. will 'alsO' mean much more .
add even more to the biological the : vio.lent pa.tient . ., !!tere .. , .. hav,e. be a ne\"
understanding of man, there will : who doesn't want treatment? ;: :- one . m which th
be further temptation to inter. ' Against these andother .social . , the be!
vene in his behavior, his reprt>- concerns must be weighed . . (CQb:tinued on page 7) .
A
:.

'I
, January 17.1973
The MIAMI GAZEliE
WE THOUGHT
YOU WOULD
LIKE TO KNOW
, '
WE HAVE:
1. NO BUT CHRIST. Jesus Christ is the solitary head of his Church. His
authority is absolute; and It has been delegated to no man or 'Set of men on earth.
Matthew 28: 18; Acts 2:36; Ephesians 1 :22,23; Colossians 1 :18.

2. NO BOOK BUT THE BIBLE. The Bible rightly divided is our only and all sufficient
rule of faith and practice. Through Holy Spirit inspired men, Christ revealed will
for the New Testament.
Romans 1:16; II Timothy 3:14-17; John 16:12-14; I Corinthians 14:37.
3.. NO PLEA BUT THE GOSPEL. The Gospel of Christ in the hearts of men us the
power of God unto salvation. This divine message must be proclaimed wi'thout
addition or
Hebrew 11:6; Acts 2:36-42; 8:35-39; II Peter 1:5-11.
CONCERNED ABOUT
ED A RIDE TO CHURCH? YOUR CHILDREN?
WE!
BIBLE SCHOOL AND CHURCH
SEE YOU SUNDAY
SERVICES - YOUTH MEETINGS
EACH WEEK FOR ALL AGE&
A REUGION THAI WON'T
TAKE YOU TO CHURCH
WON'T TAKE YOU TO HEAVEN
THE D.IFFERENCE'
IS WORTH THE DISTANCE.
"
COME SEE.
, ,-, Su'ncIaY Morning, Service:. 10:20 "
, ' . Bible School: 9:15
. Evening 'Service,: .
RESTAURANT
AND (OF FEE SHOP
7 a . m. - 9 p . m.
Sl' ndo t 11 o. 'T1 . - 8 pm.
Phone' 897, 7801
GOOO F OOO
BEST OF SEASONS GREETINGS FROM
Doug Sturgill
STENGERS FORD, .INC. SALES REPRESENTATIVE
2901 SOUTH DIXIE DRIVE NEW AND USED CARS AND TRUCKS
DAYTON, OHIO 45409 LEASING AND FLEET
TELEPHONE 298-7521
RESIDENTIAL FAR .. S CO .... ERCIAL
CentervlUe. U h H)
3ta
y
velj grain !1nc.
l<o-J:aIUUZ
B",!, $p,/I,
In {;uziH
54S, DC1roil St. , Xcnia. Ohill 1'IIIIIIe
LCllerhe,Hh , Lnvclopc\ ' BU\ II 'l">\ Card ,
Business IlIvllat illll , & i\ Cl 'C\\11I 11:\
Brochure, , I)o\tcr \
FERRY CHURCH , OF CHRIST
CORNER OF SOCIAL ROW ROAD &.
WILMINGTON PIKE
Worship with us on the Lord's Day
Bible School 9:15 (CIa_ for all aies)
Morning Worship 10:20 (Services for all ages)
YOU1h Meeting 6:00 PM - Ev .. ing Worship 7:00 PM
Prav- 'nd Bible stUdy Wadnllilly 7:30
'J'
..
, .. '
."
Page 4 . The MIAMI (;AiETTE

DIRECTOR
O'GRADY
RELEASES
TRAFFIC
STATISTICS
Traffic fatalities for 1972
may exceed the number report-
ed for the year of 1971 , ac-
cording to the traffic fatality
statistics released, today by Eu
gene P. O'Grady, Director, Ohio
Department of Highway Safety.
The eleven-month report for
1972 shows that 2,213 persons
died on Ohio highways com-
pared to 2, 169 for the same
period in 1971. The total annual
death toll for 1971 was 2,381 ,
168 over the number of
deaths already registered in the
first II months of 1972. The
month of December is to be
recorded.
"We have been making an
all-out effort to continue the
reduction in Ohio's total traffic
deaths since we have started on
the decline in 1970, but we are
faced with the grim picture that
we may exceed the 1971 fi-
gure," Director O'Grady said.
Although the November 1972
deaths numbering ) 86 feU short
of the 1971 figure of 207, there
will still be some delayed deaths
to report, plus the traffic deaths
in December, to add to the score
of the annual total for 1972.
Reports for the first I 1
months show an increase of per-
sons killed on .county roads and
in the urban areas totaling I 30
persons while deaths on state
highways, in the small villa'ges
and on the Ohio turnpike were
reduced by a total of 86 com-
pared to the same period last
year. This makes a net gain for
1972 over 1971 of 44 deaths.
The highest gain in deaths so
fa r in 1972 occurred to pedes-
trians with 380 killed in 1972
compared with 342 for the same
period in 197\.
Six more passengers died in
1972 while the number of dri-
vers meeting death in traffic is
below the 1971 totals by 10.
Eight more bicyclists died so
far in traffic than in the eleven
month period last year.
Director O' Grady points out
that once again teenagers and
young adults accounted for over
30 percent of the total deaths
occurring in this reporting per-
iod.
" When we have 688 of our
young people die on the high-
ways in a period of II months
with over half (361) of these
teenagers ranging from 15 to 20
years of age, all our citizens
need to effectively participate
in traffic safety programs to com-
bat our youths' greatest killer ,"
the director said.l
"There is further concern
that 38 percent of the 688
young persons killed in traffic
died as the result of a crash in
which only the death car was
involved. This 38 percent ex-
ceeds the average one-car fatali-
ties recorded in all age groups by
81 percent," O'Grady comment-
ed.
Excessive speed for the wea-
ther and road conditions ac-
counted for 36 percent of the
fatal crashes; 20 percent occurred
because drivers failed to yield
FIRE & LIFE"
SnUAD
RUNS
Wayne Twp. Vol. Fire & Life
Squad. Phone Number is 897-
6006.
From Jan.5th to Jan.ll tho
Jan. 6th '- Life Squad Run - In-
jury at Lytle - Taken to Ket
tering Memorial Hospital.
Jan. 6th - Fire Run - Garage Fire
on Sales Rd.
Jan. II th - Life Squad Run - ill-
ness - Transported from Fire
House - Taken to Kettering
Memorial HospitaL
Nixon
Ranking M
I
8mber
On Committee
Ohio House Minority Leader
Charles F. Kurfess today ap:
pointed State Rep. Corwin Nix-
on (R-Lebanon) as ranking memo
ber of the House Committee on
Interstate Commerce_
As ranking member of the
committee, Rep. Nixon will have
primary responsibili"ty for Re.
pUblican Involvement with Ie
gislation considered by the com
mittee. Kurfess said that this is
the first time minority party
members have been appoint.ed
to ranking committee positions.
opal INVESTS HEAVilY
IN WARREN COUNTY
The Dayton Power and Ught
Company has invested heavily in
Warren County during the past
22 years. "The county has been
growing and DP&L has had to
come up with tremendous a
mounts of money to provide fa
cilities to serve the area" said
Robert Kyvik, Xenia District Ma-
nager for DP&L.
In 1950 DP&L had about
$360,000 invested in property
and plant in Warren county. In
1972 the total investment had
risen to $6,400,000 in Warren
County.
This heavy investment pro-
duces income for governmental
units in the county from proper
ty taxes. DP&L is one of the
largest single 'property tax .payers
in Warren County as is the case
in almost every county the com
pany serves.
Kyvik pointed out that DP&L
the right of way to another ve
hicle or a pedestrian_
Pedestrians were at fault in
278 of the traffic accidents in
which 380 were killed.
Reports on the use of reo
straints were received in the
cases of 1,202 fatalities. Of these,
only 78 persons died wearing
seat belts or shoulder harnesses.
Some 1,124 died without the
protective restraints.
It's aTALLorder!
must borrow money to build
facilities to meet customer de-
mands. "Bond issues are the ma-
jor source of borrowing for the
company. The last three bond
issues required an interest rate of
over 8 percent. Inflation has
caused the cost of borrowed
money to increase substantially.
Other costs of do,ing business
have risen. This is the major rea
son DP&L is requesting a rate
increase."
DP&L made applic;ation to the
Public Utilities Commission of
Ohio for an increase in electric
rates on November 16, 1971.
. In addition to the heavy invest
ment in facilities for expansion,
DP&L will be requi(e4 to
approximately $48 million in
air and water quality control fa
cilities during the period . of
19721976. '
.(Continued from pike i) .
Lebanon Church Establishes
Youth Fund
will appropriate money from the
fund for specified ac'tivities_"
The unusual par It of the ar
rang.:ment is that trul money will
be contributed on a "matching
basis" to the Presbyterian youth
groups. Miss Snook explained,
"After one of our groups like a
Sunday School class, one of the
Fellowships, or one of the youth
choirs, has raised some money,
they can come to us with a spe-
cific project in mind and ask us
to contribute an amount equal
to what they have raised." Two
immediate goals slated for funds
are the furnishing of a youth ac-
tivity room and purchase of
a church bus, which would be
mainly used for the Sunday
SchooL
"Already," Miss Snook added,
"besides the original donation
which set up the youth fund's
account, we have received ano-
ther donation. We do need more
contributions for our matching
fund to succeed."
The Lebanon Presbyterian
Churcl\ Youth Fund is gladly
accepting contributions, which
are deductible for income tax
purposes, in care of Miss Marian
Snook, 118 N. Cherry Street,
Lebanon. All contributions to
the fund will be earmarked ex
elusively for youth activities and
will be handled from
contributions reCCli'f'ed for other
purposes.
IRS Says Fourth Quarter '
Estimated Tax Due .
The deadline for fif)al pay-
menl (If I IJ7 2 estimated Federal
individual illwme tax is Mon
day, January 15, 1973, Paul A.
Schuster, District Director. of
Internal Revenue for southern
Ohio, said today.
Some taxpayers may have to
make an amended estimate by
January 15, if their Income
changed substantially during the
last quarter of 1972. The work
sheet contained in the 1972 es
timated tax package received by
taxpayers provides space to com
pute an amended estima teo
Other taxpayers may have to
file an original 1972 declaration
on Form 104Q.ES by January
15, if they just met the filing
requirements during the fourth
quarter, according to Mr. Schus
ter.
Taxpayers do not have to pay
the last installment or me an
original or amended declaration
otherwise due January 15, if
they file their 1972 income tax
returns and pay all of the tax by
Wednesday, January 31, 1973.
Due dates are different for
farmers and cO"rnrnercial fISher
men, Mr. Schuster said. Publica
tion 505, "Tax Withholding and
Declaration of Estimated Tax,"
furnishes additional information
on this subject. It is available
free at your nearest IRS office.
Weight Watch en Have Open
House
"Weight Watchers" will con
duct a series of free open meet
ings the week of Monday. Jan
uary 29 through Saturdat, Feb
ruary 3 according to Area Di
rector, Adrianne Levine. "Weight
Watchers" . International, Inc. is
the world's largest weight con
trolorganization.
Ladies, teens and men with a
weight problem are invited to
visit area locations that week.
Although regiStration will be open
in classes during Open House
Week (persons with at least 10
pounds to lose may join a
"Weight Watchers" class at any
.ime) , visitors to Open' House
dre under no obligation to join.
"Weight Watchers" staff memo
bers will demonstrate classroom
techniques to visitors and will
introduce successful members -
many of whom have lost in
excess of 100 pounds each. Ques.
tions will be answered and new
recipes designed for the weight
concious will be distributed free.
The successful "Weight Watch
ers" Eating Program will be dis-
cussed. It was developed on the
basis of the latest research in
nutrition, and permits controlled
quantities of cereal, mayonaise,
margarine, banana, potato, rice -
and other foods normally thought
to be "taboos" for those watch
ing their weight.
This speclal Open House is
designed to permit prospective
members to gain insight into
the highly successful "Weight
Watchers" group approach to
permanent weight control. Area
locations free to visitors from
January' 29 . February 3 include:
Waynesville Friends Meeting
Hall. 4th & High Sts . Tuesday,
January 30 at 8 P.M.
Open at our classei in
Franklin and' Wilmington too.
For more information call
TOLL 8()()'S827026.
'Jan\llliy ! 7, 1.91i-
CLUB N.EW.S
The Waynesville Garden Club
met with Mrs. Charles DaviS and
Mrs. CluIrles Charlton assisting
on Thursday afternoon, January
8th. .
After a deUcous desert course,
a short business meeting was
held. Some interesting New Year
resolutions were given at roll call.
Garden hints by Mrs. Edna St.
John and Mrs. Owen McAffee
were noted namely lank at
mums, crocus plants and put on
more mulch . nothing beUer
than cut up Christmas trees.
Mrs. George Henderson had
an entertaining and' interesting
program. She cited George Wash
ington Carver and Luther Bur
banks as examples of two who
talked, sang and loved their
plants and had exceptional suc-
cess.
She also led in a discussion
on organic methods of raising
plants. Mrs. Joseph Morgan '
showed color photographs of
her terranium which is IOxIS
inches.
She told hpw it was made
and also had - her
rock s.arden. The next '
wiJI be at the home of
Sherman Woods In February.
The January meeting of The
Cradles To College OCCL met at
the home of ' Mrs. Judy Kier.
Guest speaker. Mrs.
Stiles (speech therapist for
tering Schools) spoke on
and Developlllent of Sp!=cch; . -
This fpllowed by questlOIl.

. served by -c6-lloSteSses
Ruth Ratliff and Judy Work .
, .
man.
Ohio. StaUl Parks WinUlrtime
Recreation Activities
The Department of Natural
Resources has published an ac
tivities sheet listing wintertime
recreation activities in Ohio state
parks. . .
The sheet lists where Ohioans
. can gO ; for sledding. skating. hik-
ing, ice fishing, ice boating. hunt
ing, cross country skiing and
snowmobiling. Locations of all
state parks are included.
Printed on lOOper cent reo
cycled paper, the activities sheet
is available without charge at all
. state parks or from the Publica
tions Section, Ohio Department
of Natural Resources, 1500 Dub
lin Road, Columbus, Ohio.
43215.
TENP. caRT. NO. Oa7aH
APPLY NOW.
We Train Men to Work As
ACCIDENT
I NVESTICATORS
Gain Prestige, Big Income,
Job Security
.1 A
SPARI TI ....
INVDTICA1'OR
COMPANY STAff
I NVISTICATOR
AN INDIP.NDINT
I NVISTICATOR
W. will tr.ln you If you quatlfyl
Writ. f(w roc.1 Interview ,hll"l
full _. complete 8CId,..,
phone number, Iduatlon _
previous wortt experienc:e.
.... ....'"
ScIIooI 'of CI.I. 1:1
+uo ....... 1-"
CItJ. ........... u.
:.
January 17, 1973
'GVS Adult Classes Announced
' For Second Semester At Xenia
Greene Vocational School has
announced its class offerings in
the Adult and Continuing Edu
cation program for second semes-
ter whkh begins January 29th.
'A total of eighty Classes are be-
ing offered.
Business dasses being offered
include Bookkeeping & account -
ing I, Bookkee ping ll , Business
Machines, Da ta Processing - Key-
punch Training, Data Processing,
Gregg Shorthand I, Shorthand
Refresher, Gregg Shorthand 11,
Basic Typing, Typing 11 , Typing
Refresher section I, and Typing
Refresher section 11 .
Home Economics class offer-
ings ' include Beginning Sewing,
Dressmaking I, Pa ttern Drafting,
Advanced Pattern Drafting,
Childrens Clothing,
Double Knits, Drapery Making,
- Cake Qecoration, and Interior
Decorating.
SpeciaUnterest Classes offered
are Art - Oil Painting, Basic Auto
Service for Women, First Aid,
Invest-
ments, Notehand, Photography,
Speed
Reading section I, Speed Read-
ing section II, Upholstering sec-
tions I and II.
The extensive list of trade
classes being offered includes Air
Conditioning & Refrigeration I
sections I and II, Air Condition-.
ing II, Automotive Air Condi-
tioning, Auto Mechanics - Tune
Up' sections I and II, Auto Me-
chanies Engines, Auto Mecha-
nitlS . : BlueprtOt
C'itbinetMak:'
ing &. Finish Carpentry, Drafting
Electrical Wiring - Residential
sections I and II, Electrical Wir-
ing Advanced, Electronics - Ba-
sic Trouble Shooting sections I
and II; Electronics - Industrial,
. Electronics 2, Heavy t;:quipment
Mechanics, Machine Shop I, Ma-
sonry, Shop Math Refresher,
SmaU Engine Mechanics, sec-
tions I and II, Welding I sec-
tions I and' n, ami Welding II.
Agriculture and Horticulture
classes consist of a Basic Agri-
culture class and a Horticulture -
Home Beautification course.
GED, Basic Education and
High School credit classes are
also being offered.
Basketball Schedule 197273
Nov. 24 Lebanon
A
Nov. 25
Little Miami A*
Nov. 28
Yellow Springs A
Dec. I
Springboro
H*
Dec. 8 Blanchester
A*
Dec. IS
Clinton Massie A*
Dec. 19
Greeneview H
Dec. 22
Mason
H*
Jan. 5 Kings
H*
Jan. 13 Carlisle
A
Jan. 19
Springboro . A*
Jan. 20
Blanchester
H*
Jan. 26
Clinton Massie H*
Jan. 27 Cedarville H
Feb. 2
Mason.
A*
Feb. 9 Little Miami
H*
Feb. 17 BeUbrook
A
Feb. 23 Kings
A*
DenQtes League qames
Fort.Ancient Valley Conference
Vernon Hooper. Coach .
.
Fewer Southern Ohio Tax-
payers Have To File Tax
Ret urns
Fewer suuthern Ohio ta xpay-
ers will have to file a ta x return
thi s year, Paul A. Schuste r, Di s-
trict Director of Internal Reve-
nue for southern Ohio said to-
day.
Mr. Schuster pointed out that
recent tax law changes have in-
creased the income levels re-
quired for filing a return.
Now, a single person under
65 years of age with a gross in-
come uf less than S2,050 for the
yea r does not have to fil e a re-
turn. Thi s applies tu minors and
studen ts, Mr. Schuster noted.
No retrnn h om
anyone 65 or older unless the
gross income was $2,800 or
more. Married couples living to-
gether and filing a joint return
do not have to file unless their
combined gross ir)come is $2,800
or more , or 3,550 if one is 65
or older, or $4,300 if both are
65 or older.
However, even when the in-
come is under these limits, tax-
payers should file a return to
get a refund of any income tax
withheld from salaries or
Mr. Schuster said.
Businessmen, farmers, and o-
ther self-employed persons must
file a return if their net earnings
from self-employment were $400
or more.
IRS Publication 528, "Infor-
mation on Filing Your Tax Re-
turn," furnishes Inore detailed
information. It's available free at
IRS district . .
New Short Tax Form Can
Save Time and Effort
Many southern Ohio taxpay-
ers can save time and effort by
using the short tax form to file
their federal income tax returns
for 1972, Paul A. Schuster, Dis-
trict Director of Internal Reve-
nu.e for southern Ohio said to-
day.
The vast majority of taxpa-
yers who take the standard de-
duction can use the new Form
1040A no matter how much in-
come they haye if it is from
wages, salaries and tips; and not
more than $200 in interest in-
come or $200 in dividends.
The new 1040A is a half-
sheet form with simplified in-
structions which can be used by
approximately 32 million tax-
payers nationwide. With the in-
formation in the instructions and
the relatively few computations
that have to be made, most tax-
payers can prepare their own
1040A return instead of hiring
someone else to do it. .
While 1040A users may not
itemize deductions, they can
still claim the limited tax credit
for making political contribu-
tions. Taxpayers filing Form
I040A can also allocate one
dollar of their tax money, two
dollars on a joint return, to the
Presidential Election Campaign
Fund, Mr . Schuster said.
Atta'ltion Readers:
We will 'be running a
Column. If you
want your name In the
News, . p"" s8nd it to the
Editor, Milml Gazette.
The MIAMI GAZETTE
CHURCH
NEWS
SI. Mary' s Youth Group will
head its new year proj ects with
an Easter Bazaar.
Members se t a tentative Ba-
laar date of April 7 during their
mee ting Sunday night.
I t was asked that all members
bring a craft project to work on
during the next meeting which
will be at St. Mary' s Parish House
at 6:30 P.M. on Sunday, January
21.
Nixon Designated
For Rules
Committee
Activities For January 1973
.I all. I
.1 ;111.
Jan.5
Jan. 9
Jan. 13
Jan. 16
Jan. 17
Jan. 19
Jan . 20
Jan.
Jan. 24
Jan.
Jan. 26
Jan . 27
Jan . 29
Jan. 30
New Year's Day - No School
Return to SdlOOI after Christmas Vacation
Depart ment al Meeting at 2:30 in Room 104
Kings - Home (Pep Rally at I :55
Fal'ulty Meeting at 30 in Room 104
Carlisle - Away
Departmen tal Meetingat in Room 104
Donkey Basketball Game 7:00 PM
Springboro - Away (Pep Rall y at 1:55)
Blanl' hes ter - Home
Nine-weeks tests - lsI. 3rd and 5th periods
Faculty Meeting at 2:30 in the Biolllgy Room
Nine-weeks tests - 2nd. 4t h and ()th perillds
Semester Tests - 1st. 34d and 5th period5
Semester Tests - 4th and 6t h perillds
End uf sewnd nine-weeks (46 days taught) and first
semester (93 da ys)
Clint on Mass ie - Home (Pep Rally at 1:55 )
Cedarvill e - Home
Begin second se mester and third nine-weeks llf SdlUll l
Grades, nine-weeks report an d IHl Ill Crlllllll att endalll:e
due in the uffice by 12:00
Ohio House Minorit y Leader
Charles F. Kurfess today desig- :
nated State Rep. Corwin M.
Ni xon (R-Lebanon) to the House
Committee on Rules, Interstate
Cooperation, and Reference.
Rules Committee is considered
to be the leadership body of the
Ohio House.
SCOUT NEWS
Fill fIUIP.fIT
Grain. fertilize, .. .take ... ;
Nixon, a farmer and b,:!siness-
man , is serving his sixth term in
the Ohio House. He was a Warren
County commissioner fur
years, and is active in various
civic, fraternal and profeSSional
organizations.
Nixon is manager of the War-
ren County Fair, and recently
was elected board chairman of
the United States Trotting Assn.
Nixon and his wife Eleanor
in Rural Warren Cmllnty.
They have two grown children.
Powell Introduce
Legislation
Congressman Walter E. Po-
well (R-8th, Ohio) announced
today that he has sponsored le-
gislation to bring a halt to the
forct'J busing of school children.
The legislation, in the form iQf a
proposed Constitutional Amend-
ment, would bar the assignment
of school children on the basis
of race, creed or color.
Commenting on the legisla-
tion, Powell said: "Congress
failed to produce any effective
remedial legislation for the prob-
lem of forced busing during the
92nd Congress. As a result, com-
munities throughout the country
are still plagued by sweeping or-
ders from Federal courts man-
dating massive involuntary bus-
ing plans.
". believe," he continued.
that busing students to achieve
a court-ordered "balance" will .
not achieve the quality educa-
tion that we seek for our child-
ren. The neighborhood s:chool
under local control remains the
best means of assuring that qua-
lity education is provide:d for
a\1."
The proposed Amendment
reads:
ARTICLE 1: No public school
student shall, because of his
race, creed or color, be as-
signed to or required to at-
tend a particular school.
ARTICLE 2: Congress slul\1 have
the power to enforce this
article by appropriate:
lation.
A ska ting party sponsored
by the Girl Scout s will be held
February I at the Lebanon Rol-
ler Rink. The time is till
9:30. The admission is fift y
cents.
IIydraullc 1101.,.; plcle ... p stake
ra cle .. tool bOll bump .... 'ops. ..
SALES & SERVICE
3260 I .t.,,, ._ .. CillCi.uti. O. 45241
5131771 3751
BUYING OR SELLING
FOR REAL SERVICE
IN REAL ESTATE
CALL
THE CAMFIELD CO., INC.
288 N . Main Street , Centerville, Ohi c
433-9912
St. Rt . 73, Waynesville, Ohio
THE NELL
INSURANCE
AGENCY
COMPLETE FAMILY
OR BUSINESS INSURANCE
Ph. 897-4956
23 S. Main Wa nesville O.



: COATS & CLARKS :


Wool or Orlan Yarn
: 4Ply-3%84oz.$1.09 :


: PLA YTEX SALE :


SCATTER 24 x 36 - 98c
: RUG 24 x 45 - $1.45 :



: MILLER'S DEPT STORE :
: MAIN S1 WAYNESVILLE.

7
..
Page 6
WAYNESVIllE
Church of Christ
Third & Miami Streefs
Charles Pike, Evangelist
10:00 a.m . . Sunday Morning
6 : 30 p.m . . Sunday Evening
6:30 p. m .. Wednesday Evening
Phone 897 4462 for Information
First Baptist Church
North Main Street
JOhn P. Osborne, Pastor
10: 00 a. m . . Sunday School
11 : 00 a.m . Morning WorShip
6: 30 p.m . Training Union
7 : 30 p.m.' Evening worship
7: 30 p.m . Wednesday Prayer
Meeting
(affiliated with Southern Bap
tlst Convention)
First Church of Christ
152 High Street 8974786
Ernie Smith M i nister
9 : 30 a.m . Bible School
10: 30 a.m . Worship
7: 00 p.m . . Evening
Friends Meeting
Fourth Street near High
9:30 a. m . SundlY School
10 : 45 a.m.' SundilY Meeting for
WorShip (unprogramed)
St. Augustine Church
High Street _
Rev. Joseph H. Lutmer, Pastor
7 a. m. & 11 a.m .. Masses
8 a. m. & 8 p.m . Holy Days
7: 30 p.m.' First Friday
7 : 45 a.m .. Dally Mass
5: 30 p.m.' Saturday Mass
MT.HOllY
United Methodist Church
Rev. Leonard Baleter
9: 30 I.m Sunday School
11:00 a.m.' Wunday Worship
Service
7 : 30 p.m Wednesday Prayer
Service
HARVEYSBURG
Friendship Baptist Church
Southern Baptist Convention
James Brown, Plstor
9: 30 a.m Sunday School
10:30 a.m . Sunday Morning
Worship
7:30 p.m .. Sunday Evening
Service
7: 30 p.m.' Wednesday Midweek
Prayer and Bible Study
The MIAMI GA,ZETTE
Christian Baptist Mission
Main Street
Mrs. Lois Dunaway, Putor
10 a, m Sunday School
11 a.m Morning Worship
7: 30 p.m. Evening Worship
7 : 30 p.m. Prayer Meeting
Wednesday & ThurSday
7: 30 p.m Songfest. Last
Saturday each month.
DODDS
Free Pentecostal Church
of God
R.R. 122 Dodds, Ohio
Pastor, James Coffman
10:30 a,m. ' Sunday School
7:00 p.m, Sunday
Service
7 : 30 p.m. Wednesday Prayer
Service
lYTLE
St. Mary's Episcopal
Church
Jonahs Run Baptist Church
United Methodist
Church
John K. Smith, Minister
Third & Mai n Streets
Rev. Harold Deeth , Rector
11 : 15 a.m .. Morni ng Prayer
1st, 3rd & 5th Sundays :
Holy Communion 2nd & 4th
Sundays
United Methodist Church
Third & North Streets
L. Young, Mini ster
9:00 a.m. ' Church School
10: 15 a.m.' Church Worship
7 : 00 p.m. ' Jr. & Sr. youth
Fellowship
The Full Gospel Tabernacle
Rt. 3 . Ferry Rd.
Rev . Sherman COOk, Pastor
10: 30 a.m.' Sunday School
7 : 00 p.m . . Sunday Eve. Service
7 : 30 p.m. ' Wednesday Eve.
Service
7: 30 p.m . Sat Eve Service
First Church of God
Lytle Rd. at Ferry Rd. Intersection
Rev . Carl A. Pierce
9 : 30 a.m. ' Sunday School
10: 30 a. m. Morning Worship
7 :00 p.m . . Sunday Evening
7 :00 p.m . . wednesday Evening
CORWIN
Pentecostal Holiness
Church
Walter L. Lamb, Pastor
10: 00 a.m. ' Sunday School
7: 00 p . m . . Sunday Worship
Service
7 : 30 p. m. - WedneSday
Worship Service
Ohio 73 East
10: 00 a.m . Sunday School
10: 00 & 11:00 a.m.' Sunday
WorShip Service
7 : 30 p.m . Sunday Evening
Worship
United Methodist
Church
David Harper, Pastor
9 : 30 a.m Sunday Church Servlc
Service
10: 30 a.m . Sunday School
11 : 00 a.m . Sunday Worship
Service
Youth Fellowship and Bible
Study
Harveysburg Full Gospel
Church
E. South Street
Rev. John M. Lamb, Pastor
7 : 30 P.M.' ThurSday
7 : 30 p.m Saturday Young
People's Service
10: 30 a.m . Sunday School
8 : 00 p.m. ' Sunday Evening
SPRING VAllEY
United Methodist
Church
Walnut Vine
Robert R. Meredith, Pastor
9:30 a.m.' Sunday School
10:30 a.m.' Morning Worship
6 : 30 p.m.' Youth ' Feliowshlp
Jr. High & Sr. High
7 :45 p.m Wednesday Chlor
Rehearsal
Spring Valley Church
of Christ
Gladys Street
10: 00 a. m . Morning Worship
7 : 00 p.m Evening Worship
8:00 p.m .. Wednesday Evening
WorShip
Spring Valley Friends
Church
Mound Street
E. Friend Couser, Pastor
9:30 a.m . Sunday School
10:30 a.m.' Morning Worship
9 : 30 a.m . Sunday School
10:30 a.m.' Sunday WorShip
Service
8:00.9:00 p.m Wednesday
Evening Bible Study
CENTERVIllE
The Centerville First
Pentecostal ChllJrch
173 E. Franklin Street
Ray Norvell, Pastor
Gene Bicknell, Ass't.
10:00 a.m.' School
7:00 p,m, Sunday Evening
7:30 p.m. ' Wednesday Evening
GENNTOWN
Genntown United Church
Of Christ
Roue 42 at Genntown
Ray Stormer, Pastor
9 : 30 a.m. - Wonhlp Service
10:30 - Sunday Church Street
5:00 p.m.' Sunday Youth
Fellowship
FERRY
Ferry Church of Christ
&,
Bus Wiseman, Minister
9:15 a.m. ' tsiDle School
10:15 a.m.' Morning Worship
service
10:15 a.m.' Sunday youth
Worship
6:00 p.m.' Youtt, Meeting
7:00 p.m. Evening service
7:30 p.m, Wedne!lday' Midweek
Prayer and Bible Study
RIDGEVILLE
Ridgeville C(llmmunity
Church
St. Rt, 48 & Lower
Springboro Road
Ray L. Shelton, Pastor
9:30 a.m.' Sunday School
10:45 a.m. - Morning Worship
7:30 p.m. Sunday Evening
service
7:30 p.m.' Wedl,esday Evening
Service
5:30 p.m.' Sunday Sr. youth
Recreation
6:30 p,m.' Sunday Sr, youth
Services
This Church Page Is Sponsored For You Through The Courtesy Of The Following Are.a Merchants
WAYNESVIllE NATIONAL BANK
ELLIS SUPER VALU
WAYNESVILLE. OHIO
WAYNESVILLE, OHIO
MIAMI GAZETTE
DEA'THS
Tonya Marie Robinette, in
fant daugilter of Mr. & Mrs.
Hampton Robinette Jr. of 2716
Haig Ave , Kettering .. Ohio, died
Thursday at Kettering Memorial
Hospital. She is also survived
by 2 sisters Penny and Kim,
Maternal Grand Parents Mr. &
Mrs. Marvin Stewart of Black
water, Virginia, Paternal Grand
. - father Hampton Robinette Sr .
of Rogersville, Tennessee,
Funeral Services were con-
ducted at 2 P.M. Saturday at the
Fairview Baptist Church, Bell
brook, Ohio. Rev. Hasko Jen
kins officiating. Interment at
Fairview Baptist Church Ceme
tery. Stubbs-Conner Funeral
Home was in charge of arrange-
ments.
Nora P. Wilhelm, age 84, of
Hall Manor Nursing Home passed
away Sunday at the home. She
is survived by one son, Donald
L. Wilhelm of Cincinnati. Pri
vate services with Cremation to
follow. Stubbs-Conner Funeral
Home is in charge of arrange
ments.
January 1'7,1973
Everett .F. George, age 65,
. of R.R. I, Clarksville, Ohio, '
died Thursday ' at the Veterans
. Administration Hospital. was
the owner of Chiefs Lake in
Clarksville and a member of
American Legioil Post 615.
He is survived by his wife
Freda V.: 6 sons, Robert, Doug-
las. Joseph all of Waynesville,
Theodore, Terrence , Michael of
Harveysburg: 6 daughters, Mrs.
Sue Ann Carman, Mrs. Carol lee
Schuster both of Harveysburg,
_ Mrs. Marilyn Plummer of leba-
non , Mrs. Judith Suttles of
Clarksville, Mrs. Mary Annette
of Texas, Mrs. Vicki
Wallingford of Waynesville: 4
brothers, Lawrence of Arizona,
Rafe of Wilmington, leo of Wash-
ington Court House, Irvin of
Cincinnati; 1 sister, Mrs. Mar-
jorie Steeuhling of Arizonaj 42
grandchildren; 5 great grand-
children; and several nieces, ne-
phews and cousins.
Prayers were at 8: 15 A.M ..
Monday at Stubbs-Conner Fu-
neral Home. Mass of Ressurec-
tion was at 9:30 A.M. Monday .
at the Veterans AdministratiQn
Catholic Chapel, Dayton. Inter-
ment . was at National Military
Cemetery, VAC Dayton.
STUBBS-CONNIH
FUIERAl HOME
24 Hour Ambulance Service
STEVE CONNER DIRECTOR
, ,
897-5966 .
AITHS 185 N. Mal nesville
j :
WAYNESVIllE BASKETBAll ROSTER
VARSITY

!!!:.
wt. Grlde
RON BUXTON 24 5'11 " ISO .
MIKE COMPTON 30 6'3"
185(
MARK CORNETT SO 6'5" 2'05
MIKE GARRETT 34 6'0" 155
JIM GOODE
32 6'1 " 174
PHil HARMON 54 6'1 " 165
MIKE HARTSOCK 44 5'9" 150
RON JAMES 10
5'8" 140
STEVE LEMASTER 14 5' I 0" 150
DOUG O'BANION 20
5'9" 175
STEVE RAINES 12 5'9" 150
BOB RUGGLES 42 6'0" 175
MARK STANLEY 40 6'6" 170
RESERVE
DAVID BLAIR 20 6'0" 132
TED BORGERDING 12 5'6" 129
LOYD CRUMP 44 6'3" 189
RICK HAZEN 24 5'11" 156
BRUCE JONES 2
5'7" .-IM
MlKEJONES 14 5'8"
, - 144 .
RAY LEWIS 42 5'11" 144
JEFF LIVINGSTON 4 5'9" 134
RICHARD PEAK. 40
6'1" 182
CHRIS PLUMMER 10 5'6" 137
TOM RICKEY 30 5'10" 140
GREG SCOTT 34 5'9" 130
STEVE STANLEY 22 5'9" 124
JEFF WATKINS 32 6'1 " 155
HEAD COACH: Vernon Hooper
ASSISTANT COACHES: Dave Barton, Dave Cessna,
Jack Emsuer
II
12
10
12
12
12
12
12
12
12
12
12
11
10
10
11
11
11
Ie
1(
10
10
10
10
10
10
10
VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Capt. Debbie Diamond,
Ann Boeck, Bridget DeWine, Debbie Grim, Vicki
Lain.hart, Karen Vincent
RESERVE CHEERLEADERS: Capt. Chris Walten,
Charlene Plm Gwln, Julie MOsher 'Sherry
Rains _...:' . . .. " '.
CHEERLEADER SPONSOR; Conn", Hcqa .
January 17. 1973
t WANTADS'
HAVE SELL POWER
.
FOR SALE
Apples - Cider - Honey - Maple
Syrup - Open Saturday &Sunday
afternoons I till 5 - Hidden
Valley Farm - 6 miles North or
Lebanon on Rt. 48. 3c I
Mobile Home 1971 Peerless 12x
65 - 13'x 19' living room with 3
bedrooms - TV tower - air condi-
tioner 27,000 BTU - wired r or
220 ,- Dakin Mobile Home Park
Lot ' l -, 897-7204. 3c I
FOR SALE 1963 Cadillac $450
Phone after 5:00 - 897-6021
Can see Sat or Sun 44ctf
)
BOYS suit size 12 green - like
new $7.00 - boys pants size
12 $1.00 - Maternity white
SCHOOL OF INSTRUCTION
TRUCK DRIVER TRAINING
a hi gh paying career -Write Tri -
Stat e Driver Training Inc., Mid-
uletown, Ohio 45042 - Approved
ror Vetera ns - Training grounds
at Miudletown - Phone 424- 1237
52c4
SEMI DRIVERS NEEDED
Common ca rriers now orfering
training thru their ' facilities. Lo-
cal & Over-the-Road. Average
industr y paychecks are exceed-
ingly high. For immedi ate appli -
ca ti on and further info call Area
Code 5 13/ 228-761 2 or write to
Semi Division : 1400E. 3rd SI. ,
Dayton, Ohio 45403. 3c2
blouse size 36 like new $2.00 WANTED
----------------
Girls wool pleated wool 'Babysitter _ Middle aged person
5 - washable. $2.00 - gtrls preferred _ for 2 children - age
wmter bo?t sIze II - 8 & 10 - Waynesville area within
green plaId wmter coat sIze 5 walking distance of school - part
SI.OO - call 897-6021 after 5 pm time _ Call 897-5921 between
44ctf 9- 12 A.M. 3ctfnc
AUSTIN Heaiy Sprite windows -
fair shape - $10 - right door $5
for Sprite - coil over load car
car springs $5 - 4 man rubber .
life raft $55 - $40 sports coat
for $6 36R - pant 29-30 to 31-
30 wash & wear - $1 to $3 - boys
& girls snow suits size 3 for $2.50
pair insulated boots $10 size 9 -
old 9x12 rug S3.50 - high chair
SL- plastic gas can $.2 potty
chair $1.50 - bird cage $1.25 -
tricycle $3.50 small - Phone
897-6021 after 5:00P.M. -4Ociltf
HELP WANTED
Babysitter Wanted- your house
or mine - 2 children - 4 years &
18 mos - Mon - Fri -8am to 5 pm
Call 897-6436 after 6. 3ctfnc
SERVICES
Dress Making and Alterations
885-3387. 3cJ
Upholstering done at reasonable
prices '- Have fabrics - Fiee esti- '
timates - Free pick-up & deliv- .
ery - Franklin 746-1198 or 746-
0766. 3ctf
Want to do custom chain work
Woman to pack eggs - full time - Phone 897-4314 8 :00 A.M. to
897-505 I Dunhan:1 Hatchery 12:00 Noon. 3cl
Lower Springboro Road. 2c2
NOTICE - All news Iten'is
must be in this office t>y
5:00 P.M. Monday and all
Ads and Display
advertising must be in by
10:00 A.M. Tuesday.
PAINTING & DECORATI
Interior & Exterior
Cry Wall Repair
RON JONES
PLEASE CO-OPERATE! .
II III IIIE PIIIIIEI
II IEEI TIEl IIIEI?
II .ffll 1III IIIUT' III PII CII.
Clll III III IIIIT III PII CI I.
SOME OF' OUR SERVICES ARE:
BL'ACK AND WHITE DEVELOPING AND PRINTING
CUSTOM COLOR SLIDE PROCESSING
PRINTS FROM SLIDES
COpy WORK
!tICK u!t AND DELIVERY AT THE MIAMI GAZItTTI: O .... IC.
C!ll(ton d? .::M"'9&t
._u,II'-4eH
WAYNUVILLC. OHlp ..
ThfJ' I.,GAZETTE
Sell-it
It.ms unde, this hudin, .,. ,u"
" nd may ,un up to 4 ..
",nle .. cancelled. S ... d blink on
I"" ......
Formil:a top breakfast bar wi th
3 stools - S20 - 897-6554. 3
FOR YOUR FREEZER - Fresh
Frozen roasting or stewing hens -
average weight 3 pound -
more $ \.00 each - Harold O. AI
len - Haines Road - Phone 885 -
7888. 3
------- --
For Sale 1967 Chevrolet ton
Pickup - new tires - good shape
with camper - sleeps 4 - also good
shape - $15 00 - ca ll 897-74 11
after 5:00P.M. 2
8 Weeder Geese - 6 mo. old - call
897-4445. 2
- ---------- -
7
Sell.it
hll III hL'llly, Wllh l'IIIl V ;IS yllll would 10 sec It
,II1P" ;11' III Ihl' " SIIIII" ('IIIUIIlIl . nil' l011l1l111 " II'scrved r'lr
1)fIVal,' dllllivltiual , .'III} . All 11,' III S IIllist be
pflll'd. This SI'IVI<'1' IS FRI::E 1'11'111 Ih,' C.I / I'III' . Nil phllllC lalls.
pk:l sc! All :J us ,:l lkd III will :1UI ,'IlI :J liC:1l1 y !!" III thl' Classtlied Ads
Jlld wi ll be ,: h;llgcd II I null IhlS hlank wl lh
your :ld 10 Ih.: GUl'IIl' ,Ifill" . P. O. B.,,; 7-::'. WJ Yll l'svllk. Ohill .
COpy : ________________________________ ___
--------------------- -
PHONE NUM BER _______________________ _
Your name and address soould accompany your ad for our lil es.
It does not need to be published.
I
Motorcycle - Moto Guzzi I 25c.:
runs good - $125 - 897-6546.
2
AKC German Shorthair - 4 males
.& 4 females - 7 weeks old -
wormed and all shots - $50 - 897
I Twin bed - mattress - bedboard
like new S20 I woodgrain for -
mica top table - drop leaf - 37"x
48" and two chairs $20 - 2 mat-
ching day beds - Danish Mod.
$15 se t - 897-28( 1
'61 OLDS - good condi tion - new
tires - $250.00 - i}85-3282 after 4
PM - 50
4261 2
7 Piece dinette set -brown table
w/6 floral chairs - all with bronze
legs - good condition - $35 - Mrs .
Glendon Lamb 2
Two Snow Tires - size 855 x 14
used 3 months - cost $68.00 - sell
for $30.00 - 885-3282 50
Automatic Siegkl Oil Heater &
275 gal. tank and some oii - $100
complete - like new - paid over
$400 - 897-4222 50
1967 Volumteer Camper trailer
17 fl. - excel cond - Reese hi tch -
brake control - fender mirrors -
leveling jacks - $1495 - call 932
r
I
$300
annual
subscription
o NEW o
6572 1
\
THANK YOU
-1\
- I
We would like, at this time, to
thank everyone for their many
acts of kindness shown to us
during the long time illness and
death of our loved one, and son
Tommy Miller.
We could not begin to thank I
everyone individually as it would
be impossible. We can only say ,
thank you for the many prayers,
cards. flowers, Christmas pre- ,
sent'" for food and Monetary""""
gifts received. God has truly '
been with us in our time of
need.
Again Thank you each and
everyone. May God Bless you
all. Our prayers will always be
with you.
Mr. & Mrs. George W. Miller
& Family.
(Continued from page 7)
Biological Research
Poses Social Issues
of the humanities can be mu-
tually reinforcing.
In a few public agencies. and
in some research centers such as
The Salk Institute in San Diego,
the work toward this ' end has
begun. Studies and action pro-
grams have been started that
utilize the combined efforts of
biolOgists, scholars in other fields
and public leaders. But much
mi;>re needs to be done.
The other sciences can only
chilnge how men use their en-
vironment. Biology can change
what meo are. That's an im
portant difference.
NAME
ADDRESS
CITY
THE 11111 & A 11111
P.O. BOX 78
WA YNESVI LLE, OHIO 45068
STATE
DATE __ . __ _ PHONE ____ _______ . __
EXCHANGE OF INFORMATION BETWEEN
BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES AND SOCIAL SCIENCES
Genetics Bacte;iology
Biochemistry Medical
Research
Hormone
Immunology Research
CONFERENCES AND STUDIES
POSING SOCIAL ISSUES
BiOlOGY ANQORUG
PROBLEM.$-.
Public
Leaders
Social
Scientists
Educators
Religious
leaders
Humanists
Business Leaders
1/ 1. ;'"
,
I,
..
, ., .
By Dick & Judy Workman
Wha t could be be tter , on a
cold January evening, when Papa
comes home from work - or
Mama , as the case may be -
than the heavenly aroma of fresh
home-baked bread? Bread, that
nutritious, delicious staple of
American life. But is it really
Nutritious, or delicious, for thal
matter? Ordinary white bread
that you buy at the corner gro-
cery, enriched and fortified
though it may be , still tastes to
me like fluffed-up plaster of
Paris. As for the nutritious part ,
refined bread has been robbed of
vitamin E, 16 B vitamins, many
minerals , and the mOl t valuable
pro tein - that fo und in the
germ. Onl y three of these things
are , in part , restored t o "en-
riched" bread: 7. / 3 as much vi
tamin Bl , and 1/ 3 as much iron
and the B vitamin ni acin as the
grain uriginall y con tained.
There is much tu be said for
baki ng one's own bread. Nutri-
ti onall y void whJte flour can be
avoided. as stone-ground, whole-
grain fl ours can be purchased at
all health food stores and some
grocery st ore s. Sl one-ground
fl our is preferabl e because the
hea t of fr icti on produced! in fas t
commercial milling destroys val-
uable vit ami ns and minerals, as
wel l as flavor. Your own bread
can be made even more healthful
by the addi ti on of such valuable
foods as powdered milk, wheat
germ, and soy flour. For exam-
pie, in quick breads, if dry milk
solids are added to the dough in
additi on to liquid milk. they
furn ish more calcium, excellent
protein , and vitamin B2 than the
usual qui ck bread recipes.
For those wishing to make
yeas t breads, success depends
upon the gluten, or wheat pro-
tein , con ten t of the flour and
upon how well the dough is
beaten, stirred, or kneeded. To
guard against heavy , flat loaves
be sure to use a good "bread
nUlir" rather than pastr y or " all-
purpose" fl our. The dough must
be bea ten suffidently t u give it
an elaslic quality , and should
usuall y be all owed tu ri se twi ce.
Yeas t is a rit.:h source of 13 vit a-
I1ll ns. The more yeas t that is
the more nu tritive value
t 11 .: bread will have , and the
I aster the dough will rise .
The toll owi ng is one of my
lavurit e yeast-bre ad reCipes. If
you enj oye d our elephant stew.
11(, doubt you will be delighted
with thi s as well.
WHOLE-WHEAT BREAD
If nour, honey , or other in-
gre dients have been refrigerat ed.
allow them to warm to room
temperature.
Cumbine in a large mixing
bowl: 3 cups warm water, cup
honey, 2 or 3 tablespoons, pack-
ages, or cakes bakers' yeast.
Allow yeast to soften 5 mi-
nutes or longer. Add : y.. cup oil,
butter, or partially hardened mar-
garine (optional), 5 cups unsifted
high - protein, stone - ground
whole-wheat flour, I scant table-
spoon salt.
Sea t by hand 100 or more
strokes or 7 minutes with electric
mixer at low speed. If dough Is
not beaten sufficiently, the bread
wi1l be heavy .
Add and stir well : 2 to 3 cups
more whole-wheat flour , or e-
nough to make a stiff dough.
Sprinkle approximately I cup
flour over a bread board or pas-
try cloth, and turn dough onto
it.
Knead until dough is smooth
aad elastic; use more flour if re-
quired to prevent sticking.
Put into oiled bowl smooth
side down, then turn greased
side up; cover, and let rise in a
warm place (85
0
F.) until double
in bulk, or about I hour. If oven
with pilot light or other warm
place is not available , set bowl
in a sink of very warm water.
When double in bulk, knead
or punch to original size. Cover
and let rise agai n until double in
bulk .
Knead to original size. If 1-
pound loaf pans are t o be used,
divide dough into 3 equal parts;
divide into 2 parts for I
loaf pans; shape inlO loaves.
Pl ace in loaf pans greased with
lard , butter , or margarine; bread
sti cks to . pans greased wi th vege-
table oil.
Le t rise until dough reaches
to top of pan; the dough will
continue to rise in the oven.
Bake in a preheated oven at
350
0
F. for 50 minutes for 1-
pound loaves, 70 minutes for
I loaves, or until well
browned. Turn out onto wire
rack to cool. I f crispness is de-
si red, brush crust with cream,
butter, or margarine while bread
is st ill hot.
Whole-grain flour s can sup-
port growth and should be re-
frigerated or frozen. Our great-
grea t grandmothers used only
whole grains, because nothing
else was available.
Internal Revenue Service
Issues Ruling For Ridgeville
Christian Schools Inc.
The Internal Revenue Service
has issued a ruling recognizing
the tax-exempt status of a South-
ern Ohi o private school that has
announced a racially nondiscri-
minatory policy in admission of
st uden ts tu all activities of the
school, Paul A. Schuster, Dis-
trict Direc tor for Southern Ohio
said today . The school is Ridge-
vi lle Christian Schools, Inc. and
is located in Springboro, Ohio.
The ruling has been issued
under the statement of position
announced by the IRS on July
10, 1970, concerning the tax
exempt status of private schools.
In that statement the IRS con-
cluded that it could no longer
legally justify recognizing exempt
sta tus of priva te schools that
practice racial discrimination. '
Nor can it allow gifts to such
schools to be treated as chari-
table deductions for income tax
purposes. The IRS position is '
applicable to all private schools
throughout the United States.
Ridgeville Christian Schools,
Inc. advertised its racially non-
discriminatory policy in a local
newspaper.
Where a school has publicly
announced a racially nondiscri-
minatory policy, Mr. Schuster
explained that for purposes of
issuinR a ruling. the IRS will as-
SPORTS
by Jeff Richards
Indians Scs"p Spartans
Waynesville lost to a so-so
Carlisle team last Saturday in a
non-league bout. The loss was
only the third iIll ten attempts.
Carlisle: who had looked hot and
cold before looked faiT as they
upended a not-sa-hot Waynes-
ville team. The Spartans will
have to play far better when'.
the meet league co-leader Spring-
boro away next Friday. The
most exciting thing of the whole
night was walking into the beau-
tiful new Carlisle gym.
WHS started out good enough
though, scoring first and
out to a quick 10-4 lead. Car-
lisle, however, came back a little
and put the first period score at
13-14
It was a good second period
for both teams as nobody could
pull ahead by more than one or
two points. The lead switched
hands several times and the half
ended, Waynesville ahead, 33-34.
The third period started out
with much of the same, the
Spartans usually had the lead by
one to three points but finally
the Indians went ahead at the
5: 30 mark. Once again the lead
.exchanged hands several times
until Carlisle jumped out to a
respectable 7 point lead at the
end of the third period.
.The fourth period showed the
Indians with a six point margin
most of the time: as the Spartans
fouled too much, didn' t get e-
nough rebounds and didn't make
enough shots. About halfway
through the final period, the
WHS team literally fell apart, at
the time Carlisle owned a seven
point lead but they quickly
boosted it to eleven before Way-
sume that such a policy has been
adopted and will be maintained
in good faith. This is in accord
with normal IRS procedures in
processing requests for rulings
based on future activities.
Mr. Schu:; ter stressed that the
IRS maintains a vigorous pro-
gram of auditing tax exempt or-
ganizations. Examinations of pri-
vate schools will take into ac-
count any complaints from the
public or information from other
sources that would indicate non-
compliance with assurances made
by the ' schools to the IRS. If
an examination indicates that a
ichool has not administered its
nondiscriminatory policy in good
faith, the tax exempt status of
the school will be challenged.
Should an existing ruling to
a private school be revoked as a
result of a challenge, Me. Schus-
ter said that persons contributing
to the school will be allowed to
deduct contributions made be-
fore the date of the IRS notice
of withdrawal of advance assu
rance of deductibility. However,
this assurance of deductibility of
prior contribUitions does not ex-
tend to persons who know of OJ
are respoOJible for activities that
. result in disqualification of the.
organization. Tbia follow. the
usual IRS rulle. and procedures
on contributions.
{, I. ..
nesvUle made a slight comeback.
Even with' the 17 rebounds ' of
Jim' Goode and the excellent
shooting of Mark Cornett, it
didn't help much as 'titne ran
out, Carlisle out on top, 67-74.
WAYNESVILLE
Compton 3 - 0 - 6
Goode . 5 5 - IS
Cornett 7 -1 -IS
Hartsock 3 - I - 7
Raines 4 - 0 - 8
James 4-0-8
Stanley 4 - 0 - 8
Totals 30 - 7 - 67
CARLISLE
Herald
Dalton
Skaggs
Gingerich
Fogle
Crone
South
Totals
1 st
WHS 14
CHS 13
3-0-6
7 - 0 - 14
1-2 - 4
7 - 6 - 20
42- 10
4 - 2 - 10
3-4-10
29-16-74
2nd 3rd 4th T.
20 14 19 67
20 22 19 74
Warren County
Retired
Teachers Meet
The Warren County Retired
Teachers Association met at tHe
Town Square Restaurant in Way-
nesville for a delightful luncheon
and program on Monday January
the 8th.
The following officers for
1973 were In charge of the busi-
ness and program: Florence Has-
tings President, Lucille Fealey
Vice President, Helen 1 Garst Se-
cretary, Suella McClure
urer, Miriam Lukens and Helen
January 17
t
1973
4 a .' P, '" 40J
'RESERVES
Waynesville Loses Close One
The WHS reserve came
up just short in a real battle
last Saturday night. The Spar-
tans seemed to be fOOling a lot
.and of course this hurt.
Waynesville scored first and
jumped out in front 8-2 and
kept a reasonable lead for t he
rest of the half, 14-8 at the 'first
period mark and 30-37 at the
half.
The second half, howeve'r, was
a completely different story, Ak
the two teams came out it was'
fairly even, nobody scoring for
the first two minutes but then
Carlisle decided to do something
about the 7 point Way nesville
lead and quickly cut it down to
size. The Indians defense W'dS the
story however, as it kept the
Spartans to only five points in
the third period 45-42.
WayneSVille came back a little
in the fourth but was unable to
convert on turnovers and time .
ran out, the Indians ahead 59-56.
Harst program chairmen.
Mr. Lloyd Blevins with his _
Waynesville High School chorus
presented a progranl of music.
The devotions were given by
Helen Hartz.
Richard Workman Director of
the Warren' County Pack- Divi-
sion gave an informative and
!nteresting talk emphasiUng the
Importance of open country to
Our environment.
Elzey. entertainea
with high points in her y.ears .as
a teacher! The place for ihe next
meeting in April will be an ..
nounced at a later date.
A PAIR OF ACES. Champion Arabian stalUon Al !\iareb SulillWl'a
Shadow and nationally known equestrienne Bonnie Baily of Kent
will appear, with other members of the Ohio Arabian Hone -A8O- .
dation and their trophy winners, at thili year's American and Cana- .
dian Sportsmen's Vacation and Boat Show at Cleveland Public
Auditorium, March UI-ZS_ A feature attraction of the ClIpOIitloD .
will be the Arabian Extrav.,anza where these spirited ateecla will .
perform in a colorful ""line reminiaeent 0' a Sultan'a ' U
.... _ . ' " " 11'- :_' ;-".' '';
The MIJ
j

,c 't \' () 6/S
Vol.4 No.4
Jan uar y 24. 1973 W;ty ncsville. ()hi ()
"PARTRIDGE FAMILY"
TO AIR ON JANUARY 26th
c - David Cassidy it up with a young park patron and Square Bear, a costumed Hanna-Barbera
ClU'toon character, dunng the filming of the special "Partridge Family" show at Kings Island. The show
will be broadcast on January 26.
The special "Partridge Fami-
ly" television show that was
filmed at Kings Island last sum- '
mer will be broadcast nationally
on ABC-TV stations on January
26 -at' 8:30 p.m.
The show, entitled, "I Left
My Heart in Cincinnati," centers
around Keith Partridge (David
Cassidy) as hI; falls in love wi th
the park's public relations girl,
. played by Mary Ann Mobley
' .(Miss America, 1959). As the
"family" visits Kings Island,
. ' .
Attention Readers:
'. W,t . will be running a
Column. If you
.nt: -your nalTie in the
send it to the
, . editOr, Gazette.
. . ',' ... .
"
Keith develops "love skkness"
on many of the park's thrill
rides.
All of the members of "The
Partridge Family" cast partici-
pated' in the filming at Kings
Island. They were joined in one
scene by Cincinnati Reds catcher
Johnny Bench, who made a spe-
cial guest appearance as a waiter.
Many of the 75,000 persons
who visited Kings Island during
the three days of filming last
August got a chance to see how
a television show is produced.
. Attention All Warren
. County Residents. Any neWs
item you have will be ae- .
cepted for the Miami Ga-
,zette in the future. We are
expending County wide. We
need your help
With the large crowds, park of-
ficials hired more than 50 addi-
tional security personnel to as-
sist with crowd control during
the filming.
"The only scare they had was
when Danny BonadlJlce (who
plays Danny Partridge) suddenly
disappeared," Phil Dempsey, di-
rector of marketing, said. "Danny
had met a girl earlier in the day
and slipped through our security
personnel to have a lunch date
wit.h her."
ATTENTION
The Wayne Retail Merchants
will meet Wednesday the 24th
of January at 7:00 P.M. at the
Town,Square Restaurant.
S ingle Copy 10c
MEET EVELYN BALL
HARVEYSBURG
POSTMASTER
Mrs. Evelyn Ball is pictured behind the window of the
Harveysburg pust office. Mrs. Ball was named the new Postmaster
UI1 July the 7th las t year.
Pictured is the Harveysburg post office on Main Street in
Harveysburg. Mrs. Evelyn Ball is the postmaster. There are 165
buxholders at the post offi ce at the present time.
Mrs. Evelyn Ball a Harveys-
burg resident for the past 14
years was appoint ed the Post-
master on July teh 7th of last
year.
There are 165 box holders
served daily at the post office
manned by Mrs. Ball and a clerk
Mrs. Annabelle Clark.
The mother of five children ,
Evelyn has been employed at
the office since 1967 serving in
the capacity of Clerk.
She is no stranger in the
Waynesville area having worked
at the Drive-In Restaurant for
eight years.
Her husband Claude is an
employee of Delco Products in
Dayton. Her appointment is for
a lifetime job. Mrs. Ball is very
pleased with her job, and enjoys
working with the public.
Since women are being named
Postmasters in increasing num-
bers she is proud to be among
them. There are 11,901 women
and 17,712 men serving as Post-
masters.
Postmaster General E. T. Klas-
sen has named 1,10 I women
and I ,306 men as Postmasters
since last January.
Klassen said women I'ostmas-
ters have done an excellent job,
are dependable , good managers
and do well at employee rela-
tions.
We salute you Evelyn Ball
on YO,ur appointment as Post-
master of Harveysburg, Ohio.
ATTENTION
Har:veysburg Residents
The Miami Gazette is now
on sale at the G & G Res-
taurant on Main Street and
at the 0 & 0 Market on
Main Street. The paper goes
on sale on Wednesday after-
noon .
...
Page 2
. .--------------------------------.
I
I
.. THE MIAMI GAZETTE
P. o. BOX 71. WAYNESVILLE PHONE 8975921
Mary Billman
Phillip Morgan
Editor
Advertising Manager
Publlshe"
, ' The Valley Shopper. Inc.
-
-
.........

k !l: CCook
g'JuU,:c
FUCHS Family Matters
BRUCE Anne Boleyn
NOLEN A Surgeon's World
FOLEY The First Mrs. Winston
Ura Grover's Class - "Out of Story Books"
4th STREET WAYNESVILLE, OHIO PH.
BROTHER, CAN
YOU SPARE A
LITTLE WILD
BIRD FEED?
When it's cold
--
and snowy, our feathered friends
897-4826
have a tough time finding a meail Help them out, fill your
feeder with LANDMARK Wild Bird Feed , They ' ll flock
around and you ' ll enjoy it
l
Buy in bulk, and save, We
have a nice line of feeders, too,
RI-URBAN. INC. WAYNESVILLE 897-401
I
FEED
-
' The MIAM"GAZETTE"
Talk Df
The Town
,bY,Mary Bellman,

Mrs. Christy (Kent) Oils and
daughters, Kimberly and KelH,
of Gulfport, Fla., Mr. and Mrs.
Howard Dalton and Mr. Dennis
Dalton of North 6th St. were
,Monday evening dinner guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Hunter
of Kettering.
Mrs. Oils and daughters, are
currently houseguests of her pa-
rents, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Dal-
ton.
Miss Kimberly Fox of Gulf-
port, Fla. was a welekend house-
guest of her grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. Roy Fox of Cook-
Jones Road.
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Adams
of Corwin were Sunday evening
visitors of the Howard Daltons.
Mrs. Glenna Oils of Dayton "
entertained Saturday evening
dinner guests. Guests were Mrs.
Christy (Kent) Oils and daugh-
ters, Kimberly and KeUi, and
Mrs, Howard Dalton.
"Partridge Family" Sequence,
,
,
1,1
.' Ja,nua9' 24, 1973
L.EGAL. NOTICE
Call No. 484 Charter No. 2220 R,glOn No.4 '
CONSOLIDATED REPORT OF CONDITION
Including domestic Subsidiaries, of the Waynesville Natlonll Bank of
WJlvnesvllie in the state of Ohio. at the close of business on December,
1972 publiShed In' relponse to call made bY comptroller of the currency,
under Title 12, United States Code. section 161.
ASSETS
Cash and due from banks (Including $none u"posted debits)
, ; $1,151,192.68
U.S. Trllasury securities ,. 1,544.773.14
Obligations of States and pOlitical SUbdivisions. 1.251,482.18
Other securities (Including $none corporate stock) 12,000.00
Federal funds sold and securities purchased under
agreements to resell
LOIns ............... . ........... '
Bank premises. furniture and fixtures. and other assets
representing bank premises
Other assets (Including $nona direct lease financing)
TOTAL ASSETS
LlABIL.ITlES
Demand deposits of Individuals, partnerShips, and
corporations
Time and savings deposits of Individuals. pettnershlps.
and corpQratloOi '
Oep01lts of United States Government ' : '
Deposits of States and political sUbdivisions
Certified and 9Ulcers' checks. etc
TOTAL. DEPOSITS '10.095.682.05 I
650,000.00
6,447,618.38
198,174.93
10,273.85
$11.265,515.16
$2.980,304.15
6.549,938.78
40,228.34
450.773.89
74,436.89
(a) Total demand dep01lts $ 3.365,743.27 !
(b) Total time and savings depoSits. $ 6,729.93878 '
Other liabilities ; : ' 304,778.06
TDTAL. LIABILITIES, '" $10.400,460.11
RESERVES ON L.OANS AND SECURITIE
Reserve for bad debt losses on 1I0albi (set up pursuant to
IRS rulings)
Other re_ves on loans
Reserves on securities
TOTAL. RESERVES ON ,"OANS AND SECURITIES
CAPITAL. ACCOUNTS
Equ Ity capltl!l-total
Common Stocktotal par value
No. shares authorized 10.000
No. Shires outstanding 10.000
Surplus ,
UndlvldBq profits
TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS '"
TOTAL LlABIL.ITlIOS, RESERVES, AND CAPITAL.
92,673.31
45,000.00
10,000.00
147,673.31
717.381. 74
100.000.00
300,000.00
317,381.74
717,381.74
ACCOUNTS............................... $11,265,515.16
' MEMORANDA
Average of totll deposits for the 15 calendar days ending
with call dete :
Average of total loans for the 15 calendar days ending
10,001,993.43
with call date .............................. 6,008,313.62
I. Earl W. Conner, Pretldent, of the above-named bank do hereby d ..
clare thet this report of condition Is true Ind correct to the best of my
knowledge and belief.
EARL. W. CONNER
We. the undersl!lned directors attest the correctness of this repon-.of
condltlbn and ,declare that It hiS been eXlmlned by us and to the ' best
, of our knowledge and belief Is true and correct. '
I
THOMAS C. NORRIS, SR.
ROSS H. HARTSOCK Directors
SETH E. FURNAS
At Kings Island to Air On
r . .
,
Many of the scenes from the special "Partridge Family" sequence at Kings Island fe8ture the cast on
the park's thrill Susan Dey, David Cassidy, Mary Ann Mobley.and Danny test pu.t Kings
Island's log flume ride for one of the scenes. The show will be broadcast on : . :
HIGH ON THE HOG
There's more than a grain
of tru th to the belief that
some grains for feeding hogs
vary considerably in the a
mount of vitamin H (biotin)
available to' the animal.
Biotin analysis of wheat
varied from 60 t o 40 micro
grams per poundl. And biotin
in barley from 91> to
40 ,micrograms per pound,
Interestingly, all , feed grains
showed a: difference in biotin ,
analysis 0/ about two to one,' . , '
, ' l'\lbHihed research reports,
ana levels derived Crom exten- ,
,sive practical exPerience, ' sug ,'. '
gest that 10 to 100 rpilligrams
of supplemental biotin should
be added to each ton of feed
for swine producti9n under
confinement conditiOns. The
symptoms of vitamin H de-
include an an'
imal walking with a' great deal
of effort--caJl be countered.
For a free copy of a new
booklet about vitamin H,'wrlte
to. Dr: Roche
Chemical Division, Hoffmanl\-
La Roche N;utl.Y'<",ti"'w
Jersey ' . "
.. ..... ';,
', .. . -, "
'.
January 24,1973
The MIAMI GAZETtE
I WOULD
LIKE TO KNOW
tWE '-AIM: .. " .
! 1. TO RESTORE THE NEW TESTAMENT ORDER.
A. The authority of Christ, the unity of the followers of Christ, and the
evangelization of the world for Christ demands a return to the a-
postolic order as revealed in the word of God.
John 17:20,21.
B. Therefore, it is our purpose to go back of Protestantism, back of
Catholocism, and build according to the divine pattern for the church.
Hebrews 12:2; Jude 3; Revelation 22:18-19.
2. TO SERve-VOU-J:.0R JESUS SAKE.
. . A. ' Without compromising the glorious Gospel of our Lord we would
betOi'yl8 all things to all men that we may by all means save some. We
are here to serve. Feel free to call on us at any time.
Galatians 1: 8-1 0; I Corinthians 9: 20-22.
ONE OF THE .FASTEST GROWING CHURCHES IN
,SOUTHERN OHIO - WHY?
SAY ' FRIEND, Did You Know That
GOD Loves You?
THE DIFFERENCE
: IS WORTH 'THE' DISTANCE.
COME SEE.
. -
Sunday Morning
, Bible SchoOI: 9:.5
Sunday Evening &nice: 7:00 .
RESTAURANT
AND COFFEE SHOP
70.", .. - 9 p . m.
Pho ne' 897 -7801
GOODFOOO
ORGANIZATION OF PROFESSIONAL AUTOMOBILE SALESMEN
BEST OF SEASONS GREETINGS FROM
Doug Sturgill
STENGERS FORD, INC. SALES REPRESENTATIVE
2901 SOUTH DIXIE DRIVE NEW AND USED C ARS AND TRUCKS
LEASING AND FLEET
RESIDENTIAL FARMS COMMERCIAL
Center vllle.Oh lt)
3ta rvelf (j rain !1 nco
i<lYUUtrl(1.
1JU4j , Sp//. rc:::tn,;.f' , 2J 7<;1
J/1 {i';cu:n ()U/"I C l.lPi1.U U ,
pk4<r -" 7
a/}J!J}tli '''n,;n9 Com,ony
54 S. D l'I I OIl St. . Xl' llia . 01111' I'lt llll<" q 1
Ll'ttclhCJlh - i:Il Vl' l ol' l'\' BI I\ II ,L' \\ Ca ld\
Bu, illcss F( '(I1'" Wl'ddili l-' III Vll al lll ll \ & t\Cl'l:\\(II I L'\
B rochurl'!> - I'(l \ tl'r \
FERRY CHURCH OF CHRIST
CORNER OF SOCIAL ROW ROAD &',
WILMINGTON PIKE
Wonhip with us on the Lord's Day
Bible School 9:15 (Classes for all aties)
Morning Worship 10:20 (Services for all ages)
Youth Meeting 6:00 PM - Evening Worship 7:00 PM
,.,id-weak PraY. and Bibl.study Wednesday 7:30
Pa8e 4
Barbar. G.lorge
New Harveysbu!g Correspondent
Mrs. Barbara George is the new correspondent for the Har-
veysburg news. We would like to welcome her to the staff.
Mrs. Barbara George will be
the new Harveysburg correspon-
dent for The Miami Gazette.
Any news items you may have
please see that she gets them by
noon on Monday for that week's
publication. She replaces Mar-
jean Price who recently passed
away.
Barbara has been a resident
of Harveysburg for the past eight
years. She is from Barberton,
Ohio and graduated from Nor-
ton High School.
She is the mother of four
children Chris, Brian, Teddy and
Amy . She is active in the Massie
Twp. Ladies Auxiliary of which
she is president. She is also
the Treasurer of the Harveysburg
P.T.O.
She is co-owner and operator
of the G & G Restaurant in
Harveysburg. Her Husband Ted
is an Electronics Draftsman for
Globe Tool and Engineering. The
George family reside at 88 W.
Main SI. in the village.
Baker Going To Convention
In Columbus January 29th- 31st
Myron C. Baker, Morrow,
Ohio, will participate in the an-
nual convention of the Ohio
State Horticultural Society in
Columbus, January 29-31.
As a member of the OSHS
board of trustees, Baker will
assist in the three-day me.eting
which is expected to attract
fruit growers from throughout
Ohio and the Midwest.
A special highlight of the
mee ting will be a session on
growing wine grapes. Speakers
. r 'omCanada, Kentucky and Ohio
will discuss grape production.
Other features of the conven-
tion include a meeting of the
Fruit Growers Marketing Coop-
.' era tive and the annual meeting
of the Ohio Peach council. The
American Pomological Society
will hold its annual meeting con-
curren tly with OSHS.
Several experts from the Ohio
Sta te University Cooperative Ex-
tension Service will present pro-
'. grams on various technical as-
pects of fruit growing.
Will 1973 be one
of your biggest
years . Or one of
your slimmest?
There's never been a better time to join Weight Watc;,hers
lt
-
it 's our tenth anniversa ry year. Over the yea rs, we've spent
millions of hours helping people lose weight and keep it off.
And all thi s experience is ready to help you now. Ready to help
you make 1973 you r slimmest year ever.
BE OUR GUEST
at our 3rd annual free
OPEN HOUSE
OVllrwllight ladies, teens & men may visit any
of our arlla locations during the week of
Mon., Jan. 29 - Sat., Feb. 3
FREE .
No Obligation Free Recipes
Open House Will Be Held:
WAYNESVILLE
F'riends Meeting Hall
4th and High Sis.
Tuesday, January 30 at 8:00 P.M.
Open House at our classes in Franklin and Wilmington too.
For more information call TOLL FREE 100-512-7026.
e
FfRE SCOUT N'EW,S
SQUAD
RUNS
Wayne Twp. Vol. Fire & Life
Squad.
Phone no. for Fire & Life Squad
is 897-6006.
From Jan. 12th to hn. 19th:
Jan. 16th - Life Squad Run
Sickness on Statte Rte 73
Taken to Clinic on Far Hills
Ave.
Jan. 17th - Fire Run - Agri-Urban
Elevator, Corwin - corn bin
fue - time out; 4 o'clock;
time in; 8 o'clock.
TIPS ON MAKING
BETTER COFFEE
-
If you are one of the
typical American real coffee
who drink ahou t 7 flO
cups a year, you'll probably
agree that hardl y anythinl,(
can perk up your day bt'tter
than a better tastinl,( cup of
coffee . Her t' are some t ips on
makinJ: better coffee.
First , remember to always
start with a really ci!'<ln and
"swt'et" cofrep pol. Coffel'
naval' is delicate, and a cl('an
cofrE.'e maker preserves its nat
ural i'llIvor . Use a mild rI!'tl'r'
gent to cll'an you I' cofft'1'
maker; or bettt'r yet. on.' of
the already preplIrl'd coffee
pot destainer products. Dip lt
is the most popular.
Second, alway ... uSP cold
watpr when your ppr-
colator or other coffet' makpr.
Percolators and drip pots arp
designed for cold water use.
Third, try placing on(' of
the new "wraparou nd" coff.'e
filters in the t.op of your
coffee maker, be fore you add
the correct measun' of your
favorite hlpnd of coffel'. LIS'
illg COrfN' filters is the nl'west
basic st ep developed for get-
ting hett.'r taste from allY
kind of coffE"e, made in all,V
kind of coffee pot or perco'
lator. Star coffee filters, the
largest selling brand, are now
ava ilable for li ttl. le more than
a penny each in supermarkt'ts
and ot.her fin e food
nal ionally.
\J ere's how t he filtpr s
work. When placed in the top
of tht, percolator, they keep
all of the cuffee in-
c luding the tiniest ones, from
cntNinf,( the brew and causing
bitt.!'r taste in the coffel'.
R!'cent . di s('over it's showed
t hat the tiniest coffee grounds
whcn they fell into the brew
were often causing bitterness.
Why'? The brewing part of
the percolatol- gets up to 15
degrees hotter than proper
flavor temperature,' and the '
overheated tiny grounds se-
crete excess tannic acids, oils,
and other distasteful ell"
ments. Coffee filters now pre-
vent this bitterness.
Convenience is anotht'1'
wetcome advantage to home-
makers who regularly put a
Star coffee filter in their cof-
fee pots. After you pour out
cl ear, full flavor cups of de-,
licious coffee for your family,
you simply dump out the
ent ire "filter pack" of used
coffee grounds into your
trash receptacle. This saves
you time, and helps you keep
you I' filter basket clean.
Most important, your'
family and guests will wonder
how in the world you con-
sistently brew such excellent
coffee_
A skating party sponsored
by the Girl Scouts will be held
February 1 at the Lebanon
ler Rink. The time is till
9:30. The admission is nfty

"ThNC ar(' no uninteresting
things, tlwrl' are only un '
intl'restl'd peopl e." (G. K.
Chl'sterton)
cents.
WAYNESVILLE COMMUNITY EDUCATION
Starting January 24th we are offering a course in Sex
Education for Parents. The course will cover:
I. Society's influence on our sexual values
2. Teaching the younger child: pre-school, primary and ele-
mentary
3. Teaching the older student
4. Planned parenthood
5. Birthright and abortion counseling
Wednesday 7-9. Six weeks. $6.00.
Mrs. Howard R. Bingham, executive director Social Health
Association. Come to the PTO Meeting January 22nd and register.
We need ten or more to have the course.
dial
yourseH
101ig distance and ' use our free Universal
Information. If you don't know the number for
ah out-of-town call- just use Universal Infor-
mation. It's fast and it's free!
Here's all you do: For parties within your area
code dial access code plus 555-1212.
For numbers outside your area code - Dial ac.:'
cess code, then the area code of the city you' want
(see list o{ area codes in front of your telephone
directory) - tben dial 5-55-1212.
Example: To reach Universal Information in
New York City - dial your access code, tHen
area code 212 ; . ; then 555-1212 .. When you're
connected to the Universal Information Opera-
tor, tell her the city you're calling and the name
and address of the party you want to reach. .
United is people ... saving you: time and money
whenever' you clial yourself out-of-town.
UNITED' TELEPHONE
COMPANY OF ,aMID
. . ... .. .. ,....!". ,. . .& ..... .. - ' . ... -:- ... . .. ... - .. . 6 .,
- I
Janua.ry 24, J 973
WAYNE LOCAL'
Activities For January 1973
Jan. I
Jan.2
Jan.5
Jan .9
Jan . 13
Jan . 16
Jan. 17
Jan . 19
Jan . 20
Jan . 23
Jan. 24
Jan . ::!5
Jan. 26
Jan. 27
Jan . 29
Jan . 30
New Year's Day - No Sl:hool
Return to Sd1001 after Christmas Val:a ti un
Departmental Mee ting at 2:30 in Room 104
Kings - Home (Pep Rally at 1:55
Fal:ulty Mee ting at 2:30 in Room 104
Carli sle - Away
Department al Mee tinga t 2:30 in Room 104
Donkey Basketball Game 7:00 PM
Springboro - Away (Pep Rall y at 1:55)
Blanl: hes ter - Home
Nine-weeks tests - 1st , 3rd and 5th periods
Fal:ulty Mee ting at ::!:30 in the Biology Room
Nine-weeks tests - ::! nd, 4th and 6th per iods
Semester Tests - 1st , 34d and 5th periods
Semes ter Tests - 2nd , 4th and 6th periods
End of sewnd nine-weeks (46 days taught) and first
se mes ter (93 Gays )
Clinton Massie .. Home (Pep Rall y at 1:55)
Cedarville - Home
Begin second se mester and third nine-weeks of school
Grades, nine-weeks report and homeroom attendance
in the office by 12:00
Local Resident Gets
Nurses's Cap
Miss Mary A. McKalip, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Wallace
McKalip of Rt. 3, . Lytle Rl: .,
, was one of the oj- first-year
nursing s'tudents to be rel:ognized
in a capping servi ce at Kettering
College of Medkal Arts , Ket-
tering, Ohio, on Jan. 14.
The six male students re-
ceived epaulets, . \ike the caps,
signifying completion of the ini-
tial phase of study for the R.N.
degree and preliminary accep-
tanl:e in to the nursing profes-
sion , al:cording tu Anna May
Vaughn, chairman of the nursing
departme n t. .
Kettering 'College of Medi l:al
Art s is a two.year wedul:atiunal
wllege owned and operated by
the Seventh-Day Adventi st
Churl:h. The nurses rewgnizcd
are expel:ted to wlllplete their
work in May, 1974, and bewllle
members of the sixth grad uating
dass.
Where' the guests are--that's where a part y huffpt ha r
should be. While guests are discovering each other, you
can bring the buffet-bar to them. And with Mpat Bal \;'
Stroganoff and dry Manhattans on the me nu vou WOIl',
want to pass up these taste tempting items. -
Arrange food and drink on a rolling cart or t.'a wagoll
to make mobil e serving easy. Then your buff(t will h. '
conveniently close at hand wherevH guests cungrcgal (,"anel
it can move when they move.
MEAT BALLS STROGANOFF
4 pounds ground beef
2 cups bread crumbs
I'h cups milk
2 large oniuns. chopped
1 pound mushrooms, sliced
(or 1 8-ounce can)
2 eggs
I tablespoon salt
pepper to taste 'I, cup liquor of choice
1 tablespoon nou)'
6 tablespoons butter 2 cups sour cream
Have lean chuck or sirloin ground twice for extra fineness.
Soak crumbs in milk, add eggs, beat well. Blend with meat,
adding salt arId pepper to taste. Shape into small balls. Melt
2 tablespoon butter in large skillet, brown meat balls on
all sides. shaking the olin to keep them round. Remove meat
balls to heavy pan. Add remaining butter to skillet,
cook onions and mushrooms until just tender and translucent.
Sprinkle with nour. stir a or two. Add liquor
and cook, stirring into brown bits. until the sauce thickens
slightly. Stir in sour cream and heat. Keep hot until serving
time. Makes 32 hors d'oeuvre servings.
DRY MANHATTANS
1 fifth (25 oz.) rye, bourbOn or blend
1 cup (8 oz.) dry vermouth .
_ twist.s of lemon peel
Combine whiskey and vermouth . in a' tall pitcher with,
Ice cubes. ' Stir " imd pOur into ' cocktail glasses. Garnish
wltMemon'twist: Makes aboun? drinKS. .
.The MIAMI GAZETTE
OHIO AMERICAN LEGION
MIO- WINTER ICONFERENCE
JANUARY 28th
The Ohi o Amerkan Legion
wi ll huld its an nual Mid-Winter
Con ference in the Rhodes Ce nt er ,
Ohiu Expositi on Grounds, Co-
lumbus, on Sunday, January 18,
1973, with nea rl y 1500 Legion-
naires representing the 69:! Post s
throughout the stat e expel: ted to
at tend .
A hi ghligh t of all-day meeting,
whi ch will open at 10 a.m., will
be the offi l:ia I visit to Ohio of
American Legion National Com-
mander Joe L. Matthews of FU/ t
Worth, Texas. He returned from
a trip to Russia and Poland in
late Uel:ember where he
ferred with war veterans' groups
and government official s and is
expel: ted to make a report of hi s
trip. He will also brief the re-
presentatives of the 127,000
member Ohio Ameri l:a n Legion
on programs and polides of The
Amerkan Legion whil:h have na-
tional signilkance.
l \ ,mmander Matthews is a
of two tours of duty with
th e U. S. Navy , the first from
1932 to 1936. and the second
re-enli sti ng as a me mber of the
Navy's famous Seabees in 1943
with servke in the Marshall Is-
lands, Okinawa, and Hawaii . In
priva te life he owns and operat es
Linemen' s Equipment Company
in Fort Worth .
During his term of oflil:c,
the National Comma nder is plal: -
ing emphasis on a l:On tinuing
effort to assist veterans uf the
Vietnam era, espel:ially in the
field of employmen t through the
Legion's "Jobs for Veterans"
program.
The Conferenl:e will be under
t he direct ion of Ohi o Legion
Commander Galen J. Houser of
MI:(' lure.
The whal er's expression "thar she blows" refers to a
whale' s discharge of warm breath, which condenses in the
cold air into a visible vapor, whe .... a whale surfaces.
Chinese Shrimp Easy
With Chef's Recipe
Chinl'se Shrimp
18 laq(p cleaned shrimp. dried
:l tablespoons flour
1/3 cup Karo dark corn syrup
2 tablespoons sugar
1 tabl espoon corn starch
3 tablespoons vinegar
2 tablespouns water
1 tablespoon sherr y
1 tablespoon soy sauce
1/ 4 teaspoon grou nd ginger
1/2 cup small wedges
1/4 cup green pe pper pieces
1 1/2 cups corn oil
1 garlic. minced
Cui shrimp lengthwi se al
most t hro ugh and o pen fl at .
Coat with fl our . Mix together
corn sy ru p. ('om st arch . vine
gar, water , sherry , .soy sauce
and ginger . In colander over
large pan mix together vege
tables . In wok , as shown in
picture. or large deep skillet.
heat corn oil over medium
heat to 37 5
0
F. Carefull y add
shrimp a fpw at a time . Fry.
stirring occasio nally. about 1
minute or until golden. Pour
shrimp and oil mixture over
vegptables. Return pan to heat
with 1 tabl espoon of the corn
oil. Sa utp garlic , Po ur corn
syru p mi'dure into sk ill el .
Rring 10 boil, stirring con
sta l.'l y, and hoil 1 minute .
Add "hrimp and vege tabl es
from colander. stir until coat
I'd . ,lakes 3 servings.
newspaper advertising
could make the difference
BETWEEN BEING' OPEN FOR BUSINESS ...
AND DOli' BUSINESS
Turning so-so into great, that's the difference newspaper advertising can
maket Successful businessmen tell their sales story again and again . '.
and it where it does the most good, in the pages of this newspaper.
ASK us for details on how display advertising can y,'ork for you.
The VAllEY SHOPPER. Inc.
. TM ......... Queu. - - .... bll.h ....
105 S. Main Phone 897-6921
Ohio
Page 6 .
WAYNESVILLE
Church of Christ
Thi r d & Miami Streets
Charl es Pike, Evangelist
10: 00 a. m . . Sunday Morni ng
6 : 30 p.m. - Sunday Eveni ng
6:30 p.m. - Wednesday Evening
Phone 897-4462 for Information
First Baptist Church
North Main Street
JOhn P. Osborne, Pastor
10 : 0 0 a. m. - Sunday Schaal
11 :00 a.m. - Morning Worship
6 :30 p.m . Tr ai ning U nion
7:30 p .m. - Evening wor shi p
7 : 30 p.m . . WedneSday Prayer
Meeting
(affiliated wi th Southern Bap-
tist Convention)
First Church of Christ
152 High Street 897-4786
Ernie Sm i th - Minister
9 : 30 a. m. - Bible School
10: 30 a. m .. Worshi p
7 :00 p.m. - Even i n g
Friends Meeting
Four th Street near High
9 : 30 a. m. - Sunday School
10: 45 a.m. - Sunday Meet i ng for
WOrShip ( unprogramed)
St. Augustine Church
High Str eet
Rev. Joseph H. Lutmer, Past or
7 a. m. & 11 a.m. - Masses
8 a. m. & 8 p.m. - Holy Days
7:30 p.m. - First Friday
7:45 a.m. - Daily Mass
5 : 30 P. I" . - Saturday Mass
MT, HOLLY
United Methodist Church
Rev. Leonard Baxter
9: 30 a.m. - Sunday School
ll : 00 a.m. - Wunday Wors hip
Service
7 : 30 p.m. - Wednesday Prayer
Service
HARVEYSBURG
Friendship Baptist Church
Southern Baptist Convent i on
James Brown, Pastor
9 : 30 a.m. - Sunday School
10: 30 a.m. - Sunday Morni ng
. Worsh i p
7 : 30 p. m. - Sunday Evening
Serv i ce
7:30i.m. - Wednesday Midweek
Prayer and Bibl e Study
The MIAMI GAZETTE
Christian Baptist Mission
Main Street
Mrs. Lois Dunaway, Pastor
10 a.m. - Sunday School
11 a.m. - Morning Worship
7: 30 p.m. - Evening Worship
7 :30 p.m. - Prayer Meeting
Wednesday & Thursday
7: 30 p.m. - Song-fest. La 'st
s,aturday each mo nth .
DODDS
Free Pentecostal Church
of God
R.R . 122 - Dodds, Ohio
Pastor, James Coffman
10:30 a.m. - Sunday SctlOol
7 : 00 p.m. - Sunday Evangelistic
Service
7 : 30 p.m. - Wednesday Prayer
Service
LYTLE
St. ,Vlary's Episcopal
Church
Jonahs Run Baptist Church
United Methodist
Church
John K. Smith, Minister
Third & Main Streets
Rev . Harold Deeth , Rector
11 : 15 a.m. - Morning Pray er
1st , 3rd & 5th Sundays :
Holy Communion 2nd & 4th
Sundays
United Methodist Church
Third & North Streets
L . Young, Minister
g : OO a.m. - Church School
10: 15 a.m. - Church Worship
7 : 00 p.m. - Jr. & Sr . Youth
Fellowship
The Full Gospel Tabernacle
Rt . 3 - Ferry Rd.
Rev . Sherman Cook, Pastor
10: 30 a.m. - Sunday School
7 : 00 p . m. - Sunday Eve. Service
7: 30 p . m. - Wednesday Eve.
Service
7: 30 p.m. - Sat Eve Service
First Church of God
Lytle Rd. at Ferry Rd . Intersection
Rev . Carl A. Pierce
9 : 30 a.m. - Sunday School
10: 30 a.m. - Morning worship
7 :00 p.m. - Sunday Even i ng
7 : 00 p . m_ . Wednesday Evening '
CORWIN
Pentecostal Holiness
Church
Walter L . Lamb, Pastor
10: 00 a.m. - Sunday School
7 : 00 p . m. - Sunday Worship
Service
7 : 30 p. m. - Wednesday
Worship Service
Ohio 73 East
10: 00 a.m. - Sunday School
10:00 & 11 : 00 a.m. - Sunday
worShip Serv i ce
7:30 p.m. - Sunday Even ing
Worship
United Methodist
Church
David Harper, Pastor
9:30 a.m. - Sunday Church Servic
Service
10: 30 a.m. - Sunday Scho ol
11 : 00 a. m. - Sunday Worship
Service
Youth Fellowship and Bible
Study
Harveysburg Full Gospel
Church
E. South Street
Rev. John M. Lamb. Pastor
7 : 30 P. M . - Thursday
7 : 30 - Saturday - Young
People's Service
10:30 a.m. - Sunday School
8 : 00 p . m. - Sunday Evening
SPRING VALLEY
United Methodist
Church
Walnut - Vine
Robert R. Meredith, Pastor
9 : 30 a ,m. - Sunday School
10: 30 a.m. - Morning Worship
6 : 30 p.m. - Youth Fellowship
Jr . High & Sr. High
7:45 p.m. - Wednesday Chlor
Rehearsal
Spring Valley Church
of Christ
Gladys Street
10: 00 a. m. - Morning Worship
7 : 00 p.m. - Evening Worship
8 : 00 p.m. - Wednesday Evening
WorShi p
Spring Valley Friends
Church
Moun.d St reet
E. Fr iend Ca user, Pastor
9 : 30 a.m. - Sunday School
10: 30 a.m. - Morning Worship
9 : 30 a.m. - Sunday School
10:30 a.m. - Sunday Worship
Service
8 : 00-9 : 00 p . m. - Wednesday
Evening Bible Study
CENTERVILLE
The Centerville First
Pentecostal Church
173 E. Franklin Street
Ray Norvell, Pastor
Gene Bicknell , Ass't .
10: 00 a.m. - Sunday Sclnool
7:00 p.m. - Sunday Evening
7:30 p. m. - Wednesday Evening
GENNTOWN
Genntown United Church
Of Christ
Route 42 at Genntown
Ray Stormer, Pastor
9 : 30 a.m. - Worship Service
10:30 - Sunday Church Street
5:00 p . m, - Sunday Youth
Fellowship
FERRY
Ferry Church of Christ
Wllmlngtoo Pike &
Social Row Road
Bus Wiseman, Minister
9:15 a,m. - School
10: 15 a.m. - Morning Worship
service
10: 15 a.m. - Sunday Vouth
WorShip
6 : 00 p.m, - youth Meeting
7:00 p.m. - Evening Service
7:30 p.m. Wednesday - Midweek
Prayer and Bible Study
RIDGEVILLE
Ridgeville Community
Church
St. Rt, 48 .& Lower
Springboro Road
Ray L. Shelton, Pastor
9 : 30 a.m. - Sunday School
10:45 a.m. - Mornlnq Worship
7 : 30 p.m. - Sunday Evening
service
7 :30 p.m. - Wednesday Evening
Service
5 : 30 p.m. - Sunday Sr. youth
Recreation
6 : 30 p.m. - Sunday Sr. youth
Services
Thi s Church Page I s Sponsored For You Through The Courtesy Of The Following Area Mlerchants
WAYNESVILLE NATIONAL BANK
ELLIS SUPER VALU
WAYNESVILLE, OHIO
WAYNESVILLE, OHIO
MIAMI GAZETTE
DEATHS
Cecil S. Wilkerson age 66 of
3319 Sagamon Ave., Kettering,
Ohio, passed away Sunday at
Kettering Memorial Hospital. He
had been employed at the NCR
for 41 yrs retiring 4 yrs ago. He
was also a salesman wi th the
Cahill Realty Co.
He is survived by his wife
Norma; 3 daughters, Mrs. Jean
Sexton of Kettering, Mrs. Shirley
Boggs of Miamisburg, Mrs. Bar-
bara Taulbee of Harrison, Ohio;
4 brothers, Ed of Oregonia, Webb
of Spring Valley, Virgil of Way-
nesville and Hubert of Bellbrook;
12 grandchildren and 3 great
grandchildren and several nieces
and nephews.
Funeral services will be at
2 P.M. Thursday at the Church
of God, Oregonia. Rev. E. L.
Taulbee and Rev. Spicer will be
officia ting. Interment is at Miami
Cemetery.
Vi sit ati on will be from 3 to 5
and 7 to 9 Wednesday at the
Stubbs-Conner Funeral Home,
Waynesville.
I1g oul
nl(lrl' " in " Lhan ('VE'r bl'fol'{'.
thanks tu a Ill'W combinal ion
foon ca rri l'r and cooking
Cali ed Food Toll' . til!' com-
pact kit by Rl' gal Wan' is abl!'
to store. prl' pan' and Sl' rv!' a
com pi ell' nwal for any Duling.
regardl l'ss of til!' occasion or
l ime of veal' . NE'sling toge tlH'r,
lilt' five aluminum pans an'
slacked and locken in placl' to
preve nt food spill agE' or spoi l-
age. For food prE' para lion, tilt'
lid o f t he inLE' ri ock ing pans
doubl es as a fry pan cov!'r .
whil e a snap-in-handl E' fi ts in-
to pl ace for t he open fir!' chef.
With thi s producl, mol'{'
and more outdoorsml'n arE'
having a pi cnic,
0 ':" III
"Youth is a wonderful thin\( ;
what a cri me to wasle il on
children. " (Gpor!!E' Bernard
Shaw)
I
STUBBS-CONNER

FUIERAl HO ME
---'.
24 Hour Ambulance Service
, , '"
STEVE CONNER - DIRECTOR
" I

8'97-5966

- ..:
) !. " I"" ' .. ALL FAITHS , 185 N. Main, Waynesville
WAYNESVIU .. E BASKETBALL ROSTER'
VARSITY
!!!.!!!.!..
tl!:.
RON BUXTON 24 5'11 " 150
MIKE COMPTON 30
6'3" 185
MARK CORNETI 50 6'5" 205
MIKE GARRETI 34 6'0" 155
JIM GOODE 32
6'1''' 174
PHIL HARMON 54
6'1" 165
MIKE HARTSOCK 44 5'9" 150
RON JAMES 10 5'8" 140
STEVE LEMASTER 14 5'10" 150
DOUG O'BANION 20
5'9" 175
STEVE RAINES 12 5'9" 150
BOB RUGGLES 42 6'0" 175
MARK STANLEY 40 6'6" 170
RESERVE
DAVID BLAIR 20 6'0" 132
TED BORGERDING 12 5'6" 129
LOYD CRUMP 44 6'3" 189
RICK HAZEN 24 5'11 " 156
BRUCE JONES 2
5'7" 144
MIKE JONES 14 5'8" 144
RAY LEWIS 42 5'11 " 144
JEFF LIVINGSTON 4
5'9" 134
RICHARD PEAK 40 6'1 " 182
CHRIS PLUMMER 10 5'6" 137
TOM RICKEY 30 5'10" 140
GREG SCOTI 34 5'9" 130
STEVE STANLEY 22 5'9" 124
JEFF WATKINS 32 6'1 " 155
HEAD COACH: Vernon Hooper
ASSISTANT COACHES: Dave Barton, Dave Cessna,
Jack Emsuer
11
12
10
12
12
12
12
12
12
12
12
12
II
10
10
11
11
'II
10
10
10
10
10
10
10
10
10
VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Capt. Debbie Diamond,
Ann Boeck, Bridget DeWine, Debbie Grim, Vicki
Lainhart, Karen Vincent
RESERVE CHEERLEADERS: Capt. Chris Walten,
Charlene Caudill, Pam Gwin; JUlie Mosher, Sherry
Rains
. ,
CHEERl.EADER SPONSOR; Connie 'Hooper ,
. ', .. . ,
,04 '
By Dick & Judy
Too often those who would
act in defense of a natural land-
scape versus an artificial man-
made environment do so on the
basis of esthetics. More frequent-
ly than not one learns of the
practical importance of natures
creations only after their bene-
fits have been irreplacably re-
moved. The following is fr om a
pamplet "Man's Best Friend, The
Tree" :
In the midst of the environ-
mental uproar , the Tree stands
by - like a faithful watchdog -
dispensing life - giving benefits
and lives on - like a silen t lap-
dog taken for granted, and ye t
one of man's best friends.
Wise men have pl anted trees
in backyards, on woodlands, and
along city streets since colonial
days. Now, as then their invest-
ment is returning on almost in-
finite number of benefits and
services for man and Mother
Earth.
To affix a price tag to an ur-
ban tree, like afflxing a price
tag to a family pet, is virtually
impossible . In fact , in benefits
and services, the value of trees
in densely populated areas far
exceeds the price we pay for
their establishment and main-
tenance and the dollar return we
may obtain if they were har-
vested for wood products.
trees help supply YfJ!
neea to breathe. Yearly each '
acre of young trees can produce
enough oxygen to keep 18 peo-
ple alive _ ..
Trees help keep our air supply
fresh by using up carbin dioxide
that we exhale and that factories
and engines emit ...
Trees use their hairy leaf sur-
faces to trap and mter out ash,
dust, and pollen particles car-
ried in the air. __
Trees dilute gaseous pollu-
tants in the air as they release
oxygen ...
Trees can be used to indicate
air pollution levels of sulfur diox-
ide, just as canaries were once
used to detect dangerous me-
thane gas in coal mines ...
Trees lower air temperatures '
by enlisting the sun's energy to
evaporate water in the leaves .. .
Trees slow down forceful
winds ...
Trees cut noise pollution by
acting as barriers to sound. Each
, 100 ft. width of trees can ab-
sorb about 6 to 8 decibels of
sound in tensidy. Along busy
highways, which can generate
as much as 72 decibels, this
reduction would be welcome to
residents .. .
Trees provide shelter for birds
and wildlife and even for us
when caught in a rain shower
without an umbrella ...
Trees shade us from direct
sunlight petter than any som-
,brero and are welcome in park-
ing lots. on hot, sunny days . ..
Tree leaves break the on-
slaught of pelting raindrops on
the soit surface and give the
soil a chance !9 soak up as much -
wa ter as possible . . .
:; T teaves, 'by decaying,
'place to the ' solf' and:-
,. " ...' - .
... . 1'
enrich it to support later plant
growth ...
Tree roots hold the soil and
. keep silt from washing into
streams ...
Tree roots help air get be-
neath the soil surface, ..
Trees salve the psyche wi th
pleasing shapes and patterns and
seasonal splashes or' color . ..
Trees break the monotony of
endless sidewalks and miles of
highway . ..
Trees soften the outline of
the masonry , metal , and glass
cityscape . ..
Trees increase the value of
property ...
The cost of allowing the des-
tructi on of our natural environ-
ment is greater than people rea-
li ze. Wise people don' t repeat
mistakes.
SPORTS
by Jeff Richards
RESERVES
Springboro Makes It Two
In A Row
The Waynesvill e reserve squad
journeyed to rival Springboru
court lasl Friday. Nobody looked
really over-powering as the Pan-
thers just squeaked by 50-43.
It was fairly close all the way
with scoring coming in spurts.
The Panthers finally out-spurting
Waynesville by seven.
The first period showed it
even at 10 all but the Panthers
come out fast with seventeen
points in the second period while
limiting the Spartans to nine.
WHS was just barely pulling
back when Springboro spurted
to seventeen more points again
in the fourth.
The Waynesville defense was
the question mark as it did a
fine job in the third period
limiting the Panthers to 6 and
then letting them have two 17
point periods.
The loss was the reserves se-
cond in a row, the first coming
from Carlisle.
WHS
SHS
1 st
10
10
2nd 3rd
9 12
17 6
4th T
12 43
17 50
And Blan Makes It Three
The Spartans now fine them-
selves in the middle of a three
game reserve lOSing streak as thel
Blanchester cats almost com-
pletely shut off Waynesville's of-
fensive attack.
Defense was the name of the
game as both teams looked very
good not scoring and not letting
the other tellm score. Glan's de-
fense was easily better though as
it limited the Spartan attack to
25 points and the Spartans hold-
ing down the Cats to 40.
The first period like the game
against Springboro the night be-
fore looked even as both teams
managed to get six. Blanchester
. then seemingly easily outscored
the listless Spartans by ten in
the second. The half-time score
stood at 22-12 Blan.
Waynesville got back into it
a little but not as both
squads defense looked impres-
sive, WHS outscoring the Dian-
. chester Cats in the third
Blanchester cut
MIAMI GAZETTE
there however, as they poured
out twelve more points and held
the Spartans to only five and the
game ended that way - Blan on
top - 25-40.
The WayneSVille reserve squad
will try to get back into the
winners circle again as they meet
Clinton-Massie at home next Fri-
day night.
1st
WHS 6
Blan 6
New Club
2nd 3rd 4th T
6 8 5 25
16 6 12 40
The recently formed H.R.A.
made its fir st appearance at the
Blanchester game las t Saturday.
The new group was greeted with
criticism by some bu t made a
big impression on most as they
cheered the Spartans on to vi c-
tory.
VARSITY
Waynesville Splits a Pair
But Comes Out Behind
The Spartans had a tough
schedul e over the weekend , los-
ing to arch rival Springboro in
enemy territury and bea ting an
improving Bl ancheste r team on
the following eve ning. Althougll
the Spartans lust to 'Bo ro on
Friday but won on Sa turday
against Bl an they actuall y came
out behind. The loss to Spring-
boro kind of puts things out
of reach for the Spartans as
they are now tou far behind to
win the league.
SPRINGBORO
The Spartans went down Fri-
day evening agai nst a bett er
. Springburo team, 62-77.
There was a capasi ty crowd
on hand in the limited space of
Boro's gym. No one in the crowd
budged as they watched the two
teams battle out a fairly even
first half. The turning point of
the game being when the score
was tied 20-20 with 2.36 left in
the first half and Boro went
into a devastating full court press
that forced the Spartans to turn
the ball over six straight times.
The Pan thers converted each
Spartan turnover into points and
cruised to a 31-22 halftime lead
which held the rest of the game.
The second half Springboro
was at its very best while Way-
nesville wasn't playing that bad
of ball but continued to get out
scored. As was expected there
were some rough spots in the
game but nothing serious as Boro
went on to win 77-62.
BLANCHESTER - The Spar-
tans returned home Saturday
evening to bea t Blanchester 81-
53. The fans saw a couple of
new faces in Waynesville's line
up as Steve Raines and Bob
Ruggles played a very impressing
game.
The Spartans looked well
in the first half although they
only outscored the Cats in the
first quarter by seven. The game
was really pretty close as those
new starters Raines & Ruggles
were hitting very well from the
outside. The Spartan team was
supported very well Saturday as
a new club, the H.R.A., easily
outcheered the pep club, who
. hasn't been doing much of any-
thing lately. Time ran out in the
half with Waynesville holding a
4 _
comfortalJle 7 point lead.
The Spartans started the se-
cond half much the same way
they played the first half. No
one seemed to be in sure con trul
of the game although Waynes-
vill e held a 10 poin t lead a t the
end of the third period. But
then all of a the Spart ans
came alive in the final period.
They seemed to be shooting
well and their defense was im-
proving. On top of all of this
they were pulling away rapidly.
Everyone saw action as time ran
out while the Spartans were en-
joying a 26 point lead. The
Spartans won 8 1-55 .
Varsity - WHS vs BHS
Waynesvi lle
Compton 9 - 3- 21
Ruggles 3 - 4 - 10
Goode 4 . I I - 19
Garret I - I - 3
Stanley I . 2 . 4
Cornett 0 - 0 - 0
James I 4 - 6
Hartsock 0 - 0 - 0
Raines 4 - 3 - I I
Lemas ter I - 0 - 2
O' Banion I - 3 - 5
TOT A LS 25 - 3 I - 8 I
Record: Overall 8-4
League 53
Blanche ster
Cull ins 2 - 0 - 4
McLanghlin 4 - 4 - 12
BoHannon 0 - I - I
Sa tes 4 - 2 - 10
Johnson 4 - 3 - II
Willi ams I - 2 - 4
Carp 4 - 5 - 13
TOTAL 19- 17- 55
Record: Overall 2-9
League )-7
Quarter Scores
I st 2nd 3rd
BHS 12 15 11
WHS 19 15 14
Varsity - WHS at SHS
Waynesville
4th F
17 55
33 81
Compton 10 - I - 21
Ruggles 5 - 0 - 10
Goode 4 - 3 - I I
Stanley 0 - 7 - 7
Corne tt 0 - 0 - 0
James ' I - 0 - 2
Hartsock 3 - 0 - 6
Raines 2 - I - 5
TOTALS 25 - 12 - 62
Springboro
Collins
Gregg
Hough
Howard
Patton
Mockabee
2 - 2 - 6
2 - I - 5
6 - 8 - 20
7 - 3 - 17
10 - I - 21
3-2-8
TOTALS 30-17-77
Record: Overall 9-3
League 6-1
Quarter Scores
1st 2nd 3rd 4th F
WHS 11 11 18 22 62
SHS 12 19 22 24 77
The Hartford Insurance
Group's Junior Fire Marshal'
program advises that emer-
gency numbers--';!specially for
the fire department-should
be left on or next to the tele-
phone. Small children should
be taught to dial "0" for help
in a fire or any other emet-
gency
January 24, 1973
$ ,
Waynesville High SChool
Schedule 1912-73
Nov. 24
Nov. 25
Nov. 28
Dec. I
Dec. 8
Dec. 15
Dec. 19
Dec. 22
Jan. 5
Jan. 13
Jan. 19
Jan. 20
Jan. 26
Jan. 27
Feb. 2
Feb. 9
Feb. 17
Feb. 23
Lebanon A
Little Miami A *
Yellow Springs A
Springboro H*
Blanchester A *
Clinton Massie A*
Greeneview H
Mason H*
Kings H*
Carlisle A
Springboro A
Blanchester H*
Clinton Massie H*
Cedarville H
Mason A*
Little Miami H*
Bellbrook A
Kings A*
* Denutes League Games
Fort Ancient Valley Conference
Vernon Hooper , Coach
CLUB NEWS
The New Century Club will
meet un January 26th at the
Town Square Restaurant a t I : 30
P.M.
Mrs. Walter Whitaker wi ll be
the hostess. The program is by
Mrs. Fred Grauman, Mrs . John
Surske, and Mrs. Ca theri ne
Barnhart.
The Wayne Twp. Republi can
Women's Club will meet Feb-
ruary 1st at 7:30 P.M. at St.
Mary's Episcopal Church in Way-
nesville. There will be installa-
tion of new officers.
Mr. Dave Eaton will show
slides and talk about the new
Three Centuries Swim Club.
Guests are invited.
BIRTHDAYS
Phillip Morgan - January 24
CHURCH
NEWS
SI. Mary's Youth Group met
Sunday night for an Easter Ba-
zaar Workshop.
A guest, Miss Cindy Ponder,
was introduced to the group.
Refreshments were served by
co-advisor Mrs. Ganed Vinson.
The group will meet next for
another Easter Bazaar work ses-
sion on Sunday. Jan. 28 at 6: 30
p.m. in St. Mary's Parish House.
Miss Lorri Bixby will be refresh-
ment hostess.
NOTICE - All news Items
must be in this office tly
5:00 P.M. Monday and all
Ads and Display
advertising must be in by
10:00 A.M. Tuesday.
PLEASE CO-OPERATEI .
"God must have loved the
plain people: he made so
ma r.y of them. " (Abraham
Lincoln)
_______________________________ ______________ __ ______________________ ____ __
Miami Gazette Business Review
WEST SIDE FENCE CO.
For Residenti al, commercial,
or farm fence contracting, call
West Side Fence Co. at 890
Parnell Rd. in Xenia phone 372-
0629.
This contractor is well re-
cognized for his high standards
of work and ability to complete
the job in the time alloted.
No matter what type of fence
you need, this contractor has
Ralph Baldwin - Mgr.
had previous expeflence WIth It
and can assure you of a first
rate job at the lowest price
possible.
He employs only fully quali-
fied men to assist him in his
work and they use only the
latest approved methods of in-
stalling your particular type of
fence. West Side Fence Co. also
expertly installs Roofing, Siding,
and Spouting, call for free esti-
mates.
The reputation of this con-
tractor speaks for itself when
you stop to consider the ever
increasing number of people he
is fence contracting or. We sug-
gest to our readers that they
contact West Side Fence Co.
for a job they know will be
done properly.
SUGAR CREEK READY'MIX CO.
The Sugar Creek Ready Mix
Co., located I mile S.W. of
Bellbrook on Ferry Road, phone
848-6811, offers you prompt
and dependable delivery of ready
mixed concrete.
This up-to-date concern fur-
nished a complete service of
high quality ready mixed con-
crete for building construction.
They have modern trucks for
transporting and mixing concrete
in quantity desired. This is\
a ;'eal convenience in building
as it eliminates delay and assures
a high quality, hard setting con-
crete.
The best of service is pro-
vided the public of this area. No
matter whether you have a large
or small amount of concrete
work to be done, you will find
it more convenient and far more
economical to use this credi-
table company.
We wish to say that this ser-
vice has proved to be essential
to this community. Call Sugar
Creek Ready Mix Co. fo r details.
FRED BORDEN
PLUMBING & HEATING
For expert plumbing and
heat ing installations and repairs,
call the Fred Borden Plumbing
& Heating loca ted at 240 Hill
Street in Xenia, Phone 37:.-
0921.
In this day and age, our
crowded living conditions will
not permit us to live without
plumbing and sanitation. OUf
modern sanitary service has in
Ray Sparks - Owner
Master Plumber License No. 1160
creased not only the length of
our lives, but has saved thousands
of lives as well.
No area can progress without
the services of the modern sani-
tary engineer, wh o thoroughly
understands his business.
These experts are equipped
to install steam ana hut waler
systems. They will gladly give
you details of the merits of the
different systems, SIJ that you
may decide whidl me thud i,
best for your needs. If you are
thinking of inslalling any kind
of hea ting system, or need
plumbing work, you will be more
than rapid by conSUlting this
company.
We make it a point to re-
commend this contr:JctlH to our
readers.
WESTERN AUTO ASSOC. STOR E
The Western Auto Assoc.
Store al 535 W. 2nd in Xenia
phone 376-2907 , features all
types of househuld goods and
automobile parts and accessories.
When you need anything for
your automobile , such as rear
view mirrors, batteries, tires,
sea t covers or practically any
thing - you'll pr obably find il
here. Yuu will enjoy shopping
James (Jim) Rusk - Owner
at this modern supply store be-
cause the employees are friendly
and accommodating and are ea-
ger to help you with your selec-
tions.
You will also be able to select
almost anything for your home.
They carry a complete line of
home appliances, including ste-
reos and color TV' s. No maller
what your needs may be, chcck
with the Western Auto Assoc.
Store first. Be sure to ask for
thc latest Western Auto catalog
when you come in . You'll find
budge t terms on almost every
item.
We are pleased to point out
to our repders a store of such
fine reputatian.
NORTH KING STREET
NURSING HOME
A most wonderful atmosphere
prevails at the North King Street
Nursing Home in Xenia phone
3722403 at 418 N. King. The
trained personnel are always
striving to excell in the daily
care and supervision of their
guests afld their wants.
This custom equipped facility
is designed for only one purpose;
and that is to provide the guest
or patient a relaxed and happy
Irene Garwood RN - Owner
existence. The rooms are large
and airy, well lighted and excep-
tionally clean. The meals are
. prepared to suit the individual's
personal likes or requirements
as by his condition.
They offer 24 hour supervi-
sion by a competent and con-
genial staff. The family atmos
phere that always prevails here
is second to none. The intimate,
artistic surroundings will please
the most discriminating.
Physical and recreational fa-
cilities are available: All of the
guests are assured of getting the
proper medication, correct diet,
daily exercise and plenty of rest.
We highly re:commend the
North King Street Nursing
Home, open to all women pa-
tients, regardless of Race, Color
or Creed.
IVAN
SALES & SERVICE INC.
Ivan Hess - Owner
Located at 1416 N. Detroit
SI. in Xenia, phone 372-0061,
this outstanding company fea-
tures everything in the way of
farm equipment and supplies.
For many years this widely
known firm has provided them
with a supply of Massey-Fergu-
son farm implements that are by
all means, the best to be had in
the implement line. Many years
of service put them in a position
to give advice in the selection of
implements most advantageous
to the farmer's particular needs.
They also carry a complete line
of lawn and garden equipment
and tractors.
To complete their service to
the farmer, the Ivan Hess Sales
& Servil:e Inc., maintains a de-
partment for all kinrls of repair
work on farm machinery, where
they employ expertly trained
men who are very capable of
taking care of any repair service.
No job is too large or too small.
We highly recommend this
firm to our readers for .A-plus
quality and dependable service.
MERLE NORMAN
COSMETICS
Judy Palmer - Owner
For the best in cosmetil:s, be
sure to see the Merle Norman
cosmetics located at 31 W. Main
in Xenia, phone 372-9004.
The Merle Norman Cosmetics
are manufactured to suit every
type of skin. Regardless of whe
ther your complexion is ' fair or
dark, dry or oily, this special
line of cosmetics is for you.
Your representative will be glad
to demonstrate their cosmetics
and assist you in determining
what type of skin you have so
you will know exactly what you
should use.
They feature a full line of
powder, blusher, lipstick, base,
cream, and many lovely fra-
grances in colognes, all beauti-
fully packaged. Every color and
shade is well balanced to assure
you of make up that will gla-
morize you. If you have not
tried these cosmetics, you are
missing a treat in the now look
of natural beauty.
We suggest that you make an
appointment ' with . the . Merle
Norman Cosmetics,
HEDGER ELECTR Ie
Roy Hedger Jr. - Owner
The commercial, residential
and industrial specialists in this
locale for all electric contracting
work is the Hedger Electric 10'
cated on Rt. 2 (Near Jasper Rd.
Station) in Xenia, phone 376-
2854.
This company has proved its
abilities in this field through the
many varied electric contracting
jobs they have successfully com
pleted to the satisfaction of the
customer.
They are fully insured and
can handle any wiring job from
remodeling to new construction
and are more than glad to give
you complete inspection and reo
commendation as well as reason-
able cost estimates at any time.
The electricians in their em-
ploy are fully qualified to handle
any job and complete it in the
shortest time possible.
We recommend this reputable
contractOr to anyone who migllt
need this type of service and
commend Hedger Electric on
their many fine business prac-
tices.
BELLBROOK
GUN SERVICE
"We BuySell-Trade"
Bob Ramsey & Willie Friend - Owners
A name well thought of by
the sportsmen in the section is
the Bellbrook Gun Service lo-
cated at 13 S. Main St. in Bell-
brook, phone 848-2161.
Trap shooters gun bugs in
general have learned that this is
the place to go when they need
the very best in gun repair,
loading equipment and supplies,
and other necessities for shoot
ing.
This company is well known
for their expert ability when it
comes to working on guns. The
experience training in this
field has given this firm the
knowledge to handle any type
of repair work. You may also
have them sight in your guns.
They carry a complete line
of loading equipment and sup-
plies, and they will be more
than glad to suggest the finest
equipment for your needs.
We take this opportunity to
express OUr admiration for the
fine servIce they offer to the
gun lovers in this area. We reo
commend you remember the
Bellbrook Gun Service for all of
your guns ,ana supplies.
.... .. 9 __ --:- . __________ -:. _______ _________ 24,1973
CHARLES E. APGAR CONTRACTOR
The Charl es E. Apgar Con-
trador at IIII S. Columbus
St. in Xenia phone 372-56 19 is
regarded in this area by persons
who have had them ha ndl e w n-
cret e w ntra cting work for them
as a contractor who will com-
plete the job when ex pec ted and
in a professional manner.
Whether you need concrete
Charles E. Apgar - Owner
for foundations, walks, pati os,
commercial or any concre te a p-
plica ti on, thi s firm can be trusted
to complete the job with hi ghl y
skill ed workmen who are W lll -
pl etel y familiar with thi s line of
work.
The management of thi s com-
pany has strived since their be
I .. T PIZZA
gillning to furni sh rea li sticall y
priced bids wi th the hi ghes t qua-
lit y work.
For dependabilit y. qualit y
work. and fair business dealings.
we make the sugges ti on tLl our
readers tha t you con tau the
Charles E. Apgar Contractor. We
know you'll be gla d you did .
Mgr. of West Branch - Norma Bailey
Mgrs. of Downtown store - Martha Sagers & Ruth Howard
Flat baked dough covered
with olive oil, toma toes, ancho-
vies and cheese was a specialty
of old world Naples, Italy, and
was named "pizza."
The tasty pizza pie has been
perfected for American tastes
with herbs, spices and delicacies
by the I-T Pizza with two loca-
tions in Xenia, 1905 W. Second
phone 372-5741 and at 130 E.
Main downtown phone 372-
3587.
Baked in a 550 degree oven
are tempting pizzas in three si-
zes with various ingredients, in-
cluding Spiced Pepperoni , Olives,
Mushrooms, Cheese, Italian Sau-
sage and much more.
. Order your favorit e soft
drink, ale or beer available by
the stein or in a pitcher when
you stop at this fine gathering
place. Devour a mouth-watering
pizza in the nice dining room
or ortler one to go by phoning
ahead .
Come as you are a. nd visit
the I-T Pizza in Xenia often for
an enj oyable evening.
WADDELL USED CARS
The Waddell Used Cars is
located at 318 E. Main phone
372-3557 & 39 N. Orange phone
both in Xenia.
1r1v' the 'way 'of used autom<Y
. biles, they have an excellent
Une. These cars are in excellent
condition and will give the buy-
ers the best of service at rea-
sonable rates and are offered on
the best terms possible.
John Waddell - Owner
Howard Mullins - Mgr.
As dependable experts in the
used car business, they have a
reputation known all over as
leading dealers.
All empioyees are familiar
with these cars and will be
pleased to give you any and all
information about them. De-
monstrations on any car in their
lot will be courteously and ac-
comodatingly given, showing
that their cars are ready to go
before being offered to the pub-
lic. This firm has built up a
growing business th rough the
policy of selling high grade used
cars.
We would like to tilke thi s
0pp0rlunity to re commend thi s
fine company.
XENIA GOLF CLUB RESTAURAI\lT
The next time your club or
organization needs the facilities
of a first rate banquet room, do
what many other in this section
do by contacting the Xenia Golf
Club Restaurant at 944 Country
Club Drive in Xenia, phone 372-
0961.
They are known as a concern
that will handle your party fr om
start to finish in a most compe-
tent manner. Their caterers are
fully qualified and can help you
in selecting a delicious menu for
your guests_
I f you need entertainment of
any type, they are well acquaint-
ed with many people in the
field and arrange sOllle of the
fines t to top off il perfc:ct party.
We suggest to ou r readers
that they let the Xenia Golf
Club Restaurant handle all your
banquet needs, and comme nd
this concern for their well known
abilities in operating the perfect
evening.
PEOPLE'S SAVINGS
AND
LOAN ASSOCIATION
Many of us have had the
dream to own a home of our
own, but money problems
seemed to make it extremely
difficult. This community is for-
tunate to have in its midst a
firm which can make just such a
thing possible.
People's Savings and Loan
Association is located at 100 W.
Main Street in Xenia phone 372-
1641.
Come in or caU and talk your
problems over with them. The
management has always had at
heart the best interests of the
'community and has done its
best at all times to serve the
people.
They offer an excellent sa-
vings service_ Many of us have
promised oursr.lves again and a-
gain to start saving. But soine-
how we never quite get started.
Don't wait any long:er. Tomor-
row morning go to P,eople's Sa-
vings and Loan Association and
open your savings account with
even the smallest amount. Then
add to it regularly and watch it
grow_
We take great pride ' in point-
ing out this foremost concern
and heartily recommend our
readers discover for themselves
the real satisfaction in their ser-
vices.
COOPER'S
REATAURANT
Gayle & Mear! Calhoun - Owners
This at +34
Ci ncinnati at IS Oil ': llf tht::
l1Iost popular di lll ng pla c':s In
this It has ga ined a
as the pl ace where both tho:
local alld traveli ng publi L' can
well Sa ti sfy thei r del1lands ill the
matter of obtaining good food.
The menu consists uf man y in-
viting and temptin g di shes.
Lunches and dinners are ullt'rcd
to sa tisfy the tas tes of the most

It ro:flcshi ng to lill d , uch a
Illudl'r n up-tLl -date
at When the lIwncr we nt
In tu business, it With the
idea that IllS muder n n:st;Jurant
would be allll )ng the be>l.
P.:ople frum UUI arca will
fine thi s ;J plea>ant pia.:e to
dinc whi le I II tUWIl shllpnin g for
the day .
We arc happy tll present thi s
fine re stauran t ' lluur reilders.
SWIGART GARAGE
Don Swigart - Owner
Trucks to meet every need
are available in thi s area at th",
Swigart Garage loca ted at 1303
Bellbrook (at St. Rt. 35 By-pass)
in Xenia, Phone 372-9241 . The
fine line of International Harves-
ter, Mack and Detroit Di esel
Trucks handled here are engi-
neered to your needs .
Gas or diesel powered trucks
are needed to perform special
tasks. Whether it be for the far m
or industry, yuu' ll find the type
of heavy-duty truck yo u need
here.
Terms are reasonable and pri-
ces are competitive at this firm
which has built a fi ne reputation
in thi s sec ti on for square deilling
and quality products .
The in parts and se rvi ce
are availabl e here too.
No stranger to the truck busi
ness in this area is t he Swigart
Garage. We suggest you contact
this firm for your next truck.
JAN'S VACUUM
CLEANERS & SEWING
MACHINES
Jan Coyle - Owner
The fine reputation of this
Lll l11pany has been achieved
through service , sati sfac tion and
quality merchandi se. No where
wi ll you lind a firm that strives
to please every patron, regardless
of your needs, as conscienti ously
as they do at this reputabl e con-
cern.
Whenever you are in need of
any thing in the line of sewing
machines and vacuum cleaners ,
see the Jan's Vacuum Cleaners
& Sewing Machines located at
44 W. Main in Xenia phone .37 2-
0602 for complete service &
parts on all makes of sewing
machines and vacuum cleaners.
They will be happy to help
you in any way possible. Here
you will find reasonable prices,
but qualit y is of the hi ghest.
You can't go wrong by trading
wi th thi s company , for they
stand behind every pur chase.
They are aware that to " pl ease"
a customer is to "keep" a cus-
tomer. Therefore, they will do
every thing in their power to
please you when you trade here .
We wish to re coillmend the
Jan's Vacuum Cleaners & Sewing
Ma.:hines.
MAIN ONE
TELEVISION SERVICE
Bob Shaner - Owner
Main One Television Service
located at 385 W. Main in Xenia,
phone 372-6481, they are com-
pletely equipped to repair tele-
vision sets. They feature a (';om-
plete TV service and have the
parts on hand to repair your TV
promptly whether it is a wlor
or black and white set. They
also offer sales in Zenith tele-
vision sets. Your authorized sales
& service headquarters for Zenith
television sets.
T.V. repair work is a highly
competitive field. To remain in
this business and to be one of
the leaders, a shop must have
T. V. tecl1l1icians who really un-
derstand the -business. They must
be thoroughly familiar with e-
very part and wire on your set.
All these features you will find
at this reputable shop.
You know that your equip-
ment is in the hands of experts
when you take it to this shop.
They will take the best of care
of your TV cabinet and see that
it does not become scratched
'or marred, and repair anypart of
your TV set.
We highly rewmmend this
outstanding fi rm.
' -
January 24,1 973 .The MIAMl GAZETTE
TACKETT TIRE SALES
Elmer Tackett - Owner
The nanw Ta.:kett Tire
ill Xenia . Ivc:lleu al \ 401 N.
Delroil, phonl! 37 has he
l' Ollle a pupular byword ill Iht:
arcu fUI allu
in general 101 Ihdl Irlendl y ser
viccs anu cxcl'l lcnl lille uf 11I gh
qua lil Y
1;lklllg Iht.: sleps vI' relirlng OUI
I II Iruck . Don' l let Ilwt fae
luI' hoi her you anymore. The
1!1;II1agc mcni at Ihi , Icspccted
11111 1 has maul' arrangc men ls 1'01
hudge l 1<:lms for lire pll1'chases .
tire to do the job and they also
make sure that when i.t is mount
ed it will be in perfe.: t balan.:e .
Wc all "nuw Ihal wOl n li rcs
-: an be eXlre mel y uangcrllus , bUI
,umClI llles Ihe .:uSI of buying
Il CW' Ill es can Illakt.: pUI li n
/\I,)ll g wi lh Iheir filll' line
priced tires, )'uu' ll
nul finu a more frienul v and
honest firm tu dv business with.
LvcrYll ne in thcir employ is fu ll y
tr:lined in selec tin g just the ri ght
We are pleased to re.: ommend
this dealer to all of our readers,
and cOlll mend the manage ment
I'llI' w ntinued elTort s tll serve
the people of thi s section to the
best of their ability. Remember
the name , Ta.:kett Tire Sa les for
yo ur t ire needs.
C.w. JOHNSON INSURANCE
C. W. Johnson - Owner
Fur ,ill III insurancc
l: all the C. W. Johnson Insurance
in Xenia luca led <i t Monr oe.
phonc 125.
willing to serve you in every
need.
The y ar c IOllked to fUI In
surance , ervkt' by a large numbcl
of pellple in till ' area bCl:ause
Ihey lepl<:se l1t sume uf the lar g
cs t COlllp,HlI es anu arc re auy alld
When in need 01" Insurance,
be tu .:ont a.:t them. Go
(lVCI thc ground with him as you
d ll yuur lawyer anu he will be
Jblt: til help you selcct the kinu
(I I IIl SlIr JnCe suil ed to ylllil
FLOWERS UNLIMITED
Va lentine's Day Is Only A Heart Beat Away
Vale ntine 's is a day is a rad ia n t <l 1'l' a nge'
wlll'n "Ioverly" things mf'ni 0 1' fre sh ('arna
I .. l)e"r- I\ ' . e, pec ia ll y when lions. ;Ind
Ih. y '!'f' in love. which a lso f. ':t lllr", " ," d (' he
In the la t e 1700' s, sl'll'et nill., hea rt a l\d IWo whil e,
he)!an pe nnin)! e b b\) ce ra mi c
r. ,t e V,denti ne' s ('arel, for
o ne a nolh e r. IVl any of I he.'"
sl ill ,; urvive as preci"lh rnu
"' urn I reaSlir es, bUl tl1f' !'Iora l
arril'H!\ ' men t s I hal acco mpal\i
,' d I h,' c;lrd ;; . h .. il\g as fr a"i lp
and , ' ,' ll c., le as lov(' Ii se if.
rtgl' d! ;.i )ly 11. ,It nol .
Bt lt il \'.',, ;; n' t alway, lov ..
" IHI klSsf';; Oil SI. V:rl enlll1 (,"
T huuvh the of
\I ;" pn: ' I1 ' ''' Da y i, shr()lldpd
III mysl , r y . it 's " s
-,<)(' i;II(O(\ with two marl
",l l\t s Iwnwd V" If' nl il w ", IH""
, , I, I,r<lI ,on day 10
I;d l u n F e bruary I I.
11""'tvl'r . accor ri in(! 10 "'I('
1,, 1,. , . \ '" Ie lltin,, 's Da v i, 11\1'
II I" d"rn equival ent ,;1' lilt'
I{o man Lupe rcali a n cp l" hr;!
' '' 'II. a gay ho liday once c('l c'
: I' al .. d Oil F pb ruary 1, . Ac
c " rd ing II) ;t1l<Jth e r bplie r, th ..
t lin of
, I' I" , " 1 ok pll ' had most pro"
. .101',. ' . Il ly ;en COil
11 ,,'1 ""1 wit h St. V" lf 'ntill"
" Ild , .wed it s or i;( in to ti l('
convl' nt iona l'w li"r th ai i t w.t: .
;,1 Ih,' start "I' F ebruary 11
tha i thl' birds to mllll' .
.. F",. I hi s was on s/'ynt Vall'n
Iync " day." wrot e the popt
l;c "I't'rf' Y Chllucer, "w h a n
" Vf'ry roul cometh thpr to
clu" hi s makp."
T hrough the years f! owprs
hav,' often ex pressed th" in
" x pressib le even more elo
qupnlly tha n the written word.
Today, saying, "Happy Val en
tine's" with fl owers is as easy
to do as sending a greet ing
ca rd. For exampl e, through
loca l FTD florists, anybody
can se nd a special "Love
Bundle" bu uquet anywhere
in the U.S. or Canada through
out the week preceding Val
e nUne's Day.
The LoveBundle, designed
in a n exclusive con
1\ ' Va l"nline' s Da y
wi ll lI 1I you, he
luo ks rorward with a great
dea l o f 10 Ihe cen
t ury o ld t ra dition or I' a c h
hli nd rold pd l;e ss fi shing in a
V;ti ('nlilll' Uo , for t he na me
"I' (he lad who W() \t Id he her
swp('[hl' art unl il I he !l ex t
rl'bruary I II. You do n' t know
who you ' n' go ing tu gpt, hut
you (' a nnot d e ny it's excit ing!
The mode rn lass does have
it eas ie r beca use she usuall y
kllows who's se nding her a
valentine a far cry from the
old d ays whe n val e ntines were
spnl <t nonymously. And she's
far hette r 01'1' than t he 18th
century M iss who kept he r
eyes shut tightly on February
lll o ut of a superst itious fear
that she would fall ho pe lessly
in love with the first ma n she
chanced to see on Valentine's
Day!
It may be true that most
people marry on other days
than February 14 but no lover
will ever deny that it began
on that day. To paraphrase
the Romantic poet, Percy
Shelley, "0 love, if Valentine
flowers come today, can mar-
riage be far behind'"
needs.
They have made a study of
insurance problems and will help
you uetermine what your need
is, and how best you can meet
that nced al a minimum cust.
We hi ghly recommend thi s
C. W. Johnson Insurance for
insuralll:e of all kinds.
TOUJOURS L' AMOUROSE
I.",c 11. ,' :.t w.,', hlo' , OI\ll'd
IlIOI', wil" ., l! 1;e ." "I' wilu'
el", 1' ; tI h:llld Th i ... 10
I'll 1'1 Ill' " C,d""I,, 1'1\1 11 : 111/" '. IIII'
I."", . \\" 11" h." 1)(" '11 i; II,o
dlll cd :\( 't'"" I hI' l ' III I inl<'
I'll )' \ ': .t IlIlill" '
' l l l H' 1.( J\' l' \\' int ' i ... . \nlo l1ru:-. t'
I'rol\l Fr:II \1 'c", 1.11 ;1' " \ .tll .. , . II
i, " I\" ;e\., , cI'\," chi ll ,cI . .
" ,, 11111" .111, . Ihc l. " i)' c Vi ti
I, ,' h", 1""' 11 I Ill ' 111 '. ,1'1 ur
F ':rll lc . 1."1 ,. It q : io ll . Th '
f : l ll H'd kill l! ..... . qllf 't'l l :-' i llHI ('Ollt'
t' .' :tlI S ,,1' F""II (' h 1i ;1\'"
u.,,clili i, :trc'a I'll" Iilc ir "\1 111<111 '
I i t' rc /I/J.- : I ulIS. '1'" I Ii i . .; day,
tIHH":' IIc1 , or vi , il t il l'
I.l)ir e' Val ley II) sl'l' l li c' (.! ,eal
I'Il :1 lc a\lx . o r casill' s "uill hy
Ihl' .' " ro malll iC' IWl)p le.
In Ih() ..... '" illllll' si', Ihe
wi llC' II) ; 1( 'CIl IllP"IIY "II 1'0'
rn;t n r i c C '('C; IS ion:-. W ;1:--. I h l ' ros(:,
Il l' pill!; wim' ,,1' !\ lIjl)\I, made
ill Ihe he"rt or l li e Luire
V;tl ley.
Ma ny have clai nH'd that
Ihis sort . rneHow a nd ),p fr esh
will" had magi!' powe r
for luve. Scie ntist s have dis
pruvl'd this, but Hose d'
A njou is today sti H cons ider
ed to be a lo ve potion. Wheth
er this be physical or psy
cholugica l, Amourose does in
d"l'd e nhance the flavo r of
any love relationship,and is
the perfect accompaniment
to St . Val e ntine's Dnv . or
any day love is in style.'
ELWOOD CARPENTE'R
PAINTING
CONTRACTOR
Elwood Carpenter - Owner
Located at 169 1 Rockwell
Drive in Xenia phone
is the Elwood Carpenter Paint
ing Contractor , a painting con
tractor well known in this sec
tion for his ethical business deal
ings.
It makes no difference what
your needs are . Whether you
need residential , industria'l, or
commercial interior or' exteri or
paint contracti ng done, this is
the contractor to call . They also
install all of wall papering
including paper , vinyl and fabr ic.
His experience in this field
has given him the know how to
handl e any size of job.
Unlike so many pain ters, this
(On t I'<Iltor coillpletely prepares
the surface to be painted so
that ' the job will be attra.:tive
ano long las ting. You can also
know that they wi ll compl ete
the job on schedule and at the
lowest prices possi ble fOI
work.
Fur a first rate job in painting
from a reputable contractor, we
suggest to otir readers that they
contact the Elwood Carpenter
Painting Contractor. We know
that you' ll be more than pleased
with the professional manner of
their work.
WASHINGTON REPORT .FROM
CONGRESSMAN P.OWELL' .: .
Powell Introduces Consumer
Protection Legislation
Congressman Walter E. Powell
(R8th , Ohio) announced today
Ihat he has introduced (Onsumer
prute.:ti on legislati on in Congress.
bill , H.R. 21 - THE CON
SUME R PROTECTION ACT -
wuuld crea te a workable and
effective agency for consumer
pruledion tly reje!-=.tipg the ex-
temes of making the agency so
powerful as to dominate other
regulalor y agendes or of limiting
it s role so as to make it weak
U in l: ft e e t i ve.
The bi ll spedlicall y designat es
Ihree grll ups tll work on behalf
uf consumer interests. First, an
ul'fi.: t' ofConsurner Affairs woulu
be ere;! ted wi thin the Executi ve
Ottlct' of the President to co
ordina te Fedt!ral cons umer pro
tecti on ac ti viti es, serve as a clear
inghouse for complaints, and
publ ish Gllvernment consumer
information.
Secondly, the bill establishes
an independent Consumer Pro
tection Agency within the exe
cutive branch of the Govern
ment. This agency would be
empowe red to int ervene and reo
present the int eres t of consu
mers in Federal agencies inves
ti ga ti on or hearings where the
interes ts of consumers could not
otherwise be adequately protect-
ed.
Thjrdly. a Consumer Advisory
Council would be created to ad
vise on matters concerning con-
sumer interests and to review the
effectiveness of Federal programs
rela ling to consumer interest.
Powell Sponsors Bill To
Extend Broadcast Licenses
Congressman Walter E. Po-
well (R-8th, Ohio) announced
that he has sponsored legislation
in Congress to amend the Com-
munications Act of 1934. The
Act establishes procedures for
renewal of broadcast licenses,
The proposed
would amend sections 307 (d)
and 309 (a)' of the Act by ex-
tending the license renewal per-
iod from three to five years a nd
requiring the Federal Communi-
cations Commission to act on a
renewal application by present
li cense holders before it con-
ot her persons.
co-oP.
.BEAT
FOR
RENT
YOU DON'T HAVE
TO FREEZE
RENTAL
CHARGES
MAY BE
APPLIED TO
PURCHASE
AGRIURBAN, INC,
Waynesville 197-4015
M. ...
.... .
''''021
LeM_
912-2015
January 24, 1973
t
HAVE SELL POWER
FOR SALE
FOR SALE 1963 Cadillac S450
Phone after 5 :00 897-6021
Can see Sat or Sun 44ctf
BOYS suit size 12 green - like
new $7.00 - boys pants size
12 51.00 - Maternity -white
blouse size 36 like new S2.00
Girls wool pleated wool shirt
slze 5 - washable 52.00 - girls
winter shoe boot size II . $2.00
green plaid winter coat size 5
$1.00 caD 897-6021 after 5 pm
44ctf
AUSTIN Heaiy Sprite windows-
fair shape - S10 - right door S5
for Sprite - coil over load car
car springs $5 - 4 man rubber .
life raft $55 - $40 sports coat
for 56 36R - pant 29-30 to 31-
30 wash & wear - 51 to $3 - boys
& girls snow suits size 3 for .$2.50
pair insulated boots $10 size 9 -
old 9x12 rug $3.50 - high chair
$2 - plastic gas can $2 - potty
chair $1.50 - bird cage $1.25 -
tricycle $3.50 small - Phone
897-6021 after 5:00 PM. 40cilff
FOR RENT
Small furnished cottage - Call

Apt for rent contact Steve
Conner 8975966. 4c1

Music Instruction in Bellbrook
by experienced music teachers.
Guitar (all styles) - Banjo - man-
dolin - trumpet - French horn -
clarinet - violin - beginner piano.
$3.50 for private half hour les-
sons - 848-4625 S. Hatfield. 4c3
Upholstering done at reasonable
prices . Have fabrics - Free esti-
tirnates - Free pick-up & deliv- '
ery - Franklin 746-1 198 or 746-
0766. 3ctf
SEMI DRIVERS NEEDED
Common carriers now offering
training thru their facilities. Lo-
cal & Over-the-Road . Average
industry paychecks are exceed-
ingly high. For immediate appli-
cation and further info call Area
Coele 513/228-761 2 or write to
Semi Division : 1400E. 3rd S1. ,
Dayton, Ohio 45403. 3c2
TRUCK DRIVERS NEEDED
Large companies need certified
Semi-Drivers. Earn S12,OOO to
S15,OOO per year. Rig or ex-
perience not necessary - we train.
For application call 317-635-
8118 or write to Atlas Systems,
P.O. Box 22032, Indianapolis,
Inciana 46222. 4c4
WANTED
Want to rent for farming pur-
poses approx. 8 acres in the
vicinity of Waynesville. Call after
6 PM - 897-2246. 4cl
Babysitter - Middle aged person
preferred - for 2 children - age
8 & IO - Waynesville area within
walking distance of school - part
time - Call 897-5921 between
9-12 A.M. 3ctfnc
TEMP. CERT. NO. 0372H
APPLY NOW
We Train Men to Work As
ACCIDENT
I NVESTICATORS
Gain Prestige, Big Income,
Job Security
BE A
SPARE TIME
INVESTICATOR
COMPANY STAFF
INVESTICATOR
AN INDEPENDENT
INVESTICATOR
We. will train you if you qualify !
Wnte for local interview giving
full name. complete address.
phone numbe r. education and
previous work experience.
Liberty
School of Claim Investigating
4420 Madison
K.n .... City. Missouri 64111
II 'lilliE PlelilEI
II IEEI TIEl IIIEI?
II FF II III. IllllT Y lOI PII CI 8.
Clll II. III IBDUT 81 I PII CI I.
SOME OF OUR SERVICES ARE:
BLACK AND WHITE DEVELOPtNG AND PRINTING
CUSTOM COLOR SLIDE PROCESSING
PRINTS FROM SLIDES
COPY WORK
PICK Ull AND DELIVERY AT THE MIAMI GAZETTE O'-FICE
etJ.fton d?
(61') .. , .....
WA"' .... V.UE. OH.O .....
MEMBER
GAZEn-E
Sell-it
' ltems under tllil " .. dlnl ... run
tree .nd _11 run up to 4 __ Il.
.. nil.. Qnctlled. S ... d b ",,1< 011
tllh .,.,..
I Year Old Irish Setter - Female -
Regis tered AKC - excell ent breed
ing stock - loves to hunt and
good with children - $50 - call
after 5 PM - 897-5224. 4
FOR YOUR FREEZER Fresh
Frozen roasting or stewing hens -
average weight 3 pound - 5 pkgs
or more $1 .00 each - Harold O.
Allen - Haines Road - Phone 885-
7888 3
Formica top breakfast bar with
3 stools - $20 - 897-6554. 3
Motorcycle - Moto Guzzi 125cc
runs good - $1 25 - 897-6546.
2
1) . '
Sell-it
Fill III hl ;lIlk hl'illw wilh l'llpy ;IS yllu wlIlIIJ lilt e to sec it
appcar ill Ihl' " Sell -II " ('. 111111111. 11l is ( lIhllllll fl'scrvcd for
11 01l -CIlI11I11('I\;lal. PflV;l1l' 111lhVldu:J b IIl1l y. All It CIll S lIlu st hc
pr iced. This scrV Il' l' is FREE frlllll Ih l' Ga/l'llc . Nil phonc calis,
pl ease ' All ads lalkd in will Jut omatl ca ll y gu in the Cl;i ssi ficd Ads
and will be dl arg,ed al' l'lHdingly. Hr in!! (II n1al1 thi s blal1k wllh
your ad to the Gazell e llffi cl' . P. O. Box 7H. Wa y ncsville, Ohio.
ropy: ________________________________ ___
PHONE NUMBER
Your name and address 9hould accompany your ad for our files.
h does not need to be published.
AKC German Shorthair - 4 males
.& 4 females - 7 weeks old -
wormed and all shots - $50 - 897-
4261 2
1967 Volumteer Camper trailer
17 ft . - excel cond - Reese hitch -
brake control - fender mirrors -
leveling jacks - $1495 - call 932-
I Twin bed - mattress - bedboard
like new $20 - I woodgrain for-
mica top tabl e - drop leaf - 37"x
48" and two chairs $20 - 2 mat-
ching day beds - Danish Mod.
$ 15 set - 897-2871 52
6572 1
7 Piece dinette set -brown table
w/6 floral chairs - all with bronze
legs - good condition - $35 - Mrs.
Glendon Lamb . 2
For Sale 1967 Chevrolet -% t on
Pickup - new tires - good shape
wi th camper - sleeps 4 - also good
shape - $1500 - call 897-7411
after 5:00 P.M. 2
PAINTING & DECORATING
r-
I
1
Interior & Exterior I
Dry Wall Repair '.1
RON JONES
___ ___
S300
NAME
annual
subscription
-- --
o NEW o
IHI 11111 &IZIIIE
P.O. BOX 78
WAYNESVILLE, OHIO 45068
ADDRESS _ _____________________________ ___
CITY
DATE
STATE
PHONE ____ __ _ _______ _

In I Y7 1. I.IH' Pres ide nt o f
Ihe United St ates establi shed
the Pri ce Commi ssion to help
ste m t he t id e o r in fl a ti on .
Recentl y. the Cha irman or
the Commi ss ioll'-C. J ackson
Gr a y son, Jr .- met with a
group o f concerned hi gh
schoo l stude nts to a nswer
t. he ir qu est ions abou t hi s
organization . and tlH' nal ur>
of the infl at ion it was c rpaled
lo con t rol ..
Here are some of t.h os>
questions and a nswers:
STUDENT: Dr . Grayson,
you said tha t an eco nomy
can ' t stay fr ozen for an inde f-
inite peri od of time. Ho w-
ever , an economy also ca nnol
last under wage a nd pri ce
control for a n inde finite peri-
od of time. How much time
. do you think there is lefl ?
CHAIRMAN: . . . We 're
going to stay in thi s until we
get the rate of inflation to
two to three percent. It had
been running about six per-
cent before the controls were
put in. Culling inflation in
half in the world' s largest
economy is some feat. But we
are making progress.
STUDENT: Dr. Grayson.
many times, andl especially in
Europe, there have been
many wage and price freezes
and after every single one of
them, after all the freezes had
About Inflation
been dropped . infl at ion spi-
raled up aga in. What will
ac tua ll y it rrom happen-
ing here')
C HAIRMAN : No t wo
are alik' . and I 'd
have to go in t.o each co un t ry
in Eurnpp t o find Ih(' an-
swers. Bul we ' ve looked at
t hat danger and Ill(' o nl y
thing that will sl.o p il is for
peo pl ' t o look at this >x per i
e nce as a shock t. herapy a nd
change our ways.
If you ask for wages highl'r
than justified by produc ti v-
ity, then you're going to hav>
inflation. Look, who doesn't
want a higher wage, seven
percent, eight percent , ten
percent? Everybody
that. But if you go out and
fight for that without produc-
tivity increases. I can guara n-
tee you inflation.
STUDENT: Do you think
that the. price controls have
been unilateral enough and
stro ng l' nough to instill tha t
kin d o f spi rit in po;opl e?
C H AI RMAN : I ' d o n ' l
t hink t hilt t he psych ology of
infl ati o n is yet bro ken. I still
t hin k that peopl e fee l t hal
infl al ion is inevi ta ble , a nd
once t hat feelin g snowba ll s it
bi gger a nd bi gger .
STUDENT: So wh at art'
you doin g to it"
C HAIRMAN : \Ve ll . con-
t ro ls are slowin g it do wn.
They' re break in g some of th e
expecta ti ons. a nd t he longer
t hey stay on t he mOrE' expec
ta tions will be broken. Bu l I
hope peopl e will see t hat in
the long run it's t he ir respon-
s ibili ty and not t. he Price
Commi ssion 's.
STUDENT: Economi c in-
dicators now say tha i t he
economy is going to l' xpand.
Wouldn ' t that automa ti call y
result in some inflation" .
CHAIRMAN: Not. autu-
rna tically. It 's it danger as th>
economy moves to a high
level of dema nd that we will
find more and more situa-
tions whe re we need to ques-
tion whether we shouldn't
put ceilings on prices.
Yes, it will be more diffi -
cull , and that 's another rea-
son that I'd like the control
mechanism to be dismantled
as the economy moves back
to full delnand.
'- .
,
.... ..
-,
Page 12
- The MIAMI GAZETTE
Miami University - Midilletown
...-----..... And Valul Engineers Establis.
Library Resources Center
hydraulic hol.ts; pk:kup .take
racks, tool boxes, burnpe" .. top ...
SALES & SERVICE

3760 [ Krmprr Rd .. Cincinnati. 0

TIRE CLEARANCE
SALE
NEW AND RECAPPED TIRES
All TIRES PRICED TO SEll!
SOME TIRES AT COST
MANY BELOW COST
DUNLOP
FIRESTONE
RECAPPED
All SIZES
REG. $14 NOW $8.95
NO CASINGS NEEDED
John E. Talbert, innovator of nation's first "Value
Library Resoun;es Center"; Virginia Brown, Head" '.
Miami' University . Middletown; and Fred Haucke/ eheck over
donated materials perlaining Value Analysis.
C oOlmuni ty .. industrial, en
gilleering sodety and college
common interests were advanced
Tuesday night with the estab
lishment of a Resources Center
for Value Analysis Material at
the G<JrdnerHarvey Library of
the Middletown Campus of Mia
mi University. Value analysis is
a method of insuring highest
value for lowest cost of a pro
duct, service, or overhead. Per
sons or companies in the south
west Ohio area who are inierested
in the subje..:t can now borrow
all types of material pertaining
to value andlysis from the Li
brary through the auspices of the
Roger Morgan-Dayton Chapter
of Value Analysis.
Members of the Dayton Chap-
ter of Value Engineers and their
respective companies donated
materials to greatly increase the
data already available in the
Library, gifts included books,
periodicals, movies, and slides.
to the continued improvement
of our way of life," said John
E. Talbert, lecturer at Miami
University, Middletown ' and in
novator of the Resources Center.
Talbert is an M.I.T. graduate
who has taught at Miami - Mid-
dletown -since 1969. He will be
teaching a five week course 011
the Wankel Engine beginning
January 27. Those interested
enroll under the Con
tinuing Education program be-
fore that date.
An updated listing of Illlk.
terial available in the Value Ana-
lysis Resources Center will be
distributed periodically by the
Gardner-Harvey Library on the
Middletown Campus to members
of the Value Engineers chapter
and to other interested persons
and companies. Anyone wishing
their name to be placed on such
a mailing list should contactTI1i
Society of American-Value En-
gineers, Roger Morgan - Dayton
Chapter, c/o The Gardner-Har:
vey Library, Miami University
Middletown, 4200 East Univer-
sity Boulevard', Ohio
"The establishment of this
Value Analysis Resources Cen-
ter is another evidence of com-
munity and state university co
operation which is so essential 45042.
i
------------------------,
j cr ,
. . --:---:--
++!;
The !pant salamander of Japan can grow almost 6 feet loni
, .
. (
J
On the planet Venus, the days are longer the yeJUS. f
, )
.. , . '"
'- ---_._---'-------
<
_ ___ . f ..


VS' ,- ' ( S,......
-----------------
31,1973 - Waynesvilli:, Onio )

. UNCED
.
, .
.
.' f'
I
S I
Workmen from the Fairley Hardware Stores were carrying
goods from the store to be taken to another Fairley location.
After being in business since
the late 1920's Fairley Hardware
has closed its doors for the last
time. The building was purchased
recently by the Stubbs family
for their antique shop.
A lot of. memQries go with
the-firm, after being here for aU
ttlose yeats. A lot of Waynesville
residents have come and gone
that were with the store through
the years.
Workmen were busy last week
taking out the remaining stock
that was left. Fairley also owns
hardware stores in Blanchester
Wilmington, Sabina,
C. H. and the main store in
Hillsboro .
The Fairley Hardware Store
in Waynesville has been an asset
to the community. The Martin's '
Mort and Lola wiU be weU re-
membered . by their many pa-
trons, and also their other faith-
ful employees through the years.
Waynesville and. Corwin
Community In The Process
...
.. .::. J: =
Of Building A Youth Group
." "(,.,, r
. .. ,q
.. I
. .,

I ... . "
I Award Winner - Warren County Junior Miss, Angela Schuchter. 1st Runner Up in Ohio
"''':;.' .'". ' r ISS geaRt, Butler County Junior Miss, Philanthy Kavouras. Ohio Jr. Miss 1973 Rich-
_:.. .:.:';;, nct County Junior MISS, Kathy Lynne Bosko.
'
," _
Story and picture on Page 5.
Horsemen's Council
Meet February 1
Lebanon
Area horsemen will meet Feb-
I, 1973, in the Lebanon '
. School Auditorium at 7:30
f:O' adopt bylaws-for the Ohio
t Council. This is the
" :' first major attempt in Ohio, to .
uqite pleasure horse owners, -re-
. prdiess of horse breed affilia-
., . ..;tion, in one. common effort.
.too long horsemen have
sitting on thelf saddle en-
their sport, obljV,ious to
of agencies and
bodies provide
outdoor recreation tacilities, es-
pecially horseback riding trails.
As a result, the number and
size of trails and related facilities
has not increased proportionate
with the demand.
At the last meeting held in
January, Pro Tern Chairman Lee
Cholak encouraged the partici-
pation of horsemen from all over
Ohio; "With state wide represen-
tation the potential for improving
. pleasure horse interests is tre-
mendoUS:'
4TTENTION
-waynesville Area Resicl8nts
The Waynesville Booslters Club
has a Mens VoUeyball play-
ing on Wednesday night at 7: 30
at the high school gym. There
is a $1.00 fee for playing. You
must be over 18 yean> old and
live in the Waynesville Area.
ATTENTION
Harveysburg Residents
The Miemi Gazette is now
on sale at the G & G Res-
taurant on Main and
at the 0 -8t D MllH'ket on
Main Street. The paper goes
on sale on Wednesday after- .
noon.
The Young People of the
Waynesville and Corwin Com-
munity, are presently in the pro-
of building a youth group.
Smce they are in the early stages
of building such a group, there
are many fundamental problems
with which they are faced. At
this point they have very critical
questions concerning such a
group, such as: Goals and Ob-
jectives, Activities, Organization-
al Structure, Funding and Faci-
lities.
If the Community will sup-
port them, how can they work
to better themselves and the
community in which they live.
The young people in the com-
. munity need and want compe-
tent and concerned adults to
help them answer many of these
questions. They also need our
support and blessing in whatever
future endeavor they find them-
selves engaged in.
. There was a meeting held on
Monday, January 29, 1973 at
7:30 P.M. at the Friends Social
Room located on the corner of
Fourth and High St. in Waynes-
ville.
Prominent people of the Com-
munity who were invited to the
meeting were Mr. Byron Ames,
WayneSVille Elementary School
Principal; M'r. Craig Francisco,
Principal Waynesville Junior High
School; Mr. Ervin Pack, Principal
Waynesville High School; Mr. Da-
vid Cessna, Counselor Waynes-
ville .High School; Mr. Charles
LeMay, Way.nesville Chief of Po-
lice; Mr. Bill. Purkey , Mayor of
Corwin; Mr. James Crane, Mayor
of Waynesville; Mrs. Mary Bell-
man of the Miami Gazette; Mr.
Earl Conner, President of the
Waynesville National Bank; Mr.
Gene Edwards, Commander. A-
merican Legion Post 615; Mr.
Charles Miller, Counselor Fen
wick High School; Mr. Gingerich,
Senior Citizens; Mr. Ron Hall;
Mr. David Hartsock, Waynesville
School Board President, P.T.O.;
Reverend Death; Mr. and Mrs.
Spargur; Mr. and Mrs. Braddock;
and Mrs. Sue Carpenter, Greene
County Community Action
Youth Coordinator.
They are encouraging people
to attend so this can be a Reality.
..
Page 2
THE MIAMI GAZETTE
P. O . BOX 78, WAYNESVILLE PHONE 897 S921
Muy Bellman
Phillip Morgan
The Valley Shopper, Inc .
Ed itor
Advertising Manager
publishers
GAGE
LANTHEN
BENZONI
KIMBROUGH
Mafie, U. S. A.
Murder Without Icing
Marianne And The Privateer
Now And Then
BARBARA MOSHER
ARTIST OF THE MONTH
4th STREET WAYNESVILLE, OHIO PH. 897-4826
SAFER DENTAL X
RA YS-A recent survey
by HEW's Food and
Dn:g Admini st ration i.n-
dicates many dental pa-
ti ents get almost twice.
as much exposure as
necessary to X-rays be-
ca use dentists over-ex-
pose X-ray film in their
patients' mout hs so they
can get the X-ray pic-
tures more rapidl y.
HEW recommends that
patients and denti sts
agree to use X-rays as
little as possible, and
that - when used -
exposure of X-ray film
be no more than the
time recommended by
its manufacturer.
HOME EXTIN-
GUISHER RISK
HEW's Food and Drug
Administration warns
homeowners that home
fire extingu ishers con-
taining carbon tetra-
chloride are unsafe to
use on fires and also
risky to keep in homes.
Inhaling carbon tetra-
chloride vapors can
cause permanent harm
to the liver, kidneys,
heart or lungs, and may
cause death.
HEW advises house-
holders to take home fire
extinguishers to their
Consumer news
FOR you-
ABOUT you-
Ir om Ihe
u.s. DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH.
EDUCATION. ANp WELFARE
loca I fire departments ,
where expe rt s ca n in-
spect theJTl aj1d dispose
of dangji! rouS: on.es.
MEDIHC PLACES
VETERANS - Since
1970, HEW's Medical
Experience Directed
Into Health Careers
(MEDIHC) program
has placed nearly 8,000
veterans in jobs in the
health field or in health
occupations education.
HEW says more than
20,000 veterans with
military allied ' health
training and experience
return to civilian life
each year, and studies
show more than two-
thirds of them would
like to find health-re-
lated civilian occupa-
tions. The MEDIHC
program, administered
by the states in coopera
tion with HEW and the
Department of Defense,
offers job counseling to
these veterans, and re-
fers them to jlj>b open-
ings in the health field.
Interested veterans can
get more information
about the MEDIHC pro-
gram by writing to
MEDIHC, Building 31,
NIH, Bethesda, Mary-
land 20014.
For further information on theae and any other topl"" write :
Information Center, Department of HEW, Wuhlnlrton. D.C. 20201.
, :
The MIAMI (jA'ZETTE
'r"
. '.
1
.'
Fairley Hardware closed their doors last week after being in business for over forty years in Waynes-
ville. The building was sold by Fairley to The Stubbs Family.
Swim,ming Pools Near Completion
Workmen are busy pouring cement for the Three Centuries Swimming Pool that is nearing completion;
They were pouring cement around the clock last week.
.
'. _ Photo Mike Barnes .. .
.The quarter of a million dollar _ > _ days ' .rprif ... 'r.
ear
THREE SWIM . ofl)aV1!18: . histoiy. Recenhlddltion:.f pn.thc:.
C.LUB 10 Waynes- an auult IQunge, separate : ISO year old grist
Ville, that luunge and 100m, tenuls for demolition too,but the lUist
the new dlvmg and olympIC pools courts, canoemg and other rna- ill't If ill . db '
I
Th t ' " I d d ' h mise w remam an e
are near comp etlon. e wo -Jor recreations mc u e 10 t e t d '!hi th t I
.
.
. renova e WI n e nex severa
pools were poured around the one tune $200.00 membership
.
years.
clock last week during the mild fee, Eaton said.
The newest addition to Wa,r-,' ,
weather break.
The year round, indoor re- en Counties growing of .
Dave Eaton, gelleral creations, lounges, _creatiop attractions will be com--
of the looms restaurant will pleted this spring. The swim"".
that the membership is growing ., e housed in Heritage Square, a I b ill b . nd M
steadily and that a Membership Colonial American architectural ' . P. ... u w e r, ';
. Eato 'dvises anyone interested
and Social Committee was elec- showcase dramatically unlike the in a Charter Membership with
ted last week at the first club bathhouses most swim clubs pro- it's refund privilage, should c'on-
meeting. Members are being vide, Eaton added. tact him now or no later than
drawn from Waynesville, Leba- The old Mill View Park bath- , March.
non, Centerville, Springboro, house will be completely de;
Franklin, Wilmington and other molished within the next several
Girl Scout Cookie Sale Begins 3:
The Great Rivers Girl Scout Council's jurisdiction. The net
Council's 1973 Cookie Sale is profit in 1972 was $181,500.
being held February 3 through Cookies this year are again
16, during which time the Scouts: supplied by the Burry Biscuit
take orders from door to door. Company, and are offered in
Thenet profits from the Cookie . five varieties - Thin Mints, Sa-
Sale are used by the Great Rivers. vannahs. Scot-Teas, Cocoa Fudge
Council for general operating ex and Chocolate and Vanilla
penses and to improve and main- Cremes. During the order-taking
tain the 1,000 acres of camp pro- sale, customers chooSl': the vari-
' perties located throughout ' the eties they prefer and pay for
them ($1.00 a box) when they '
are delivered, March 19-30.
Individual troops earn 10c
profit on each box sold . and
use their profits to carry o.ut
'such troop activities as commu-
nity service projects and camping'
:trips. The Great Rivers Gir': .
'Seout Council 32,000 &iris
in a nine-county area of Ohio
and Indiana. .
'TJle MIAMI GAZEnlE
..
. Are YOU Looking for
the Church
of CHRIST'S Choice?
Many honest and sincere people have never thought that Christ might have a choh:e in
religion, so often do they hear the statement; "Attend church of YOUR choice." Yet Paul
said, "Wherefore also we make it our aim, whether at home or absent, to be well-pleasing to
. Hlrt1." II Corinthians 5:9 (A. S. V.) Aren't we more interested in complying with Christ's
choice than our own?
The Lord does have a choice and the church of Christ's choice is found in the New Testa-
ment. Jesus said, "Upon this rock I will build my church." Matthew 16:18. It was establ'
in JeruSalem in the year A.D. 33 through the preaching of Christ's Gospel. Acts 2. No man
ever had authority to build another church.
Christ chose to call the church by his own name. For this reason Paul said, "The chlJlrches
of Christ salute you." Romans 16:16.
. Christ chose to command men to:
BELIEVE - "He .that believeth and is baptized shall be saved." Mark 16:16.
REPENT - God . .. : all men everywhere to repent. Acts 17:30.
CONFESS CHR 1ST - Whosoever shall confess that Jesus is the Son of God, God dwelleth in
him, he in God. I John 4:15.
- BE BAPTIZED - He commandeth them to be baptized in the name of the Lord. Acts '10:48.
The church of Christ's choice still urges men to obey those commands ... Christ chose to
instruct men to worship in this way:
LORD'S SUPPER - Acts 20:7. "Upon the first day of the week when the disciples came
together to break bread."
PREACH - II Tim. 4:2, "Preach the word; be instant in season, out of season."
";fhey continued steadfastly ... in prayers."
.SIN . J' making melody in your heart to the Lord."
GIV ' 16: 2, "Upon the first day of the week let every one of you lay by him in store
as the lord has prospered him."
FREE BOOKLET - Write for the free booklet "You Can Be Just A Christian", Ferry Church
.Of Christ, Rt. 3, Waynesville, Ohio.
For Fur1her Infqrmation Visit The Ferry Church Of Christ.
)',," ,,,.,, "h',".... """,",n,u' ,II t'"' I
.J
I
FERRY CHURCH OF
CHRIST
( . ,THE DIFFERENCE
IS WORTH THE DISTANCE.
COME
-
Sunday Morning Service:; 10:20 I
Bible School: , .
Sunday EveningService: 7:00 .
Phont' 897. 7801
GOOD FOOD
69 c Brt"Jld.Jil Sptc l.l l\
BEST OF SEASONS GREETINGS FROM
Doug Sturgill
STENGERS FORD, INC. SALES REPRESENTATIVE
2901 SOUTH DIXIE DRIVE NEW AND USED CARS AND TRUCKS
LEASING AND FLEET
RESIDENTIAL FARMS COMMERCIAL
Centerville. OhIO
3tarvelj grain !1nc.
i<o-Ul#Aa
BI-Uf . 8p//, 2J 'U;t
{;'U2i.# (Jul.l
. 54 S. Dl:troil St .. Xenia. Ohiu
Letterheads Envelupc\ UU\illl'\\ CIIU\
Business Forms - Illvitalioll\ & AClC\'11i ic\
Brochurc, . !'llSlcr,
FERRY CHURCH OF CHRIST
CORNER OF SOCIAL ROW ROAD ,'.
WILMINGTON PIKE
Worship with us on the Lord's Day
Bible School 9:15 'Classes for all ages)
Morning Worship 10:20 (Services for all ages)
Youth Meeting 6:00 PM - Evening Worship 7:00 PM
Mid-week Prayer and Bible study Wednesday 7:30
Page 4
,
Wright State To Present The Production' <SCOUT NEWS '
B.arilar, Gaorge,
Harveysburg ,
The Rimers Of Eldritch
Some of the cast members of Wright State next production,
6y.:..'
Lanford Wilson, are (top to bottom and left to right) : Walter Bonnett (J Dayton;
Sandy Boggs (Cora), of Dayton; Kathie Ingram (Lena) of Dayton; Lynne Moon .of Dayton;
Nancy McDonald (patsy) of Dayton; Robin Samelson (Eva) of Dayton; and Ron Bargo (!Robert) of
Waynesville, Ohio, a graduate of Wayne Local High School.
Wright State University's pro-
duction of The Rimers of Eld-
ritch will mark the tirst area
presentation of this satirical
drama.
Playwright Lanford Wilson
won the coveted Drama Desk
Award for the play, which ex-
plores the affects of a" murder
on the residents of the dying and
decaying town of Eldritch. In
vignettes, Wilson delves into the
relationship of family members
to .,one another as some .
out for understanding while
others withdraw from human .
contact . ... ..
The play will be presented in '
the New Liberty Hall Theatre
on National Road, February 2,
3, 4 and 8, 9 and 10 at 8 P.M.
each evening. Jane Turek, a
Wright State speech and theatre
department instructor, directs
the play , Tickets and informa-
tion are available at 426-3500.
Cora, played by Sandy Boggs, .
a graduate of Stebbins High
School in Mad River Township,
epitomizes the woman aU the
Prosecutor's Staff SWorn In
On January 19, 1973, the
Warren County Prosecutor's Staff
was sworn into their offices by.
the Honorable William W. Young,
Common Pleas Judge.
Among those sworn into the
Prosecutor's Staff were Assistant ,
other adult females in the play
wish they were. Her husband has
left her, yet she has the courage
to reach for another chance at
happiness. She gives of herself '
to Walter, a much younger man, I
portrayed by Danny a
Fairborn Park Hills High School
graduate.
.Ron Bargo of Waynesville is ,
Robert, one of the most pro-
mising young men of Eldritch;
and Robin Samuelson, a grad-
uate pf Colonel White High
. School in Dayton, plays Eve in
the allegorical Romeo and Ju-
liet theme of parental dominance,
iritolerance and repression.
Steve WoU'gram qf Willough-
by, Ohio, portrays SlCeUy, a her-
mit-like recluse, upon whom the
town of Eldritch visits the frus-
trations and anger which they
see Skelly escape through his '
withdrawal from society.
Wilson treats his people with
a sympathetic care for human
emotion, examining not only
the young, but each member of
the community of Eldritch, aU
Prosecutors: Jack M. MarshaU,
Juvenile Division, Phil L. Pleska,
County Court Division, Edward
J. Cranmer and Robert E. Cal
lahan, both in Civil work. Also
sworn in were George T. Dor
cheff as Chief Investigator and
Joe Detwiler, Investigator.
"My staff and I intend to
meet the challenge of this office : '
of whom he sees linked to each
other for identity.
Other characters in the town
of Eldritch Walter Bon-
nett of Dayton as the Judge-
Preacher; Carl Hill of Englewood
playing Peck; David Lentz of
Centerville portraying the Truck
er; Robert Bailey, a graduate of
Vandalia Butler High . School
playing Josh; Deborah -:Duell, a
Col. White High School grad
uate portraying Carroll
High School gradtkte Patricia
Haller plays the role of Neil)'; ,
Paterson High .grad
uate ,Nancy Wiggenho(il, is Mar
tha; Dayton's Meadowdale High
School graduate - Unda
portrays Wilma; Candy Davis of
Dayton is Mavis; Fairborn Baker
High School graduate Lynne
'. Moon is Evelyn; Lena is played
by Dayton Wilbw Wright High
School graduate Kathie Ingram
and Alter High School graduate
Nancy McDonald of Kettering
portrays Patsy.
with consistency and dedication,"
states Warren County Prosecutor,
Morris J. Turkelson. Turkelson
also said, "Along with the crimi
nal work of the office, we plan
to provide the best timely assis-
tance possible to the many go
vernmental agencies in the Coun
ty that look to our office for
legal assistance."
A skating party sponsored
by the Girl' Scouts will be held
February I at the Le b.anon Rol-
ler Rink. The t,ime is till
9:30. The admi ssion is fifty
cent s.
SCHOOL,
NEWS
Wayne local Board Meets
Correspondent
The Massie Twp. Firemen held
their meeting to elect new offi -
cers on Saturday, January the
20th at the Firehouse. - '." I
The officers . .are Chief - Ted :'" .
George; Assistant Chief 'Larry
James; Captain - Howard "-
an; SecretaryTreasurer Gary
Fisher ; Lieutenant . Don Jack '
son; Lieutenant - Rodger Dodds _
Chris George had as .her house,
The Wayne Local Board of guest Friday night Janet Furnace
Education met in regular session of the Kingman Area. . _:'_
Jan. 22, 1973 and conducted Congratulations to the
the following items of business. veysburg Tigers Basketball
The minutes and the fmancial The . game Wednesday evening
report were 1lpproved as sub- against ' Kingman Bulldo8$ h
mil ted by the clerk. was a real nail biter With thfh '
Mr. Carl Booher on behalf of score neck and neck all
the Boosters Club and other in The Tigers ended up on top I
terested individuals presented a '. t eachers, students, ':-:,.
plan and gave a report on the ended up with sore. tliroat,s,aftct
J
,
proposed improvement of the teh Victory Score Board
football facilities. Mr. Hartsock, 3634. Keep up the
president, appointed Mr. Hatton, boyAs
l
, P yt - B a..:, 'C\! 6: ' ,)! .. - '
, . - an r a on, ' eCAJ'. 'u e rac,. .'.
Mr . Purkey aM. Mr. to : ' . 'and 'Lee
work with the Committee to . BirthdaY.,Party for
further develop the project and Rich at his home. Birthdl\Y gl\mes' .
examine the financial reports of and cake were the f , '
the
a fun evening, for the youngstersJ::--
A work session for the board Have a Birthday Rc;>btiie.
was set by the president to fi Thanks to The Miaml,Gazet e,:,
natize the administrative evalua- for giving me the honor of beinW':
tion instrument and policy con-
siderations.
The clerk presented the tax
rates for the district as submitted
by the fp'r
your nosey news reporter : Plea'se' -" ".I .'
callaU news into me at 897-621S!1o . . I
bynoon on Monday. . ,- ;
appropriatiOns .. as
the clerk. The general fund ap R U-- . S' ','
propriation from -January .' :' . . _
through December is 51,216, '. .' "Ji, .,;.}'';>' ':
191.00.
Wayne 'tWit. ,VQl. Fke ,&
Squad. " -
The superintendent of scho.ols
was approved as the responsible
agent for all special and federal
Phone no. for Fire
Squad is 897-6006. ' . "
From Jan. 19th to Jan; 26th.":
programs.
Jan. 19th Life Squad Ru,.
The clerk was authorized to ness at Mt. Holly to,
secure bids for the purchase of KeUerqiMemurial Hospital ":'
\ two school buses. Jan. 20th Life Squad
Mrs. Beverly Baker was em , to accident- on .Rto 13
J loJllo ijq>nomica .Rd . . Pne
structor for Hie remairidef of the . take!) . t6 Ci:llntOri
year. She is a graduate of Moore _ HosP!, Wilmington . .
head University .. She will JjlJl.-20,th ::..-I(e Squad,
replace Mrs . . j ury ':at St .
was granted ' maternity ,leave. . c
bur
, " . uJa
up
'ItullDS-
"I'i.. . ffir ' d : onner 'lam nee . ..:N "'\c ,Oi l
Ine b08fd' rea.. me its po- : .<1' (0 cliDto' .. . MemoiiaJ'
.. thro)1gb ' :Wilniin8ton .. .).:=, ' . "
the Will ' 25th.';- Ufe squid', RUn,,.'
The board rep'r. jury :."t;: t:hird St . Takcin .. . n , ." " o>;J
meetings on the secpnd Monday ' .> St. Medical' Center;:
of each month.
Dayton. ' ,
WAYNESVILLE
LUMBER and SlJPPL Y
-8f11-2986
-----_ .... .. - ' . .... . .... "
' Miss in Ohio - Warren County Junior Miss, ,Inc. President, Carolyn Kramer
for Overall Local and from Ohio Junior Miss, Inc. Presiden; .
.rm"With
HiAIp.t! 1___. ... ' . :)3a,nd
. -: .
, t' daughter
,.::!;.)"t9.f and 'tdr.s. J. Leach of
;t t Waynesville.
;::' '. will appear with the Otter-
,.' ' bein,CollegeConcert-Band during
'the Home Concert in Cowan
HattQ!) February 2,8:15 P.M.
, Open to the public, the band
will include a variety
of music. and will feature the
,Otterbein Wind, Ensemble a
performing organiza;ion
of 45' members.
, The concert band is
" l;Ul,der the direction of Gary Ti
, ' of Bands. who has
the Otterbein Can,
" and the marching units
Qne ,of the finest small col-
\fifids in the nation. I
Spring of 1973, the
Band will tour North-:
offering a Concert '
.in August" they will '
,a Concert Tour of
Kronenb:erger
Admitted, 'To 'NIFLB

Mr. Ron', R.
Realtor has beeh accpeted as
a member of the National In-
stitute of Farm' and Land Brok-
ers, its President, BUrr Brown.
AFLB, (Accredited Farm and
Land Broker), announced today,
Mr. Ron Kronenberger is also a
member of the Dayton Area
Board of Realtors.
The NIFLB is an affiliate of
the National AssoJ;iation of Rtcll
Estate Boards headquartered in
Chicago, Illinois and Washington
D. C. The services '
include training programs and
publications for Realtors and '
their associates involved in some
phase of urban or rural land use
and development.
NIFLB members must adhere
to the tude of Ethics of tl1e
to hitSh stan-
dards of conduct established by
the ,Board or'Governors of the .
Institute regarding integrity and '
experience in the of buying.
selling. managing, appraising or
developing land for othe.'!'s.
A professional des,ignation.
AFLB (Accredited Farm & Land
Broker) is also available to memo
bers of the Institute who com
plete a specialized program of
study in land use and develop
ment.
The Institute's membership
comprised of over 3,800 Real
tors and salesmen located
throughout the States
and Canada.
,Page 5
Ohio Junior Miss Winners Announced
At the Ohio Junior Miss Pageant held on Friday and Saturday
January 19 and 20th , 1973, at Mt. Vernon, Ohio, the fu ll uwing
WlOner s were annoul1l.:ed:
Ohio Junior Miss 1973 - Ri chalnd County, Kathy Lynne Huskll
1st Runner-Up - North Butl er Count y - Philanthy Kavuuras
2nd Runne, -Up - Franklin Count y - Susan Swi es
3rd Runner-Up - Hamilt oll County - Diane Smi th
Scholastic Winner - Miami County - Karen Sue Weber
Friendship Winner - (Vot ed on by the girl s) - Greene Count y -
Marti Driessnack
Creative Arts Awards - Friday Night - Nort h Butler County - Phil-
anthy Kavouras,
Saturday Night - North Mont gomery County - Cheryl Rutledge -
Pianist
Poise and Appearance - Friday Night - Ri chland Count y - Ka thy
Lynn Bosko
Saturday Night - Hamilt on County - Diane Smith
Youth Fitness - Friday Night - Franklin Count y - SlIsan Swies
Saturday Night - Miami County - Karen Sue Weber
Kraft Hostess Award - Warren Count y - Angela Lynn Schudller
Kodak Photography Award - Richland County - Kathy Lynne
Bosko
Brel:k Hairstyling Awards
15t - Miami County - Karen' Sue Weber
2nd - North Montgomery County - Cheryl Rutl edge
3rd - Ridlland County - Kathy Lynne Bosko
Best Overall Local Pageant and Program
1st - Warren County
2nd - Allen County
- Greene Cuunty
WAYNESVILLE - NEW HOMES
OPEN SUN. 1 - 5:00
TRI-LEVELS - RANCH
Brick - 2 Car Garages - C.arpeting
Built-in Kitchens
Immediate Occupancy
Six & Robindale- follow signs
299-5589
BEL-OAK REALTY
859-3996
FIRM EIDIPIEIT
Grain. , ... Ullz... .. IUlke DCHlIaI
hydraulic hollt.; plck .... p stake
racks, tool box.s, bump .... to ......
SALES & SERVrCE
]210 ( , .t.,.' -.-.. ClllCitluti. 0, 45241
5131771-17'1
Attention Readers:
. We will be running a
' Birthday ' Column. ' If you
,want your name in the
News, -please send it to the
Editor, Miami Gazette.
Attention All Warren
County Residents. Arty neWs
item you have will ,be 8C- ,
cepted for the Miami Ga-
zet18 in the future. We are
expanding County wide. We
need your help
Employment Office Closed
On January 25th
In commemoration of the
death of former President Lyn-
don B. Johnson, the Ohio Bu-
reau of Employment Services
Offices were closed Thursday,
January 25.
Persons scheduled to claim
unemployment compensation on
that day could either file their
claim on Wednesday, . January
24, Friday, January 26, or on
their regularly scheduled day
next week, for the two week
period.
co-oP.
EAT
FOR
BENT
you DON'T HAVI
TO fREEZE
RENTAL
CHARGES '
MAY BE
APPLIED TO
PURCHASE
AGRI-URBAN, INC.
Waynesville 197-4015 M __
391-3021
........
, '
932-2015
Page 6
WAYNESVILLE
Church of Christ
Third & Miami Streets
Charles Pike, Evangelist
10: 00 a. m . . Sunday Morning
6:30 p.m . . Sunday Evening
6 : 30 p.m . . Wednllsday Evening
Phone 8974462 for i nf ormation
First Baptist Church
North Main Street
John P. Osborne, Pastor
10 : 00 a.m . . Sunday School
11 : 00 a.m .. Morning Worship
6:30 p . m . Training Union
7 : 30 p.m.' Evening worship
7:30 p.m. ' wednesday Prayer
Meeting
(affiliated with Southern Bap
tlst Convention)
First Church of Christ
152 High Street 8974786
Ernie Smith Minister
9:30 a.m . Bible School
10: 30 a.m .. Worship
7 : 00 p.m . Evening
Friends Meetinq
Fourth Street near High
9 : 30 a. m .. Sunday School
10: 45 a.m . . Sunday Meeting f or
Worsh i p (unprogramed)
St. Augustine Church
High Street
Rev. Joseph H. Lutmer . Pastor
7 a.m. & 11 a.m . . Masses
8 a.m. & 8 p . m .. HOly Days
7:30 p . m .' First Fr i day
7 : 45 a. m . . Dally Mass
5:30 p . m . ' Saturday Mass
MT. HOLLY
United Methodist Church
Rev. Leonard Baxter
9 : 30 a. m . . Sunday School
11 : 00 a.m.' WUnday Worship
Service
7: 30 p . m . . Wednesday Prayer
Serv i ce
HARVEYSBURG
Friendship Baptist Church
Southern Baptist Con vention
JiI"- - own, Past or
. . Sunday SChoo l
4 v : J O a. m .. Sunday Morning
WorshIp
7: 30 p.m . . Sunday Even,ng
ServI ce
7 : 30 p . m. ' Wednesday M,dweek
Prayer and Bible Study
The MIAMI G'AZETTE
Christian Baptist Mission
Main Street
Mrs. Lois Dunaway, Pastor
10 a.m . Sunday School
11 a.m .. Mornln? Worship
7:30 p.m.' WorShip
7:30 p.m . .. Prayer Meeting
Wednesday & Thursday
7 : 30 p.m.' Song f."t. Last
Saturday each month.
DODDS
Free Pentecostal Church
of God
R.R . 122 . D o dds , Ohio
Past or, Ja mes Calf man
10: 30 a.m.' Sunday SChool
7 : 00 p.m . . Sunday Evangelisti c
Service .
7: 30 p.m. ' Wednesday Prayer
Service
LYTLE
St. Mary's Episcopal
Church
Jonahs Run Baptist Church
United Methodist
Church
John K. Smith, Minister
Third & Mai n Streets
Rev . Harol d Deeth, Rector
11 :15 a.m . Morning Prayer
1st, 3rd & 5th Sundays:
Holy Communion 2nd & 4th
Sundays
United Methodist Church
Third & North Streets
L . YOUllg, Minister
9:00 a.m .. Church School
10: 15 a. m Church Worshi p
7 : 00 p.m . Jr . & Sr . Youth
Fellowship
The Full Gospel Tabernacle
Rt. 3 Ferry Rd.
Rev. Sherman COOk, Pastor
10:30 a.m. ' Sunday School
7:00 p.m . . Sunday Service
7 : 30 p.m. ' Wednesday Eve .
service
7: 30 p . m . Sat Eve Service
First Church of God
Lytle Rd . at Ferry Rd. Intersection
Rev . Car I A. Pierce
9: 30 a.m . . Sunday School
10: 30 a. m.' Morning Worship
7 : 00 p.m . Sunday Evening
7 : 00 p . m .. Wednesday Evening
CORWIN
Pentecostal Holiness
Church
Walter L. Lamb, Pastor
10: 00 a. m Sunday School
7: 00 p . m . . Sunday Worship
Service
7: 30 p . m .. Wednesday
Worship Service
Oh i O 73 East
10: 00 a. m . Sunday School
10: 00 & 11 : 00 a.m.' Sunday
Worship Service
7:30 p . m.' Sunday Evening
Worship
United Methodist
Church
David Harper, Pastor
9 : 30 a.m. ' Sunday ChurCh Servic
Service
10: 30 a.m .. Sunday School
11 : 00 a.m .. Sunday Worship
Service
youth Fellowship and Biblp.
Study
Harveysburg Full Gospel
Church
E. South Street
Rev . John M . Lamb, Past or
7:30 P.M.' Thursday
7 : 30 p.m. ' Saturday ' Young
People's Service
10:30 a. m . Sunday Schaal
8 : 00 p.m.' Sunday Evening
SPRING VALLEY
United Methodist
Church
Walnut Vine
Robert R . Meredith, Pastor
9 : 30 a.m . Sunday School
10: 30 a.m . Morning Worsh.lp
6 : 30 p . m . ' youth Fellowship
Jr. High & Sr. High
7 :45 p.m . Wednesday Chlor
Rehear!.al
Spring Valley Church
of Christ
Gladys Street
10:00 a.m . Morning Worship
7 : 00 p.m . Evening Worship
8 :00 p.m .. Wednesday Evening
WorShip
Spring Valley Friends
Church
Mound Street
E. Friend Couser, Pastor
9:30 a.m. ' Sunday School
10:30 a. m.' Morning Worship
9:30 a.m . Sunday School
10: 30 a,m. Sunday Worship
p.m . . Wednesday
Evening Bibl e! Study
CENTERVILLE
The Centerville First
Pentecostal Church
173 E. Franklin Street
Ray Norvell, Pastor
Gene Bicknell, Ass't.
10: 00 a,m. Sunday School
7:00 p.m, . Sunday Evening
7 : 30 p . m.' Wednesday Evening
GENNTOWN
Genntown United Church
Of Christ
Route 42 at Genntown
Ray Stormer, P,lStor
9 : 30 a. m . . Worship Service
10: 30 Sunday Church Street
5:00 p . m. ' Sunday youth
Fellowship
FERRY
Ferry Church of Christ
WII mlngton &
Social Row Road
Bus Wiseman, Minister
9:15 a.m. ' t;lIO,le School
10: 15 a.m.' Morning Worship
Service
10 : 15 a. m. Sunday Youth
Worship
6:00 p.m y o uth Meeting
7 :00 p.m. - Evening service
7 : 30 p.m. Wednesday Midweek
Prayer and Bible Study
RIDGEVILLE
Ridgeville Community
Church
51. Rt. 48 & Lower
Springboro R,oad
Ray L. Shelton, Pastor
9:30 a.m.' Sunday School
10:45 a.m.' Morning Worship
7:30 p.m. - Sunday Evening
service
7:30 p,m. - Wednesday Evening
Service
5:30 p.m. - Su!lday Sr. Youth
Recreation
6:30 p.m. - Sunday Sr . youth
Services
This Church Page I s Sponsored For You Through The Courtesy Of The Following ji,rea Merchants
WAYNESVILLE NATIONAL BANK
WAYNESVILLE, OHIO
ELLIS SUPER VALU
WAYNESVILLE, OHIO
MIAMI GAZETTE
CLUB' NEWS
Waynesville Tops OH 129 met
on January 16th at St. Mary's
Church in WayneSVille. The meet-
ing was called to order by the
leader Joyce Wical.
Business was d',cussed and
the group welcomed 2 new mem-
bers, Barbara Green and Betty
Hayslip both of Lebanon, Ohio.
A gift of the week was won
by Mrs. Irma Hawkins for the
most weight lost. She also won
the Ha-Ha Box.
Mrs. Billie Davidson brought
in a new contest that will run
until February 27th. '
Anyone interested in becom
ing a member can contact the
area supervisor Mrs. Kay Sage or
the group would like to welcome
anyone to their meetings as a
visitor.
"A IOarN is a person who
is trying to make weekends
mpt'l." ( Anonymous)
. January 31 , '1
:
,,, --.
Fifth Generation Baby Borr-i
Mr. & Mrs. Larry Skaggs of
Waynesville are announcing the
arrival of their first chUd, a
daughter Dawn Michele born
January 19th at Miami Valley
Hospital. The little Miss was born
at 12:43 and tipped the scales
at 8 lb. and 3 oz.
The proud grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. James Walters of
Corwin the maternal grandpa
rents.
Mr . . and Mrs. Robert Servis
of Corwin are the paternal grand
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond
Adams of Corwin are the mater
nal greatgrandparents. Mrs.
Maude Adams of Mason, Ohio.
is the baby's maternal great-
great grandmother. The baby's
birth marks another ' fifth gene
ration for the Adams family.

"A woman is never loo old to
yearn." (Addison Mizner) I
STUBBS-CONNER
ill.
FUlilit HO MI
jl,
24 Hour Ambulance. Service
! "
STEVE CONNER DIRECTOR
.(
897-596'6
' r
',,1 ,

:. L
" '-"''> A'.L FAITHS .
185 N. MaIO, Waynesville
WAYNESVILLE BASKETBALL ROSTER'
VARSITY
!!!!!!.!..-
!!!: !:!!:. S!!.U..
RON BUXTON 24 5' 11" 150 11
MIKE COMPTON 30 6'3" ISS 12
MARK CORNETT SO 6'5" 205 10
MIKE GARRETT 34 6'0" ISS 1-2-
JIM GOODE
32 6'1 " 174 12
PHIL HARMON 54 6'1" 165 12
MIKE HARTSOCK 44 5'9" ISO
12 ,.
RON JAMES 10 S'S" 140
STEVE LEMASTER 14 5'10" 150
DOUG O'BANION 20 5'9" 175
STEVE RAINES 12 5'9" ISO
BOB RUGGLES 42 6'0" 175
MARK STANLEY 40 6'6" 170
RESERVE
DAVID BLAIR 20 6'0" 132
TED BORGERDING 12 5'6" 129
LOYD CRUMP 44 6'3" IS9
RICK HAZEN 24 5'11" 156
BRUCE JONES 2
5'7" 144
MIKE JONES 14 S'S" 144
RAY LEWIS 42 5'11 " 144
JEFF LIVINGSTON 4 5'9" 134
RICHARD PEAK 40 6'1 " IS2
CHRIS PLUMMER 10 5'6" 137
TOM RICKEY 30
5'10" 140
GREG SCOTT 34 5'9" 130
STEVE STANLEY 22
5'9" 124
JEFF WATKINS 32
6'1". ISS
HEAD COACH: Vernon Hooper
ASSISTANT COACHES: Dave Barton, Dave Cessna,
Jack Emsuer
12
12 i
12
12
12.
11
10
10
11
11
11
10
10
10
10
10
10
10
10
10
VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Capt. Debbie Diamond, .::
Ann Boeck, Bridget DeWine, Debbie Grim, Vicki . -
Lainhart, Karen Vincent -
_
RESERVE CHEERLEADERS: Capt. Chris Warters, .. '
Charlena Caudill, Pam Gwin, Julie MoSher,
Rains
_
.CHEERLEADER Connie Hooper
,
..
..
)
8 FT by 30 ft house trailer _
. Call 8974177, 5c I
FOR SALE 1963 CadilJac $450
. . Phone after 5 :00 897 -6021
Can see Sat or Sun 44ctf
BOYS suit size 12 green - like
new $7.00 - boys pants size
12 $1,00 - Maternity -vihite
. blouse size 36 like new $2.00
Girls wool pleated wool shirt
size 5 - washable ' $2.00 - girls
winter shoe boot size II - $2.00
green plaid winter coat size 5
. $1.00 - call 897-6021 after 5 pm
44ctf
AUSTIN Healy Sprite -
fair shape - $10 - right door $5
for Sprite - coil over load car
car springs $5 - 4 man rubber .
life raft $55 - $40 sports coat
for $6 36R - pant 29-30 to 31-
30 wash & wear - $1 to $3 - boys
& girls snow suits size 3 for $2.50
pair insulated hoots $10 size 9 -
old 9x12 rug $3,50 - high chair
$2 plastic gas can $2 - potty
. chair $1.50 - bird cage $1.25 -
tricycle $3.50 small - Phone
897-6021 after 5:00 P.M. 40cntf
I' TEMP. CRT. NO. 0372H
APPLY NOW:.
We Train Men 'to Work As
I ACCIDENT
I NVESTICATORS
Gain Prestige, Big Income,
Job
BE A
SPARE TIME
INVESTICATOR
COMPANY STAFF
. INVESTICATOR
INDEPENDENT
INVESTICATOR
W. will train you If you qualify I
Write local Interview slvlns
full mime, cQmplete address,
phone number, education and
previous work experience.
Llb.rty
School of Claim Inveltlptln.
4420 M.dllon
lea ..... CIty, Mluourl 64111
WANTED
Wanted - decent used micro-
phones - any brand - will pay $5
apiece - call 897-5826 or 897-
5433 from 5:00 till 8:00. 5elf
Babysitter - Middle aged person
preferred - for 2 children - age
8 & 10 - Waynesville area within
walking distance of school - part
time - Call 897-5921 between
9-12 A.M. 3ctfnc
TRUCK DRIVER TRAINING
A high paying career - write
Tri-State Driver Training Inc.,
Middletown, Ohio 45042. Ap-
proved for Veterans. Training
grounds at Middletown. Phone
424-1237. 5c4
TRUCK DRIVERS NEEDED
Large companies need certified
Semi-Drivers. Earn $12,000 to
$15,000 per year. Rig or ex-
perience not necessary - we train.
For applica tion call 317 -635-
8118 or write to Atlas Systems,
P.O, Box 22032, Indianapolis,
Inciana 46222. 4c4
SERVICES
Music Instruction in Bellbrook
by experienced music teachers.
Guitar (all styles) - Banjo - man-
dolin - trumpet - French horn -
clarinet - violin - beginner piano.
$3:5tl for private half hour les-
sons - 8484625 S. Hatfield, 4c3
Upholstering done at reasonabl e
prices - Have fabrics - Free esti-
timates - Free pick-up & deliv- '
ery - Franklin 746-1198 or 746-
0766,
3ctf
PAINTING & DECORATING
Interior & Exterior
Dry Wall Repair
RON JONES
513897-6736
Home Portraiture
Special Services
Publicity - Advertising
. .::R .:::M&439Y
"UI 7-4eM
.IUI 7 .....
WAVMSVILLa. OHIO .....
BUYING OR SELLING
FOR ' REAL SERVICE
IN REAL ESTATE
CALL
THE CAMFIELD CO., INC.
288 N. Main Street, Centerville, Ohio
433-9912 .
St. Rt. 73, Waynesvil!e, Ohio
. .-! '* ",' " ... ', ... ..
. GAZETTE
Sell-it
:lteml under til" lIudin, are run
tr... and ma)' run up to 4 "" .......
.. nlu. unc .. lled. See ad by"" 0111
t"" pate.
1965 T-Bird - ext & int in good
condition - $450 - call 897 6215
5
1 Year Old Irish Seller - Female-
Registered AKC - excellent breed-
ing stock - loves to hunt and
good with children - $50 - call
after 5 PM - 897-5224. 4
FOR YOUR FREEZER - Fresh
Frozen roasting or stewing hens -
average weight 3 pound - 5 pkgs
or more $1.00 each - Harold O.
Allen - Haines Road - Phone 885-
7888
3
. Formica top breakfast bar with
3 stools - $20 - 897-6554. 3
Motor cycle - Moto Guzzi 125cc
runs good - $125 897-6546.
2
AKC German Shorthair - 4 males
.& 4 females - 7 weeks old -
wormed and all shots - $50 - 897-
4261
2
7 Piece dinette set -brown table
w/6 noral chairs - all with bronze
legs - good condition S35 - Mrs.
Glendon Lamb 2
For Sale 1967 Chevrolet .):\ ton
Pickup - new tires - good sh:1 pc
with camper -sleeps 4 - also good
shape - S; I 500 - ca ll 897-7411
after 5:00 P,M. 2
My Cup Runneth Over
, Written Feb. 7,1970
I f I wuld name :111 bl essings
received,
Just reci te them over and over
I'm sure that I would have lu s'ay:
"My cup runneth over and over."
Being born in this land of plenty,
In good homes , (and not being
rovers) ,
We have freedom of speech and
press,
For this alone MY CUP runs over.
. Attending church of our own
choice,
Or enjoying fields of sweet clover,
Visiting friends from everywhere,
And again, my cup will run over.
We can enjoy music, or good
, books,
Rare paintings from the land of
Dovers;
These countless blessings can be
ours,
No wonder our Cup runneth
over.
We do love this great country of
ours,
We'll be glad when this War is
over;
Then, together, we can truly say: .
"Ow cups of real joy will mn
over."
Page 7
Sell.it
rill III hlalll.. hl'lllW Willi t'Il)!Y as yllu wlluld 10 sec it
appl';lr III /Ill' "Sell -II " ('IlIUIIIII. 1111S cOIUlIl1l is Il'scrvcd ' fm
1l01l-c0I11111Crcial : jJflv,lIl' IIllilvlduab lllily. All IlellIS musl he
priccd. This sl'lvicl' is FREE frllill 11I l' Ca /l'lIl' . No phonc IIIs.
plea se ' All ads ,';Jllt-d ill will ;IUlllll\;Jllcall y !!ll III Ihl' Classified Ads
and will be ... harged a ...... lHdingly. !iring. III llIail Ihis blank Willi
your :1d 10 Ihe Ga/clIl' lIHicl' . P. O. I3ll)( 7X. Wayncsvllh: , 011111.
COpy: _____________________________ __
PHONE NUMBER ____________ _
Your name and address should accompany your ad for our files.
h does not need to be published.
1967 Volumteer Camper trailer
17 ft. - cond - Reese hit ch -
brake control fender mirrors -
leveling jacks - $1495 - call 932-
6572
I
I Twin bed - maLtress - bedboard
like new $20 - I woodgrain for-
mica top table - drop leaf - 37"x
48" and two chairs $20 - 2 mat-
ching day beds - Danish Mod.
$15 se t-897-287 1 52
Planned Parenthood
To Meet February 2
A Winter Carnival with gour
met foods, music, wine, ski mo-
vie and prizes will take place on
Friday, February 2nd from 6:30
to 8 :30 p.m. at the Dayton Art
Institute. This benefit is being
sponsored by Planned Parent-
hood Associat!on of Miami Val-
ley and is open to all. Mrs. Ro-
bert Hilty is chairman of the e-
vent.
A variety of interesting prizes
, uch as a complete dinner for 4
at The King Cole Restaurant, an
Italian porcelain figurine from
Closson's of Cincinnati, 50 steak
dinners at Ponderosa will be
drawn at 8 :00 p.m. Other prizes
are from Sugarcreek Ski Hills,
The Ice House, Horizons Inter-
national, Inc. and other local
firms.
The gourmet foods are bieng
prepared by many local gourmet
cooks , under the direction of
Mrs. Ronald Loesch and her
Committee.
The Ski Movie, " The Per-
formers" , probably the most
spectacular ski movie ever made:
will be shown at 7:45 p.m. in
the Art Institute Auditorium.
This Benefit for PPMV will
help provide funds so necessary
for PPMV's expanding educa-
tional program and family plan-
ning services in the six-county
area of the Miami Valley .
Reservations are necessary and
should be paid in advance - $10
a couple, $5.00 Single. Checks
should be mailed to 124
Third Street, Dayton, Ohio
45402_
Residence: 885-5453
Office: 434-8231
LYNN FIELDS
Associate Of
CAPPEL & SMITH REALTY CO., INC.
42 E. RAHN ROAD KETTERING, OHIO 4542'
. --. . , -=-. -=..:- -== 1
<.. ,
-F' -:::. :... :.;..
f
,
',1
5300
annual o NEW o RENW
subscription
TIE 1,1111 IIIETTE
New Verse added PEACE day, t
Jan. 27, 1973.
I
P.O. BOX 78
WAYNESVILLE, OHIO 45068
We thank God for this PEACE 1
in our world,
We are so glad the War is over; I
NAME _________________
ADDRESS
STATE _____ _
Now, together, we can truly say; CITY
Ow "Cups of Joy" are running 1 DATE _____ ._
I
,.
PHONE _______ .__ .
over. bY Floy Nicholas :1
.. -- '.
' .:1
-
- --
J
. -. .. ' .. ... ,.. .. .. .. , ,'.' ,
.
By Dick & Judy Workman
Most people think sunflower
seeds are "for the birds" . But
they make great "people food"
too, After all, they are the nu-
tritional center of the sunflower,
where all the vitamins and mi-
nerals are stored for the develop-
ment of new life. They are rich
in phosphorus, calcium, and
flourine, all of which are essen-
tial to tooth and bone forma-
tion, They also contain much
Vitamin B, and their oil is rich
in Vitamin A, which is essential
for healthy skin and eyes.
Claims have been made that
sunflower seeds will so streng-
then the eyes that they will no
longer be irritated by smog, or
the glare of sun on snow, or
styes. Sunflower seeds are also
said to prevent bleeding gums.
This occurs as the gums are
strengthened by cracking the
hulls,
It is important to eat the
sunflower seeds raw. The heat
used in the toasting process des-
troys most minerals and some of
the vitamins. Also, if a large
quantity of sailed seeds are eat -
en, soreness may develop on the
tongue . (Naturally I prefer them
both toasted and salted!) It's
possible to buy sunflower seeds
already hulled, but if you prefer
to crack them yourself, don't
do it consistently between your
two front teeth; they may se-
parate.
The American Indian used the
' sunflower seed a great deal in
his diet , but also for hair oil
and soap. Members of the Lewis
and Clark expedition wrote the
following during their travels in
Montana:
.. Along the bottoms, which
have a covering of high grass, we
observe the sunflower blooming
in great abundance. The Indians
of the Missouri, more especially
those who do not cultivate maize,
make great use of the seed of
this plant for bread, or in thick-
ening their soup. They first parch
and then pound it between two
stones, until it is reduced to a
fine meal , Sometimes they add a
portion of water, and drink it
this diluted; at other times they
add a sufficient proportion of
marrowgreast to reduce it to the
consistency of common dough,
and eat it in that manner. This b
last composition we preferred
to all the rest, and thought it
at that time a very palatable
dish."
Columbus noted how popular
the sunflower was with the In-
dians and was instrumental in
introducing it into Europe. To-
day, while this seed is so popular
in many parts of Europe, it is
practically unknown in this coun-
try as a food for thc human
beings.
The next time you find your-
self craving a salty snack, instead
of potato chips, try sunflower
seeds. Remember, if you don't
like them you can always feed
them to the birds.
8

In a recent column we wrote
abuut the advantages of home-
made bread . Now that you are
. The MiAMI GAZEnE
all expert at baking bread with S PORT c
stonc.ground, wholewheat flour,
herl' is an easy qUick recipe to .' )..,
. IISC wlll'll l'IlIllpany's coming and by Jell RIchards
you wanl (0 bake bread but VARSITY
dun'l have tillle 10 wait for it to
rise three times!.
Coffee Can Bread
4 cups unsifted allpurpose
(wholewheat or white) flour,
divided, I pkg. active dry yeast,
Y.! cup water , cup milk, cup
butter or margarine, cup sugar
(or molasses, or brown sugar)
1 teaspoon salt, cup ground
almonds, Y.! cup chopped raisins
(or any chopped dried fruit),
2 eggs, slightly beaten, 2 one-
pound coffee cans, with plastic
covers.
Mix 2 cups flour with yeast.
Stir water, milk, butter, sugar ,
and salt over low heat until
butter mdts. Cool for about 5
minutes; add to flour and yeast.
Add remaining flour , nuts, fruits,
and eggs, Dough will be stiff.
Knead on a floured board until
dough is smool" and elastic and
raisins are well distributed
throughout. Coat the inside of
each coffee can, using a small
amount of oil. Divide dough in
half, place one half in each can;
cover cans with plastic tops, Let
rise in warm place (85
0
) until
dough reaches to approximately
one inch from top. Remove plas-
tic tops, bake at 375
0
for about
35 minutes , or until top sounds
hollow when tapped and cake
tester comes out dean, Remuve
from cans immediately Coat
honey ; sprinkle with slivered al-

WAYNE LOCAL
Spartans Take Two Over
Weekend
The Spartans once again shot
down the Falcons of Clinton
Massie lind then scalped the state
ranked' Cedarville Indians. The
Spartans , had a tough weekend
schedule but still won both games
leaving their record a t a respE:c
table 10-4. Head Coach Vernon
Hooper has been altering his
lineup as neither of the two
big men, 6-5 Cornett & 6-6
Stanley, started either night but
saw considerable ac:tion. Instead
the key rnan has been Bob Rug.
gles who has scor,ed in dobble
figures in both games.
CLINTON MASSIE - The
game started slow as most games
do neither team showing much
of a threat at first. But then in
the second period high point
man Goode & Ruggles played
their part in helping their team
mates run the Falcons off the
court in this period by out
scoring them 25-7. The remainder
of the game was fairly even as
the Spartans glided downward fu
an easy 66-56 win uver the Fal-
cuns. High point man J. Goode,
with 23, had II of his points
from the line not missing any out
of his last 22 attempts.
& Compton held down the num-
ber :2 & 3 spot having 15 points
& 14 rebounds, 10 points & IS
rebounds, respectively. Massie's
high point men were Barton &
Wilkenson having 14?k I I points
respectively.
CEDARVILLE On the 1'01-
luwing evening thp. Spartans took
WAYNESVILLE HIGH SCHOOL
Activities - February 1973
Feb. 2 Student Council Meeting, third periud, Room 102.
Report Cards released at I : 10.
Mason - Away :Pep rally at 1:55)
Feb. 5 Yearbook Staff meeting at 2:30 in Room 102.
Feb . 6 Departmental Meetings at 2:30
Athletic Booster's Meeting, 7:30, Jr. Hi Multi Purpose Rill
Feb, 9 Little Miami Here - (Pep Rally at I :55) PARENTS
NIGHT.
Feb. 12 Faculty Meeting at 2:30 in Room 104.
Feb. 13 Yearbook Staff Meeting at 2:30 in Room 102.
Vocational Education Night - Open House - 7:30.
Music Association Meeting in Band Room.
Feb, 15 Athletic Boosters vs. WLW All Stars 8:00
Feb , 16 Student Council Meeting, first period, Band Room.
Seniors order caps and gowns, cafeteria , 10:00
1
A.M.
Feb. 17 Bellbrook - Away.
Feb . 19 President's Day - NO SCHOOL
Feb . 20 Departmental Meetings at 2:30.
Yearbook Staff Meeting at 2:30 in Room 102.
Feb. 23 Kings - Away (Pep Rally at 1:55)
Feb. 24 Sweetheart Dance 8:00 to 12:00 Gym
Feb. 27 Faculty Meeting at 2:30 in the Biology Room
Yearbook Staff Meeting at 2:30 in Room 102
Feb. 28 Progress Reports due in the office by 12:00.
WAYNESVILLE COMMUNITY EDUCATION
Starting January 24th we are offering a cOUirse in Sex
Education for Parents. The course will cover:
1. Society's influence on our sexual values
2. Teaching the younger child: preschool, primary and ele
mentary
3. Teaching the older student
4. Planned parenthood
5. Birthright and abortion counseling
Wednesday 7-9. Six weeks. $6.00.
Mrs. Howard R. Bingham, executive director Social Health
Association. Come to the PTa Meeting January 22no and register.
We need ten or more to have the 'courSe.
state ranked Gedarvllle in Spar
tan ,"'(luntry. WHS jumped out to
an 8-1 lead but this was the last
time they to enjoy a cern
lead until the clOSing
minutes of the game. Both teams
put up a struggle as the evening
proved to be a very exciting
one. team would let
themselves be put down by more
than 5 points at anyone time,
although Waynesville usually held
the lead ' they found ' that it
wasn't ' very easy to hold. But in
the last 2 minutes of the game
Waynesville got hot and increased
their lead to ten and ended the
game WHS. The game was
closer than the final score indio
cated,
Waynesville
Compton
I Ruggles
Goode
James
Hartsock
Raines
4-2-10
7 - 1-15
6 . 11 -33
2- 04
4-0-8
3-06
. Totals 26-14-66
Clinton Massie
Ingram 2 . 0 . 4
McVey 1-2-4
Beva'n' 3 0 . 6
Barton 5-414
Bennett 1 . 1 . 3
King 3-0 - 6
Camp 40-8
Wilkenson 4 . 3 II
Totals 23-10-56
Quarter Scores
1st 2nd 3rd 4th F
CMHS 10 7 18 21 56
WHS 12 25 16 1366

Compton
. Ruggl'es '
Goode '
Cornett
James
Hartsock
Raines
O'Banion
9-i.19

3-2- 8
4-0-8
I 24
1' 5 ; 7 '
1 -0-2
1 . I -3
Totals 26- 12 . .64
Cedarville '
Spencer
Martindale
Willis
Krayicek
Stormonk
Harding
3-0-6
3-0-0
5-0-10
8-5-21
3-3-9
2-3-7
Total 24-8-56
Quarter Scores
1st 2nd
CHS 17 16
WHS 20 12
RESERVES
3rd 4th F
8 15 56
14 18 64
WHS Reserves Split A
Weekend Double
Waynesville's junior varsity
came out 50-50 as they won a
close game over CUnton Massie
and lost a close one to the Cedar
ville Indians
The Clinton Massie game saw
t he lead being seesawed back
and forth several times. In the
end, however, WayneSVille final
Iy came out on top 39-36. Loyd
Crump was the high point man
with 14.
Cedarville was more of tbe
same. anyway for the first three
and on. half quarters. ' Once a
gain neither c;.OUld 'get too
much ofan-advantap uboth
In4ians .nd ,S ......... '"re
... ",
Quarter Scores
1st 2nd
CMHS8 6 '
wHS 11 10
CHS 10' 14 10
WHS'l 20 4"
WaY'.

Nov. 24
Nov. 25
Nov. 28
Dec. 1
Dec. 8
Dec. 15
Dec. 19
Dec. 22
Jan. 5
Jan. 13
Jan. 19
J8I\.2Q
Jan. 26
Jan. 27
Feb. 2
Feb. 9
Feb. 17
Feb. 23
-'
Lebanon
Little Miami .
Yellow Spnngs
Springboro
Blanchestef '
CUnton M'lISSle .'
Greenevjew- "
Mason-
Kin . gs
CarliSle', "
SpringboJO I '
"

Cedarville. ' .
, A total of $8.1
general relief
dislributed to Ohiots 88
ties in January t State
JOS4'ph T.
day. '1
This sublldy t " made
. State funds only t '
counties in support
cal welfare programs,
tions, the Auditor \
in addition to
financed programs, "'.,...". : . "" .... '
(or Dependent'
for the blind. aged
Receiving the ' ' RJ,eat,nt.
' mounts Ill ' ' ,
hoga COlin!>:.
Fr,tnkUn County.
Summit Coupty
ery
I
The
( , ... J.
MIAMI'
, -'" .
___________________ :.. .. ::.s:ec:.:O:..:n:d:..:c:la:: . s::.s po.stage p.ud at Waynesville, Ohio
Vol.5 No. 6"! , .
.. .. -.:=--_..:.::.... _________________ 7, 1973 Waynesville, Ohio)
. Single Copy I Dc
EXCHANGE STUDENT
Aulltant Fire ClUef Charles leMay has been honored by the Wayne Twp. Fire Departmelnt for his
20 years of faithful aervice with the department. He received a desk plaque that was made: by Allie
Carte( Jr., a Lieutenant on the Department.
. AssiStant ' Fire ' Chief Charles William Sawyer who has been
with the department since
the Wayne Twp. V.olunteer Fire January 1946. The second one
Department for his 20 years ' of went to Secretary-Treasurer Leo
service. The plaque a barometer I . Conner who started w. ith the
thermometer combination was department in June of 1946.
inscribed: In AppreciaHan Of The Lemay has been the Assistant
20 Years of Service You Have Chief since January '1960. He is
Given To The Wav'nesville very proud of the plaque that was
Community. made by Allie Carter Jr. a
The was the third one to Lieutenant on the department.
. received Iy The The plaques are Riven for twenty
.fitst.: . one we..t tit the , Chief years service to its members. .
.;;.-:- ' .', .... , .. , . ,:; I '" - ":-! ' /', .. ' " .. : (;'ema, is a riativ.e. at Middletown'
'-:, :it... t" . , I . ,
.
. ,
coming to Waynesville: when he
was nine months old. He is
starting his seventh year as the
Police Chief of the villalge. He was
on stand by duty for 1 year when
the police levy failed, causing the
deactivation of the wepartment .
He was chief in name only subject
to call by Mayor James Crane.
He was reinstated oln January
going baCk on full time duty on
the 20th of JanUary, of this year.
He is the only officer !!erving the
. .' '
GUY ELDER HOME
Mi ss Joyce Cape lli of Sao Ber
nardo, Br azi l IS a For eig n
Exchange Stude nt a ttendin g
Waynesvill e High School whi le in
thi s country . She isa Senior at the
local school. The sixteen year old
Miss is very pleased with our
community and has reall y been
accepted by all of the peopl e in the
commu nit y.
She is rea II y en joy i ng her sta y
WIth the Guy Elder Family on
Geb hart Rd . She has been with
the family for two weeks. She wi ll
stay for three months with the
Elder Fami ly. Then she wi ll go
wl.th the Don Dunkin famil y on
Wilk erson Lane, The Wi lli am
Ne ll Famil y on Bellbrook Rd
a,nd then with the David
famil y on Six th Street
Waynesville. '
The Wa ynesv ille Rotar y Club is
her sponsor whil e she is in thi s
Country . Mr s. Elder sa id ther e
wasn't any probl em of findi ng
volunt eers for there were several
Rot ary members sho volunteered
their homes.
Ht' r sister was an exchange
student living in Pe nnsy lvania
last year. Her parents and 2
Mayor Crane
brothers anJ I sister live in Sao
Ber nardo.
Her schooling in thi s countr y is
dIfferent than her country. In this
countr y you get to choose your
subJCcts, She is taking five sub -
jects t his year. The subj ects tak en
in Bra zil are not chosen by the
st ude nt. She was taking 11
subjects last year . She has at
tended 2 basket ba ll games at
Wa ynesvi Il l' and she sa id she
enj oyed them very much. They
also play basket ball in Brazil.
There is not much chance of the
young Mi ss hei ng bored for the
Elder children who range fr om 3
ye ars old to 18 are keeping her
entertained. The Elder s have 5
childr en living at home. Their
oldest son is attending colle!'e.
When Joyce returns to Brazil she
pl ans to ent er the University
where she will stud y to become a
Doct or. The Elder Family is ve r y
pleased to have her as thei r
house guest. We wou Id like to
take thi s opportunity to welcome
her to our communi t y and would
like to see her return some day for
a vi sit, after she becomes a doctor .
Proclaims Februarv 11
Through 18 As Vocational
Education Week
Mayor Crane signs Vocational Education Week proclomation.
Whereas, the Congress of the
United States, the Ohio
Legislature and State Board of
, Education has recognized the
growing and imperative need for
Vocational Education and has
provided broader concepts of
career education to prepare in-
for the world of work;
and
Whereas, through the increased
emphasis on preparing in-
dividuals to enter employment,
many new programs are now
available to assiS.t individuals in
reachiniJ .tlleir goals; .
and
Whereas, one week in February
has been set aside by proclamation
of the Governor of Ohio as
Vocational Education Week ; and
. Whereas, The ultimate success of
this endeavor rests with each and
every individual who is concerned
with providing training op'
portunities through a com
. prehensive educational
curriculum for all students ; and
Whereas, Vocational Education
serves high school youth as well
' ,::;'"
. . , . .. r .. j
Pag'e'Z .. . ,' .. .. . . ... . . ' . ..... - . - . . .. - . . . .... . . . Ttl -'MrAMf (; . . ' . . - '" . .... .. ... - .
. .. . . ..... j ... ..... . . V , I *-."'T,llf ' ,. , ' .. .. .. . .. . . e AZETTE
, (
THE MIAMI GAZETTE
P. O . BOX 78. WAYNESVILLE PHONE 897 5921
Marya.llman
Phillip Morgan
The V all ey Shopper. Inc.
Edi tor
Adverti sing M anager
Publishers
-
-
_A_

ffk JlJ/JtY; !

SKILLEN Words Into Type
FROMM The Art Of Loving
SKINNER Beyond Freedom & Dignity
WOODHAM-SM ITH Queen Victoria
BARBARA MOSHER
ARTIST OF THE MONTH
4th STREET WAYNESVILLE, OHIO PH. 897-4826
-
An easy way to
cover up unsightly ceilings
SUSPEIIJED CEI.IIiS
You can do it your self ; no special tools re-
quired . An ea sy- toassemble metal framework .
suspended by wire from the old cei ling above.
holds smart -looking acoustical . decorator and lu-
minous panel s. Panels are removable for easy ac-
cess to plumbi ng or electrical wiring above .
WAYNESVILLE
LUMB.ER. .anci <.S.UPPLY
. .
.
, .
-
Licence Plates Waynesville National Bank
Being Celebrating
ARE A Its 98th Birthday
RESIDENTS
Deput y Registrar Mary LeMay
advises t hat st arti ng at once she
will accept appli cati o ns fr om
pe r sons des irin g t he i r sa me
nu mbers reser ved and persons
desiri ng to order their t ruck tags
mail ed fr om Columb us. These
rese rvati ons mu st be made before
Ma rch 16t h as all reservati ons
will stop as of ll:OU P .M. Ma rch
l 'jt h, 1973.
Prosecutor
Drops Cas'e
Against
Stamm
On February 1. 1973 the case of
St ate of Ohio vs. Larr y D.
Stamm was null ed by Morri s J.
Turk e lson , Wa rr e n Co unt y
Pr osecu ting Att orney.
Waynesville National Bank President Earl Conner is pictured
with the Birthday Poster for the 98th Birthday Part y to be held
there on February 16th and 17th. Local sign artist George Stroop
made the poster.
The case :s be ing null ed aft er a
considerati on of the foll owin g :
The tri al of the case whi ch ended
in a hung jur y and th,e testimony
and ev ide nce present ed there : a
review of evidence and report
cont ained in our fil l' : a review of
. de positi ons t ak en fr om the
Cl;mplaini ng wit nesses: and an
invl'stil! at ion rnndul' ted hv
offi cl' the sccond of J anuar v.
The Waynesvill e Nati onal Bank
opened it s door s for business on
Februar y 1st 1875.
T hey are having a part y to
celebr ate t he occasion on
Fehruar y ,the 16th and 17th to
show their appreciati on to their
ma ny faithful customer s thr ough
I he years.
There wi ll be cake , coffee,
punch . and cook ies ser vea at the
hirth day part y.
David B. Meeker
Elected To DP&L Board
DAVID B. MEEKER .. .
David B. Meeker , President
and Chi ef Executi ve Officer of the
Hobart Manufacturing Company ,
has been elected a member of the
. Board of Directors of The. Dayton '
Power and Light Companv. Mr .
Meeker repl aces Kennet h G.
Oxley on t he DP&L Board.
Mr . Ox ley ret ired on December
1972.
Mr . Meeker joi ned Hobart in
1949. In 1968 he became
Pr es ide nt of H oba rt ha ving
served previously as Execu ti ve
Vi ce President. In 1970 he was
elected Chief Execu tive Officer
and President of that company.
Mr . Meeker serves on the board
of directors of a number of
companies. He also is President of
the Neil A. Armstrong Museum
Society. a Trustee of the
Engineering & Science Institut e
in Dayton, and serves on the
Associate Board of the Miami
Valley Council , ' Boy Scouts of
America . Mr. & Mrs. Meeker have
four children and live in Troy.
Organizational Meeting For
Warren County Safety .
Council February 14
Citi zens of Warren County way Patrol Post 83. Betty Clark,
intert.sted in traffi,c safety are Raymond Braddock, Judge Paul
invited t o attend an Herdman, Frank Bolinger ,
organizational meening for the Richard F essner , Sou th Lebanon
Warren County Safety Council Police Chief Ivan Combs, Jean-
Wednesday, February 14 at 7 :30 nette Lewi s, Clem Muennich,
p.m. at the County Court room Paul Mitten , and Walter
located in the basement .of the O'Bryant.
Courthouse at Silver and East Members w ill be asked to ap-
Streets in Lebanon. prove a constitution. Purpose of
Officers will be elected during the Committee is outlined as
the meeting. Those nominated follows: to promote safety in
include : Charles DuVal of industries, homes, traffic 'and in
T he bank will also open a
Sav ings Account for $25.00 or add
$25.00 to your present account as
a birthday prese nt to the lucky
wi nner.
Loca l sign artist George Stroop
made t he Birthday Poster com-
plete wi th t he birthday .:ake.
President Earl Conner woul d
li ke to extend an invitat ion for
everyo ne to at tend.
(Continued from 1)
MAYOR CRANE PROCLAIMS
FEBRUARY 11 THROUGH 18 '
AS V OCA T ION AL
EDUCATION WEEK
as adult s in preparing them tor
occupat i o n in Agri cultur e,
Business and Offi ce. Mark eting
and Di st r ibutive, Home
Econ omics a nd Home making,
Trade and Industries, Health
Occupation s, Industri a l Arts,
Technical Educat ion and through
the efforts of Vocational Coun-
seling by assisting imlividuals to
reach their occupational goals ;
Now, Therefore, I James Crane ,
Mayor of the City of Waynesvi\1e ,
do hereby proclaim February 11
phrough 18, 1973 as .
. Vocational Education Week in .
the Waynesville Community and ' .
urge all citizens of this great
community to visit their local
Vocational Education Depart -
ments and programs The Night of
February 13, thereby making
themselves better acquainted
with the services offered by these
dedicat.ed insti tu tions to the
extent that each citizen can
benefit from these services.
-. Attention All Warren
. Residents. Any neWs.
item you have wilL be ac- .
cepted for the Miami Gao
zette in the future ... We are
. expanding County wide. We
; need yc)tlr help . .
. ATTENTION
Harveysburg Residents
Franklin, president; Peggy Fisher public places. The Committee
of Myrtle Village , first vice will operate as an independent, ' The Miami Gazette is now
president;PauIFitzgerald,second . non - profit , non-political ' on IIle at the G & G Res-
vice president; Mo:relle RoSs of organization. tau rant on Main Street and
. Lebanon, treasurer; and Sandee Sawyer , District at the [) 8& 0 Market on
Blazer of Hunter, . . for the Depart- r'
Nominees f6r - t'he- '!Joard of Safety, will lie . main ""- ....
. Directors, are: Sheriff . Roy to assist in' ioitHe ': " ori .... after-
: Del Ev,erett of High- organization. . noon.. . .1
February 7, 1973
50 YOU WANI 10
A CHRISIIAN
YOU CAN BEGIN THE NEW YEAR IN NO BETTER WAY',
HERE"S HOW:
1 } READ GOD'S WORD TO ACQUIRE ACTIVE FAITH. ROM. 10: 17. YOU BELIEVE.
2.
3.
4.
FAITH WILL CHANGE THE SINNER' S HEART. ACTS 15:9. YOU REPENT.
FAITH WILL LEAD THE SINNER TO SPEAK BEFORE MEN. MAn. 10:32. YOU
CONFESS CHRIST AS THE SON OF GOD.
FAITH WILL LEAD THE SINNER TO OBEY THE LORD IN BAPTISM. MARK 1 b:
151 b. YOU ARE BAPTIZED.
"BEING THEN . . .
macie free from sin, ye became the servants of righteousness ." Romens 6: 18.
FAITH WILL THEN LEAD THE CHRISTIAN:
1. To assemble with God ' s Children in Acts 2:42
2. To teach the message of Christ . II Tim. 2:2.
3. To live soberly, righteously, and Godly in this present world. Titus 2: 12.
4. To serve Christ by minister ing fo those in need. I : 27; 25 :40.
For further infor mation visit the Ferry Church of Christ or write to Ferry Church of Chr i st
Rt . 3 Waynesville for a free booklet entitled. "You Can Be Just. Christian!"
FERRY CHURCH 0
CHRIST
THE DJFFERENCE
IS WORTH THE DISTANCE.
COME ' SEE.
Sunday Morning 10:20 ,
l 'irp-! ".J" f " 0'1',,: ' . ' j , ' ,
, ' . 0 I r ' J ,Sundayi,E"enJl1t Service: :t;Ob, " ' : ':. :
.' " .-: 11" : '
P hone 897 780 I
GOOOFOOO
NEED A FORD - SEE
Doug Sturgill
STENGERS FORD, INC.
2901 SOUTH DIXIE DRIVE
SALES REPRESENTATIVE
NEW AND USED CARS AND TRUCKS
LEASING AND FLEET
RESIDENTIAL FAR .. S CO .... ERCIAL
Centerville, O h, o
3iurvelj grain !1nc.
i<fY.uuuuz
/JUII' /5,, /1. c:tlHl!, :JJ
fJltt4tP Jrl r;'UWf
P,;n';n9 Compony
54 S. Dl'lWil 51 ,. Xt:lliJ . Ohio 1'1111111: 372-llJOI
- -
Busint:ss - & i\CL' t: \ \OI it:\
BruL"llllrt: \ -
FERRY CHURCH OF CHRIST
CORNER OF SOCIAL ROW ROAD &',
WILMINGTON PIKE
Wonhip with us on the Lord's Day
Bible School 9:15 (CIa_ for all aies)
Morning Worship 10:20 (Services for all ages)
... ;PQ,rM I";" Eveai ..... onbipl:ao..RM. f:
Pray. and itQdy Wednesday 7:30 .. '
I'
ARTS
LEIAIOIPARTS. ( '0.
WAYNESVILLE, OHIO
JUST
LOOK AT
WHArslN
RABBIT MAKER
AND YOU
KNOW
Irs GOOD!
,PH. 897-6075
It's chOCk-full 01 the good things rabbits need to thrive,
grow and multiply. in tact we call it the " multipier" . Long
the choice of hobbyists and commercial raisers alike in
Ohio. Made with all the knOW-how 01 LANDMARK"'. Ohio 's
largest feed supplier . If you raise rabbits , Iry some
l

I-URBAN, INC. 897-4015



, " eRABBIT
21 41.
WAYNESVILLE
FEED
Harveysburg
Correspondel"t
Har veysburg Ti gers have 38:'34
Victory over Martinsvill e.
In another grueling basketball
game Wednesday evening. the
Ti gers of Harveysburg consisting
of the fifth and sixth grade boys.
gave Martinsvill e a run for their
money. the final score being 38
34. The Tiger s appreci.ate the
support of all who attendtheir
ga mes.
Alma Plummer ent ertained at
her home Wednesday evening
with a casual get together. Those
attending were Mary Boersler
and son Don . Mrs. Kenneth
Plummer and Roark and Heather.
Mrs. Jenny Runyon and Jill and
Keith. Alma entertained in an old
fashioned way with selections on
an old player piano. "Look Mom,
No Hands". The evening was
topped off with cake, ice cream,
and popcorn for everyone.
Mary Boersler and son Don were
among the guests who attended
the birthday celebration for Mrs.
He rb Fairchild Sunday afternoon.
Others attending the dinner at
Bill Knapps Restaurant in Dayton
were Mr . Fairchild and son J oe
and Mr . & Mrs. Cherry holm and
famil y.
The Mass ie Tow ns hip Fire
Department attended the Annual
Meeting of the Warren County
Fir e Fighters Associa tion in
Morrow last Monday night. The
hosts served a standup dinner of
Fri ed chicken, baked beans and
pot ato sal ac\. Eight of Har
veysburg's finest attended the
meeting.
Mrs. Ruth Ann Neal had as her
guests la st week Mr. Bob
Cavenaugh and Delores Davis of
............................. Ilnear Dayton. Aft er t heir visit
. with Ruth, the couple had lunch
,with Miss Davis' parents, Mr . &
THE NELL

Squ.re
AGENCY
I
Mrs. Leon Davis.
The Sick List this week includes :
,Mrs. Anna B. Davis who is now
Ihome from the hospita:l recuping
at the Jack Hamiltons, Mrs. Jack
Lewis who was taken to Mid
dletown Hospital on Thursday for
observation , but returned home
Saturday, Mr . Ted George, Mrs.
Wilbur Lewis, Sr ., and Mrs. Freda
George.
COMPLETE FAMILY
Coughs and colds and fever,
Are Symptoms of the flu.
OR BUSINESS INSURANCE. It's passed on to one another
And finally reaches you.
Ph. 897-4956
So take your pills and medicine

Before it is too late.


And hurry and get better,
And please recuperate.
WE ARE CELEBRATING
February 1, 1973 we were 98 years old.
On February 16th and 17th we are having
a birthday party.
STOP IN AND HELP US CELEBRATE
We Will Open A Savings Account
For $25.00 or Add $25.00
To Your Present Savings Account
As A Birthday Present To The Lucky Winner.
Be Sure And Come In And Register
'Ie IjDBW IA'III&I.
w.,...Ie,.
We're glad to see Nics. Charles
Johnson on her "foot" again after
a bout . with a broken leg . .
. _. . s
FIRE & LIFE
SUUAO
Wayne Twp. Vol. Fire & Life
Squa.d. Phone no. for Fire & Life
Squad is 897-6006.
From Jan. 26th to Feb. lst.
Jan. 26th - Life Squad Run
Illness on Lytle Road - Taken to
Clinton-Memorial Hospital,
Wilmington. .
Jan. 26th - Life Squad Run -
Illness on New Burlington Road -
Taken to Clinton-Memorial
Hospital, Wilmington.
Jan. 27th - Fire Run - House fire
in Oregonia caused by faulty
wiring.
Jan. 30th - Life Squad Rup -
Injury at Friends Home - Taken
to Clinton-Memorial Hosp.,
Se, rving Warren County Since Wilmington.
....... -. . .
. . .. . , JO Runs ip Jan.ulJry
.' '3 Fire Runs in January ... " .
. . ' . .
.
FDII
,,----- -_. - - - ---------
Center Bob Johnson And
Gold Medal Olympic Winne.
Dave Wottle Speakers At
Cancer Conference .
Volunteers from Warren County
Unit of the American Cancer
Society will be in Columbus . Ohio ,
on February 3 and 4,1973. for the
American Cancer Society, Ohio
Divi sion Crusade Training Con
ference. About 500 sta tewide
volunteers, includin g County
C rusadeChai rman ,key vol u nteers,
youth agai nst cancer, and medi a
representatibes, are expected to
attend .Key notespeak ersa tthe tw 0 -
day confab will be Bob Johnson,
Captain and Star Center for the
Ci ncinnati Bengals and 1973 Ohio
Division Crusade Chairman; Dave
Wottle, 1972 Olympic Gold Medal
w innerfortheU.S.andCChairman
of the ACS "R un For Your Health"
event ,a nd Allan K .JonasChairman
of the Nati onal American Cancer
Society Crusade Committee. Mrs.
Kathleen Br ewer, Cru sade
Chairman of the Warren Cou nty
Unit said that for the second year
representati vesforthemedia w ill be
invited to attend.
Through the efforts of some
160,000 state -wide Crusade
volunteers the Ohio Division last
year . raised a record breaking
$4,743,000. The Crusade Training
Conference enables volunteers to
meet and exchange ideas that lead
theircounty to asuccessfu I crusade.
Volu nteers from the Warren
County Unit w ho will be attending
are :Mrs. Kathleen BrewerCrusade
Chairman; Mrs. Jack ie Allison,
Special Gifts Chairma n; Mrs.
. Elizabeth Kimberlin , President of
The Warren County Unit; Mrs.
Betty Mitchel , Franklin Township
County Chairman; Mrs. Sharron
Stogner, Franklin Township Co-
Chairman; a nd Mrs. Priscilla
Bendel , Executive Director.
Widening Project Approved
In Lebanon
,
State Transportati on Director J ..
Phillip R ichley . has approved the
design for widening and im-
proving Main St. (Ohio 63 and
Ohi o 123) in Lebanon from the
relocat ed Ohio 48 - Ohio 123
int erchange to west of West St.
Ex isting pave ment will be
widened to four lanes.
Director R ichley also reports
that design approval for the
widening and relocation of Ohio
48 interchange and the 1-71
interchange has been received by
the Highway Division from the
Federal Highway
Administration.
SCOUT NEWS
Pack 40 Meeting - Feb_ . 8th
Methodist Hall 7:30 P.M
Indians are the theme of the
month and we are looking for-
ward to seeing Troop 55 scouts
from Chautauqua perform
authentic Indian dances and do
sk its wearing their very colorful
Indian dress. Mr_ Tom Kruse- is
Soout-Master of Troop 55_ .
Jmprovement plan _ for. the
2A-miie section calls for a four -
lane divided hiJ!hwav. .
Existing .9-mile section southeast
from the relocated Ohio 48 in-
terchange and existing .3-mile
section northwest from the 1-7l
interchange will be widened. The
1.2mile section between the
widened portiQns will be con-
'structed on new location.
Maps, sketches, environmental
l.:l8mile section between tht
. widened portions wjJJ be con-
structed. on Dew location .
Maps, sketches, environmental
factors and all other information
concerning the improvements,
are available to the public for'
viewing at the ODOT district
office west of Lebanon on Ohio
1741, '/4 mile south ot Ohio 63 in
Warren County.
First Half
Tax
Have
Bills
.Been Mailed
Pack 40 would like'to thank our
Institutional
Rev. L L Young, who is minister
of Waynesville United MethOdist Warren . Count, Treasurer
Church, for making Jan. 28th Russell Duinford advises that the
"Scout Sunday," at 10 a.m_ tax bills for thefirst half of 1972
services. Also for providing us have now been mailed. The
with guest speaker Mr. Milous deadline for payment without
Keith.
penalty will be March 10, 1973.
It was Human Relations Day Payments not postmarked by
and Mr. Keith, who is a. midnight of this date are subject
rehabilitation technician in . to a 10 per cent penalty in
Columbus, Ohio, is directly ' cordanee with the law.
associated with human relations :. FolIowing the same procedure of'
every day. Mr. Keith, related a past years, two copies ot the
few examples of how we could receipt have been mailed, and the
carry out this theme, ending with blue copy must be returned with
-,the message that, "tove is not payment. Tax payers are urged to
love, until you give it away". ' follow the instructions on the
A special thanks to Mr . Keith_ insert so as to expedite receipt of
The services were attended by Payment and avoid the penalty
Pack 40 scouts and committee and possible loss of property
members, Ron and Judy through sale by thePro!l('C\ltorfor
Kronenberger, Dale Landers, deliquent taxes. .
Theresa Rathweg, Den-MOthers, If any taxpayer does not receive
Carol Ghearing, Dorothy Carter a tax bilI within a reasonable
and Marolin Fry. Mrs. Douglas length of time. he is urged to
Williams, and church organist, contact the Treasurer's office
,Mrs. Joyce Wahsuin, were two of Residents of the Franklin,
our scout mothers present. . Middletown Springboro area
Feb. 17th Scouts and families are may call the office direct .by
. planning to attend the HoIiday>oo . dialin8 4.23.-'739, and asking' (or
, , .Ire ,t, paytQl) . the.
"
.--
1
"
. "N'ews
VALENTINE CARDS .
Show Mi'dwest Honors
W
-II F -t II: Waynes vill e High Schoo l
."" a ynesVl e urm nre. Local Merchant
t>; 'It'.. A d G -f t h h h f k' h D ' Mr . J eri Lakes, Spri ngbor o
I
. AI . n lOp eof Hardware, Wa rr en County . to better
. _ . ci nnati for tbe Autumn Quarter Chairman for The Ohio Hard-
.. ware Association, is a' Member of The Show's sponsori ng
1972-73. The li st is composed of the important Ex hib i t ion organization, The Ohio Hard -
'. ....... a ll fulltime under grad uate Committee for T he 1973 Mid ware Associatio n - largest of its
st udents who have earned a grade America Hardware-Housewares, kind in the Nation - will hold it s
point average of 3:4 or above for Lawn & Garden Show and OHA's 80th Convent ion at Scot's Inn and
that particular quarter . 80th Convention - the Show to be t he Rhodes Center in conj uncti on
with the Show in the Lausche
John B. Goering, University held in the Lausche Building and
h C
Building
Registra r sent hi s personall t e onvention in the Rhodes
C h S F
According to OHA's Presi dent
Congratulations to Pack and t he enter on t e t ate airgr ounds
d S
' Clarence J. Swan of Swan Hard-
hl'gh school staff for t he com- an at cots Inn, Columbus ,
M h
ware Inc., Akron, Convention
mendable academic achi evements arc 11th , 12th , and 13th. S
This announcement was made essions will have such out -
of the following student, Richard by J ohn B. Conkl in, Mid America standing spea kers as Dr . W. J .
c. Lamb . son of Mr . & Mrs. Earl Show Manager and Managing Beeners. Di rector of Speech at
Lamb of Waynesville. Director of the Association which Princeton Theological Seminary;
has it s own Industry Building and I Edmond A. Nea l , Jr .
MOREHEAD UNIVERSITY
Morehead State Univer sity ha s
released the names of 1,654
persons named to the fall semester
Model Hardware St ore at 1540 Manag e ment Consultant ,
West Fifth Avenue in Columbus. Rumford , R. I. ; Roger D. Black -
For 80 yea rs the "Mark etplace of we ll , Vice Preside nt of
li st. i ncludi ng thre e
students from Warren Cou nt y.
To be e li gib le fo r such
recogniti on . a lull time un
dergraduat e student at MSU must
achieve at least a 3.0 (13) grade
poi nt ave rage on a 4.0 sca le. A
total of l 7() student s attai ned a
perfect 4.0 standing.
the Midwest ." The Mid America Ma nagement Horil.Ons. Inc.. and
Show is the largest trade show of Associate Pr ofessor of Ma rk eti ng
its kind between New York and at Ohio State Un ive rsity; Don A.
Californi a. It is open to hardgoods Wolf, Hardware Wholesa lers Inc .
retailers on Su nda y. March II th, Fort Wa yne ; and The Honorable
fr om 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Monday Lester Maddox, Lieutenant
dial
yourself
f II 6
Governo r of t he State of Georgia.
rom a.m. to p.m., and
Tuesday from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Fine e nt e rt ai nme nt is also
Those li sted were Janice L.
Burkhart and Sa ll y E. Burkhart
of Springboro ; and Pamela E.
w,oon retailers and other trade scheduled for the In dus tr y
people fr om all over the midwest Dinner. Ladi es Luncheon, and
are expected' to attend, according Annual Banquet at this 80th
to Mr. Conk lin , to see new lines meeting of The Ohio Hardware
and new items! and to learn Association.
Wolf of Mason.
LOCAL STUDENTS RECEIVE
HONORS AT WRIGHT STATE
The li st of st udent s receiving
honors. high honors and hi ghest
honors for the Fall Quarter at
. Wright State Univ ersit y has been
released by the Regi strar's of
:ic!:' ._ Honors designates those
receiving A 3.0 to 3.499 avenllge
for th<: 4uarter ; High Honors
designates A 3.5 to a 3.9199
average; and Highest Honors
denotes a 4.0 or st r aig ht A
ave rage.
The follow i ng st udent s from the
area who have recei ved honors
are: Marshelle E. King, 323 Mill '
Street, Seven Mile. Ohio 45062.
FR 000 Hon; Ronnie B. Bargo,
R.R. 1 Bellbrook Rd .
Waynesville , Ohio Jr 142
Hon;Christopher C. Barney, R.R.
1, Waynesville. Ohio Sf.
410 High Hon ; Michael A.
Cornett, 234 Landmark Ct Apta,
Fairborn, Ohio Jr . 411
Hon ; Vernon D. Marriott,
Elbon Rd., Waynesville, Ohio
So, 236 Hon ; Mary A.
Prendergast, Box 214,
Waynesville, Ohio Sr,
Hon; Roderick R. Richards, R,R.
2, Waynesville, Ohio Fr,
900 Hon;Julie A, Surface, R.R. 2
out-of-town oulsiJe your Area Code and 5751 Twp. Line, Waynesville,
save money. Ohio 45068, Sr, 201 High Hon;
and Julie A. Vannuys, 670 High
We've divided the' United States into separate Street, Waynesyille, Ohio
clreas to make long distance calls easy for you Sr, 201 High Hon.
to dial yourself. Each area has its own 3-digit LOCAL YOUrn ON HONOR
code. ROLL AT UPSCOMBCOLU,GE
Here's how to dial yourself out-of-town to any- NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE
one outside your Area Code: First, dial access Brent M Measel, son of Mr. and
rode. Then, .dial the Area Code of the city you Mrs, Aubrey D.Measel, Route 3,
want. Finally, dial the telephone number of the Waynesville, is on the Honor Roll
of top students announced fol' the
person you are Calling. It's just that easy. We past quarter by Dean Mack
call it "Direct Distance Dialing." Fast. Saves Wayne Craig of David Lipscomb
money when you dial yourself. College, Nashville. Tenn,
This means that Measel, a
For other long distance outSide your Area graduate of Waynesville High
Code - Persoo-to-Person, Collect, Credit Card, School, had a grade-point average
Calls - dial your Oper- of at least 3.5 in a 4.0 system and
ator. She'll put it through fpr you. is in the upper 10 per cent of a
student body of more than 2000
"
UNITBa TELEPHONE stlldents in scholarship,
. :Measel is a sophomore alnd is
. - COMPANY OF OHIO f91\owi!lg the .regular libera. arts
,.. l . .. , . , .. ' " l /tl f, , f d
_ ..... !iiiIlii _iIiiI! ... .. 0, stu Y,: .. -, ' :1.;-
Roger Williams had to found a city (Providence) and a state
(Rhode Island) before he could worship in his own way_
FAil 1IIIPlfiT
Grain. f .. lHz Ita ......... ;
IIrdraullc 1I01.tI; pick.... au
raclu, t_1 bO .... ...... to .... _
SALES & SERVrCE
3211 ( . ....., .... CleIleuti. O. 452.'
51J/771-J7Il
--
@mstrong
CONESTOGA
TEMLOK TILE
... IUNd _fleet
with neulral beige lones.
WAYNESVILLE
LUMBER and SUPPLY
897 ....
WAYNESVILLE - NEW HOMES
OPEN SUN. 1 - 5:00
TRI-LEVELS - RANCH
Brick - 2 Car Garages - Carpeting
Built-in Kitchens
Immediate Occupancy
Six & Robindale- follow signs
".,. . ...
. ;
WAYNESVILLE
Church of Christ
Third & Miami Streets
Charles Pike, Evangelist
10:00 a.m . . Sunday Morning
6:30 p.m.' Sunday Evening
6:30 p.m . . Wednesday Evening
Phone 8974462 for Information
First Baptist Church
North Main Street
John P. Osborne, Pastor
10:00 a.m.' Sunday School
11 :00 a.m . . Morning Worship
6:30 p.m . . Training Union
7:30 p.m. ' Evening worship
7: 30 p.m .. Wednesday Prayer
Meeting
(affiliated with Southern Bap-
tist Convention)
First Church of Christ
152 High Street 8974786
Ernie Smith' Minister
9:30 a.m. Bible School
10:30 a.m.' Worship
7:00 p. m . . Evening
Friends Meeting
Fourth Street near High
9:30 a. m.' Sunday SchoOl
10:45 a.m.' Sunday Meeting for
Worship (unprogramed)
St. Augustine Church
High Street
Rev. Joseph H. Lutmer, Pastor
7 a.m. & 11 a.m .. Masses
8 a.m. & 8 p.m . . Holy Days
7:30 p.m .. First Fr iday
7:45 a.m .. Dally Mass
5: 30 p.m.' saturday Mass
MT, HOLLY
United Methodist Church
Rev. Leonard Baxter
9: 30 a.m .. Sunday School
11 :00 a.m . . Wunday Worship
Service
7:30 p.m .. wedneSday Prayer
Service
HARVEYSBURG
Friendship Baptist Church
Southern Baptist Convention
-. own, Pastor
. . Sunday SchoOl
.... a.m .. Sunday Morning
Worship
7:30 p.m .. Sunday Evening
Service
7:30 p.m. Wednesday Midweek
Prayer and Bible Study
Christian Baptist Mission
Main Street
Mrs. Lois Dunaway, Pas.tor
10 a. m . Sunday School
11 a.m . Morning Worship
7:30 p.m .. Evening Worship
7:30 p.m . . Prayer Meeting
& Thur$day
7: 30 p.m. Songfest . Last
saturday each month.
DODDS
Free Pentecostal Church
of God
R.R. 122 . Dodds, Ohio
Pastor, James Coffman
10:30 a.m .. Sunday School
7:00 p.m.' Sunday Evangelistic
Service
7:30 p.m.' Wednesdal/ Prayer
Service
LYTLE
St. Mary's Episcopal
Church
Jonahs Run Baptist Church
United Methodist
Church
John K. Smith, Minister
Third & Main Streets
Rev. Harold Deeth, Rector
11 :15 a.m. ' Morning Prayer
1st, 3rd & 5th Sundays :
Holy Communion 2nd & 4th
Sundays
United Methodist Church
Third & North Streets
L. Young, Minister
9:00 a.m.' Church School
10:15 a.m.' Church Worship
7:00 p.m. ' Jr. & Sr . youth
Fellowship
The Full Gospel Tabernacle
Rt. 3 . Forry Rd.
Rev. Sherman Cook, Pastor
10:30 a.m.' Sunday School
7:00 p.m .. Sunday Eve. Service
7: 30 p.m .. Wednesday Eve.
Service
7: 30 p.m . . Sat Eve Service
First Church of God
Lytle Rd. at Ferry Rd. Intersection
Rev. Carl A. Pierce
9:30 a.m.' Sunday School
10:30 a.m.' Morning Worship
7:00 p.m . . Sunday Evening
7:00 p.m.' wednesday Evening '
CORWIN
Holiness
Church
Walter L. Lamb, Pastor
10: 00 a.m.' Sunday School
7:00 p.m.' SundaY Worship
service
7:30 p.m .. Wednesday
Worship service
Ohio 73 East
10:00 a.m .. Sunday SChool
10:00 & 11 :00 a.m. ' Sundall
Worship Service
7 :30 p.m .. Sunday Eveni ng
Worship
United Methodist
Church
David Harper, Pastor
9:30 a.m.' Sunday Church Servlc
Service
10: 30 a.m .. Sunday/School
11 :00 a.m .. Sundall Worship
Service
Youth Fellowship and Bible
Study
Harveysburg Full Gospel
Church
E. South Street
Rev. John M. LlImb. Pastor
7:30 P.M. ThL(rsday
7: 30 p.m. ' Saturday YOUn9
People's Service
10:30 a.m .. Sunday School
8 :00 p.m . . Supday Evening
SPRING VALLEY
United Methodist
Church
Pastor
9:30 a.m.' S nday!>chool
10:30 a.m.' ornlng Worship
6:30 p.m .. Y uth Fellowship
Jr. High & Sr. HI9h
7:45 p.m. W dnesday Chlor
Rehearsal
Spring Church
of Christ
Gladys Street
10:00 a.m.' Morning Worship
7:00 p.m.' Evening Worship
8:00 p.m.' Wednesday Evening
WorShip
Spring Valley Friends
Church
Mound Street
E. Friend Couser, Pastor
9:30 a.m.' Sunday School
10:30 a.m.' Morning Worship
9:30 a.m . Sunday Sc:hool
10:30 a.m. Sunday Worship
Service
8:00.9:00 p.m. ' Wednesday
Evening Bible Study
CENTERVILLE
The Centerville First
Pentecostal Chu'rch
173 E. Franklin Stre,et
Ray Norvell, Pastor
Gene Bicknell, Ass't.
10:00 a.m .. Sunday SchOOl
7:00 p.m. Sunday Evening
7: 30 p.m . . WedneSday Evening
GENNTOWN
Genntown United Church
Of Christ
Route 42 at Genntown
Ray Stormer, Pastor
9:30 a.m .. Worship Service
10:30 Sunday Chul' ch Street
5:00 p.m .. Sunday Youth
Fellowship
FERRY
Ferry Church of Christ
Wilmington Pike &
Social Row Road
Bus Wiseman, Mlnl!.ter
9:15 a.m .. tllble School
10:15 a,m.' Morning Worship
Service
10: 15 a.m .. Sunday Youth
Worship
6:00 p.m.' youth Meeting
7:00 p.m.' Evening service
7:30 p.m. Wednesday Midweek
Prayer and Bible Study
RIDGEVILLE
Ridgeville Community
Church
St. Rt. 48 Lower
Springboro
Ray L. Shelton, P,lStor
9:30 a.m.' Sunday School
10.45 a.m.' Morning Worship
7:30 p.m.' Sunday Evening
service
7 :30 p.m . Wednesday Evening
Service
5:30 p.m. Sund.llY Sr, youth
Recreation
6.30 p.m. SundllY Sr. Youtll
S8t'vlces
This Church Page Is Sponsored For You Throu\tl The Courtesy Of The Following Area Merchants
WAYNESVILLE NATIONAL BANK
ELLIS SUPER VAlU
WA YNESVILLE, OHIO
WAYNUVILLE, OHIO
MIAMI GAZETTE
t " C" "
DEATHS
Nathaniel Robert Kritikos age 1
yea r of Concord, California passed
away Thursday in California. He
is survived by his mother Susan ,
Maternal Grandpart:nts Mr . &
Mrs. J. W. Hatfi eld o f
Waynesville. Graveside services
conducted at 2 PM Monday at
David Cemete ry , Kettering,
Ohio. Pastor Ernie Smith of
iciated. Stubbs Conner Funeral
-fome in charge of services.
DP&L Lays
Off Nineteen
The Dayt on Powe'r and Light
Company will lay off nineteen
employees on February 3, 1973.
Due to the shortage of gas the
Company can no longer extend
se rvice to new customers. As a
resu It gas const ruction has been
severely curtailed. Last October
it was determined that there were
95 surplus employees in gas
construction work . The Company
through an intensive job review
program was able to assign many
of these employees to other work.
Others were transferred within
the Company . . retired, or
,Mr. and Mrs. Edward Frye of
Way nes vi lie are proudly an
nouncing the birth of a daughter
NicholeRajeanbornon February 2.
The Little Mi ss tipped the scalesat6
lb . 8 oz. She was born at Clinton
MemorialHospital in Wilmington.
She also has a brother and thn:e
sisters w ho welcomed he r home on
Sunday.
The.proud Grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Herman Bellman,Sr. and
Mr . and Mrs. Vivian Frye both of
Waynesville. Great
:areMr . and Mrs. Israel Scott,Sr. of
:Kett ering and Mr . and Mrs. Henry
Frye of Xenia .

Happy Birthday to Don Workman
who celebrated his birthday
February 2, and also to Mrs. Bessie
Thompson who celebrated her
birthday February 2.
resigned. The employees to be
laidoff all have two years or less
se niority. It is hoped that these
lay offs will be of short duration.
Those laidoff w ill be asked to
come back to work when job
openi ngs occur for which they are
qualified.
VIVA National Advisory
Board Issues Statement
on POW - MIAS
VIVA NATIONAL ADVISORY
BOARD ISSSES STATEMENT
ON POW MlA's. The following
statement was released by Mrs.
Douglas Coppin. Chairman of the
V IV A National Advisory Board:
All Americans are grateful that
a Peace Treaty has been signed
with North Vietnam and that
many of our POWs will soon be
ho mc . Unfortunately, the list
givc n by North Vietnam after the
signing of the Peace Treaty is
more inclusive, but no more
accurat e, th an any of their former
"complct e" lists.
No information was included on
L t. Ron Dodge nor many of the
other men of whom there is proof
of capture.
Our task is obviously not
completed. We have pledged to all
POW MIA families that we
would cQntinue our efforts until a
sa tisfactory international in .
spection is obtained and ALL
POWs are returned.
We intend to intensify our ef
forts to encourage people of good
will throughout the world to
demand that North Vietnam and
her allies live up to the basic laws
. of humanity and provide com
plete information on all men they
have captured.
We ask all Americans to wire
their congressmen to demand that
not one penny is given to rebuilt
North Vietnam until they
satisfactorily acco unt for all
POWs and MIAs.
VIV A will be issuing blue and
. , white stars which the ap '
proximately five million POW
MIA bracelet wearers can place
on their bracelets. The white star
wili be used to designate a man
who is listed as a returning POW;
the blue star for a MIA. In this
manner, pracelet wearers can help
alert others that the issue has not
yet been satisfactorily resolved.
We are immediately releasing a
record entitled ''Wake Up
Ame rica ", which depicts the
problem that still exists. The
other side of the record, "How Do
You Tell A Small Boy?", is about
a returned prisoner of war. The
record is available through most
POW MIA offices for one dollar.
We also plan to initiate an in
ternational ad campaign which
had been cancelled at the
resumpt10n of the peace talks
with the assumption that if peace
were achieved, Hanoi and her
allies would release all their
prisoners.
VIV A will continue to provide
all POWMIA materials along
. with 'Welcome Home POWs"
bumper stickers and buttons, free
of charge by contacting their
. National o(fice at 10966 LeConte
Avenue, LA 90024, or any of the
other POWMIA offices
throughout the country.
STUBBS-CONNIH
flllill' HilI
24 Hour Ambulance Service
STEVE CONNER DIRECTOR
.to ..... \. I
.
FOR SALE
Olive Danish Modern sofa &
. chair SIjO - H97 1j90J . 6c2
FOR SALE 1963 Cadillac $450
Phone after 5:00 8976021
Can see Sat or Sun 44ctf
BOYS suit size 12 green like
new $7.00 . boys pants size
12 $1.00 . Maternity white
blouse size 36 like new $2.00
Girls wool pleated wool shirt
size 5 . washable $2.00 . girls
winter shoe boot size I I . $2.00
green plaid winter coat size 5
$1 .00 call 8976021 after 5 pm
44ctf
AUSTIN Healy Sprite windows
fair shape $10 . right door $5
for Sprite . coil over load car
car springs $5 . 4 man rubber .
life raft $55 . $40 sports coat
for $6 36R . pant 2930 to 31
30 wash & wear $1 to $3 . boys
& girls snow suits size 3 for $2.50
pair insulated boots $10 size 9 -
old 9x12 rug $3.50 . high chair
$2 . plastic gas can $2 . potty
' chair $1.50 . bird cage $1.25 .
tricycle $3.50 small . Phone
8976021 after 5:00P.M. '40cntf
TRUCK DRIVER TRAINING
A high paying ca reer . write
TriState Driver Training Inc. ,
Middletown, Ohio 45042. Ap
proved for Veterans. Training
grounds at Middletown . Phone
4241237. 5c4
TRUCK DRIVERS NEEDED
Large companies need cert ified
Semi-Drivers. Earn $12,000 to
$15,000 per year. Rig or ex
perience not necessary we train.
For application call 317-635-
8118 or write to Atlas Systems,
P.O. Box 22032, Indianapolis,
Inciana 46222. 4C4
SEMI DRIVERS NEEDED
Common Carriers now offering
trallllng thru their facilities.
Local & over -the-road. Average
industry - paychecks are ex
ceedingly high - For immediate
application and further info - call
Area Code 513/228-7612 or write
to Semi Division : 1400 E. 3rd St.,
Dayton, Ohio 45403. 6c2
PAINTING & DECORATING
. ' . . t
WANTED
Wanted . decent used mi cro-
. any brand - will pay $5
apiece call 8975826 or 897-
5433 from 5:00 till 8: 00. 5df'
Babysitter Middle aged person
preferred . for 2 children - age
8 & 10 . Waynesvill e area within
walking distance of school - parl
time - Call 897592 1 between
912 A.M. 3ctfnc
FREE
Free l(l g{lod homl'
Tnri er hlat'k &:
with children
Ij :30.
dog part Ral
hrown guod
R977 1() 1 aftl'f
()l' 1
SERVICES
DRAPERIES
delivered &
l'sti
07(x).
made
hung frl'l' fr ee
7/1()-119H or 746
(ICI f
-
Music Instruction in Bellbrook
by experienced music teachers.
Guitar (all styles) . Banj o nl<i n-
dolin - trumpet French horn .
clarinet violin beginner piano.
$3.50 for private hall' hour les-
sons 848-4625 S. Hatfield. 4d
Upholstering done at reasonable
prices Have fabrics - Free es ti
timates . Free pickup & deliv-
ery - Franklin 746119H or 746-
0766. 3elf
FOR RENT
Api No.7 Fairfi eld Dr . l.dl
Anthon\' Villi '1'097 SS.'17 altt,.
II :()I) PM. ()d
WANTED
Older woman tn li ve in or ha vt'
own tr ansportal ion hahv sitler
4 c hildren I pre schooler
hour s ():)O AM 10 /1:00 PM no
week ends R97-()2 IS. (x.-a
TEMP. CERT. NO. 0372 ...
APPLY NOW
We Train Men to Work As
ACCIDENT
I NVESTICATORS
Gain Prestige. Big Income,
Job Security
BE A
SPARE TIME
INVESTIGATOR
COMPANY STAFF
INVESTIGATOR
AN INDEPENDENT
INVESTIGATOR
We will train you If you quallfyl
Write for local Interview slvlni
full name. complete address
Interior & Exterior phone number. education and
previous work experience.
Dry Wall Repair Liberty
RON JONES
School of CI.Im Inve.tlptln.
4420 Madson
513-897.6736 KlMa. CIty, Mluourl 64111
. " I : 1 \ II'" '
. .. ThB.MIAMI GAZETTE
. ,
Sell-it
ltem. under Ihl' h".dln, .r. run
free ond mol' ,un up 10 4 ... elt.
See .d bll,nk 011
AKC Poodl es - 3 females .
ami cot - I brown I white S50
8974457 - 2 wheel utility trailer
897-4457 6
Top Desk $BTl--13tick
Whil e 21 " Zl' nith TV SS() w()rks
good H97 S6Hrl. ()
1<)117 S UII lit-am
t :1 \ Ill'lt!
.If In ') :()().
\\'ire
$(,9') H97 (,(, 27
(,
1965 T-Bird - ext & int in guod
conditt on . $450 - ca ll 897-()2 15
5
I Year Old Irish Seller - Fema le-
Regi stered AKC - exce ll ent breed
ing stock - luves to hunt and
good with children - - call
after 5 PM . H975224 . 4
FOR YOUR FREEZER Fresh
Frozen roasting or stewing hens -
average weight 3 pound - 5 pkgs
or more $1 .00 each Harold O.
Allen - Haines Road Phone 8H5-
7888 3
Furmica top breakfast bar with
3 stouls $:20 l:I97-6554 . 3
Mot orcycle MolO GUlli 125cc
good . S 125 - H97-654(l.
)
WASHINGTON
REPORT FROM
CONGRESSMAN
POWELL
U.s . Rl ' prl'\I' nLltl \T W,lill' r E
1' 0\\,('11 ( Hlil . Uill " ) .I 1l1l 0llI1cet
Il1 da\ t 11. 11 iI, ' h.I' Inl rtl duCl{t
1' l!i,l.lli ti ll III lihn.dilL
111 Vl'll' ran \ \\' 11(1 1l. IH , "ffl'rl'd
!,( ' I1 , ill ll r .. du cti 'l lh ;1\ a n , ll" (I I
Ihl' 1()72 Socia l IIlLTlaSl' .
Linder Ihl' pr ov i\io l1 \ (11 Ihl'
pr nptI\ld Ilgi \ l.lti oll . illrfl.ISe\
\\' ,add llccur h(1 lh in till' pel1si on
h.ISI and Ih l' iIK(lnll' limi l s
prt'se lllly all uwl' d 1(1 Vl' tl' rans.
IVlaxilllllm income Ii mils . for
nampl e. would inCfeasl' hy $()O()
in all earnings ca legories tn offset
losses caused hy Ihl' Social
Sel1lrit y adjustment.
"Veterans \"ill begin to rece ive
smaller pensi on pa yments thi s
month," Powell stated. "And,
undoubtedly, these payments will
be a cause of concern. However, I
am hopeful that Congress will
consider my proposal before this
'concern' turns into a . 'lardship'
for our Veterans."
POWELL SPONSORS
LEGISLATION ...
Congressman Walter E. Powell
(8th, Ohio) announced today that

r '- -'= 1
J S300 annual 0 NEW 0 RENW
he has sponsored legislation in the
Congress to bring a semblance of
orderly management into the
I
I

.,
I
I
subscription
liE. 11111 IIIE"E
. P.O. BOX 78
WAYNESVILLE, OHIO
...
NAME ____________ __________________ __
ADDRESS
I appropriations process. The bill,
(entitled ''The Federal Act to
r \ Con trol Expendi tu res and
, Upgrade Priorities", provides fo.r
i' stricter . Congressional review of
. the President's budget.
I.' "Control of federal spending
1 must be a prime concern in the
I
early weeks of the 93rd Congress .
. the irresponsible deficit drift of
.j recent years must be checked,"
Powell said, .
I' 'When the nnd Congress finally
CITY STATE acknowledged the existence of a
. j. budgetary crisis, it made an
. t
Sell.it
hll III hbll!.. 1ll'I"w wllh l'"py ;IS YUII wtlllid like tn sce it
appl':lr III Iht' "Sl'Il II " (",,!tlllll\. nl" c" !t I III 11 Il'served f"r
1l01l (() IllIll l' tL" lal. prt v. llt' Itillivilitiab "Ill y. All Ill'IIIS III1I SI he
pfl(cd. This SI'IVlfL' tS FRIT fr"111 lill' C.l / l'tlt . N" ph(llll' calls.
pl ease
l
All ads c'Jlkd ill will :lllllltllJIIC;lil y gI l ill Ihl' (")assiri ed Ads
Jnd will be ( harged a(L"llrdingly. BillI g , II III JiI Ihi s blank wllh
your ad III the G;II.Ctlt' ll fli cl'. P. O. Bll \ 7X. W:J ynesvilk. Ohill .
ropy: ________________________________ __
------------ - ----
PHONE NUMBER
Your name and address should accompany your ad for our files.
It does not need to be published.
For Sal e 1967 Chevrole t Ion
Pickup - new tircs - good shape
wi th camper - sleeps 4 also good
shape . $ 1500 - ca ll l:I97 -74 I I
arter 5: 00P.M. 2
7 Piccc dincll e se t -brown tabl e
w/6 noral chairs - all wi th bronze
le gs - good condition - 535 Mrs.
Glendon Lamb 2
11)( '( hani , m lor l urbing the deii cil
\\'a, Ih l' Pr ni dl' l1t \ power to
Ir .. ,/.{ ct'flain funds .tlr ea dv .Ip
I'r tl priall'd hI' Co ngr l"\.' he
( 11 Iltlnl'd.
llll dgl'l I1IJnagl'ml' l1l ml"l he
n l.lhl"hl'd al Ih l' lll'gll1l1 ing 11 01
.11 the end " I a Congress. if we
.Ir(' In havl' \!.tbilit y, .t fl d the bast
lor hl'J lt h y In Ihe
('(()ntl ml' a, .I whole." hl' con
( Iuded.
The hill lUJl1pri , .. d of
l'klllel1 ls .
I. A J oi nl Congr essional
C(111l1l1illee tin Ihe Budget would
he e' lahli shed. with membership
drawn fr om Ihe revenuesharing
.l lld revenue-spending committ ees
the Housl' Ways & Means
Co mmitte e, Senate Finance
Ctl ll1millee and House & Senate
Appropriations Committees.
Thi s committee would consider
th e Presi dent's budget and best
available federal revenue
l'stimales for the ensuing year and
suhmil to House and Senate, not
later than Ma y 31 of each year,
proposed spending limits in major I
f{'deral program cate,l(ories. No
appropriati on bill would be con-
sidered until these limits were set ,
AKC German Shorthair . 4 n13les
& 4 females . 7 weeks old .
wurmed and all shots $5 0 - 897-
426 1 2
1967 Volumteer Camper trai ler
17 ft. - exce l cond - Reese hit ch
brake control - render mirrors -
leveling jacks - S 1495 - call 932-
6572 I
and thl' spending wtlu ld he
l'xpecled 10 fit Ih(' limil \ fixed in
I hl' budgl'l .
2. Budgcl d.lIa hv Ih ('
I'r ('\ idl' 11 I would ha\l' III
'pending pr ojl'ctill ns fm a li ve
yea r pl'r iud.
3. Cu ngr ess iunal spendi ng
aUlh{lri7.ati ons wou ld hl' limit ed
\L1 J Ihree year period. and actua l
.Ippropri ati om () f funds would he
, uiJjl'C1 10 annual Con.gressional
aCI ion.
.'1. Ma jor new progra ms would hl'
req uired to be initiated on a
limit ed "pil ot " basis.
POWELL SUP PORTS TAX
DEDUCTION FOR ADOPTION
EXPENNSES
Congressman Walt er E. Powell
(R-8th , Ohio) announced today
that he has introduced legislation
to assist couples who adopt
chi Idren. The legislation provides
an income tax deduction for social
agency , lega l and related expenses
incurred in the birth of a child. I
believe it is only right that
Congress extends similar tax
advantages to those who seek to
provide a home and family for
children through adoption."
Residence: 8855453
Office: 434-8231
LYNN FIELDS
Associate Of
CAPPEL & SMITH REAL TV CO . INC .
42 E. RAHN ROAD
(su'.n .....
KETTERING, OHIO 45429
Free Lance Photogr....,S
Home Portraiture
Special Services
Publicity - Advertising
///,;',/
(IU, 1t7 .... 1
. III DATE -----. i PHONE ______ Jne#ectuitl approach to a stopgap
I , ' t ., .... , \t-'ll' '' ,' .. :!3' .' . ; ' : ,,1,, " t speJuijna pd tt
. \ ""''''1' ' .. ' ;. -." ..., ' _. _ ...., .,.- ., ... c ... . ti"". ,:"IA'- . .. " :t. ,JilL'" "' fllr ". . T .... e'h j Jjl ... .. 11 'I"'bl ' .
. . _ -;- "'i . - .. -=_ -::":" .. - . . . .....,;-:; ; t e on.Y. la val a e .. __________________ .. ______ ......
. ..1; f ' . ,... .. I .' .. I. T" .,' '... <
..
-
-,
By Dick & Judy Workman
YOIi ca n' ht' lp ' shapr the future
envirunments of North America if
vou'lI juSt tak e a few mome nts 01
your day t o le t othe rs know how
you feel abou t t he issues.
1973 could be a major yea r (or
Hform of (ederal agency wat er
resource programs. The Nati onal
Watl'r Commission has drafted a
repo r t C;t II i ng (or drastic changes in
past pol icy . The chief concl usi on o(
the repo rt is that these costl y and
ha rm (u lin ve st mentso(pub lidu nds
are st i m u hitI'd by those w ho stand to
ga in a t the general expense. Con
cerned peopl e should w rit e the
Nat iuna I Wat e r Commission Room
405, ROO North Quincy St reet.
Arlington, Va. e ncouraging these
changes. More information about
t hisreport isa va i lab le u pon request .
Recent years brought abou t an
e nli ghtened attitude toward the
treat ment of our wildlife predators.
The F edera I Gover nme nt has i n the
past (inanced various trapping and
poisoning pr ograms to eli min ate
these ''varmit s. "Slientifi cevidence
now has pr uven the hi ologica l
imp() rtanceof natural predators in
cOlltr olli ng anima l popu lat ions and
di sease. The Gra y Wolf been
chased fr om mnst of hi s Nort h
Am('rican habi tat and considered
by the U. S. Bur ea u of Sport s
Fi sheries and Wildlife an en
da nge red specie . The st ate o(
Minnesota Department of Natural
Resources offici als have found
t hemselvesthe tar get of a great dea l
of criticism because of a proposed
poli cy that wou ld allow limit ed
hunting and trapping of the wolf.
Thi s t ype of proposed
"manageme nt" redicu lous. The
total wolf population in the con
tigu ous 4R sta ll's is variously
(,st imated at 500 1000 and only in
isolat ed regi ons. If thi s pr ogram is
implemented it could seriously
hinder BSFW's pl ans t o re establi sh
wolf populati ons in other states
with suitablt hah it at.
The Nixon administration has
e nded assis t a nce t o American
(armer s thr o ugh the Rural
Environme ntal Assi s tance
Program and the Wat er Rank
Pr ogram. REAP, though it had
some programs o( dubious en
vir onmental va lue, included man y
worthwhil e cost s haring practices
to e nhance wildlife habitat , abat e
poilu tionandsoil e rosion ,a nd some
to encouragl' reforestation. The
Wat e r Bank Program, just starti ng
on it s second year of operation , was
('stab l ishl'dt oconse rve wet landsfor
the presc r va ti on and impr ovl' ment
of i ng 3nd br eedi ng habi tat for
migrator y waterfow I. There is
conjectu re that the President is
\I sing the REAP and Water Bank
termi nati on announcement toasses
the puhlic's concern ahout the
qua I i t yo l the nat ur al environment .
It is possihle that these programs
co uld be r einstated if the
Whit e houSl' recei ves enough mail
protesting the action. Members of
Congress have indicated that there
may be a legislative attempt to
reverse the President's decision .
Lettersshould go to the President
protesting this display of in
difference to preserving and
enhancingthequa lityoflife in rural
America.
The only way you can help shape
the future environments of North
Amer ica isto let your voicebe heard
Attention Readers:
We will be running 8
Birthday Column. If you
.,a yp\w, ...... in the
. . ,' . '. NIwI, .......... ' it to the
, : -'-' i' N-; o.ua& .. : :
"S.PORTS
by Jeff Richards
VARSITY
SPARTANS WIN OVER
COMETS IN EIGHT SECONDS
,\9 58
The Spart ans had the ir work cut
out for the m as they beat the
Mason Comets hy one point
Frida y evening . The game was a
real thriller e nJing up the last
l' ight seconds.
The ga me st art ed slow in scoring
hut Ma son was on the run all ot
the time . Mason seemed to have a
slight edge over the Spartans in
the first period but were ahead by
only 4 poi nt s when it ended. But
as so,) n as the second period tip off
cou Id be tipped t he Spartans were
making their move. At this point
they seemed t o be doing
everythi ng right as Ron James
was (eeding the ball in to his, team
mates who were scor i ng ver y
we ll. At the end of the half the
Spartans wer e enjoyi ng a 9 point
lead.
The second half st arted slow for
the Spartans while the
were slowl y catching up. The
Sparta ns weren 't doing as well in
pe riod as th e
managed to end it in a 42-42 tie.
In the final period the crowd was
on their feet all of the t.inte as the
Spartans began fa lling be hind anJ
at one point hy 10 hig point s. Thi s
is when thl' ga me became rea ll y
exciting because the Spartans
were slow ly cat chi ng up . The
Spartans we re down by six with
onl y two minut es to go and
needed some quick poin t s. The
Spartans pulled within 1 with
time running out but then with 8
seconds to go Doug O'Banion
had a fantastic
He then pa sse d off to Mik e
Compton who then made a great
shot with on l y 2 seconds
remaining and 2 Comets hanging
on his arms. Time then ran out
with the Spartans winning by I
si ng Ie poi nt.
Special recognition s,hould go to
high point man Jim Goode who
had 27 big points. Jim has made
35 consecutive foul shots within
the past few games and had II of
them Friday. He needs only 10
more in a row to set a new stat e
' record previously held by Alan
Harnyak who had 44 straight.
The way Jim's shooti ng now hl'
will pr ohably' hreak thi s re cord
week against Little Miami.
Goode also pulll' d 11 hig re bounds
(llr the Spartan s.
ACTIVITIES - WAYNESVILLE JUNIOR HIGH
SCHOOL - February 1973
Feb . 2 Sock Hop - II : 30-11 : 50 AM
Report Cards given to students - 2: 10 PM
Feb . 6 Basket ball - Franklin Away 4 :00 PM
Feb. 7 Assembly for Seventh and Eighth Grade Student s
Mrs. Doering (Counselor) in charge of Program 1:45
PM. Drill Team will perfo rm at I :30 PM
Feb . 10 Basketball - Cedarville Eighth Grade Tournament Away
Game time - 9 : 30 AM
Feb . 12 Vocational Education Week - Eighth Grade Orientation
in High School- Room 8A - 8:00 - 10:30 AM
Faculty Meeting at 2: 30 PM in Room 7
Feb . 13 Basketball- Kings - Away 4 :00 PM
Sixth Grade Spelling Bee at Western Row Elementary
School, Mason, Ohio - 7:00 PM
Feb. 14 Vocational Education Week - Eighth Grade Orientation
in High School- Room 8B - 8:00 - 10: 30 AM
Seventh and Eighth Grade Spelling Bee - Springburo
High School - 7 :00 PM
Feb. 15 Vocational Education Week - Eighth Grade - Orientation
in High School - Room 8C - 8 :00 - 10: 30 AM
Basketball (I f we won on Feb. 10) at Cedarville 4 : I 5 pm
Feb. 16 Vocational Education Week - Eighth Grade - Orientation
in High School- Room 8D - 8 :00 - 10:30 AM
Feb. 19 President's Day - NO SCHOOL
Feb . 20' Pep Assembly - I :55 PM Drill Team will perform at
I :3 5 PM
Basketball - Mason Central - Away - 4:80 PM
Feb.26 Faculty Meeting at 2:30 PM in Room 7
Feb. 28 Sock Hop - II :30 - II :50 PM
WAYNESVILLE HIGH SCHOOL
Activities - February 1973
Feb . 2 Student Council Meeting, third period, Room 102.
Report Cards released at I : 10.
Mason - Away yep rally at 1:55)
Feb. 5 Yearbook Staff meeting at 2:30 in Room 102.
Feb. 6 Departmental Meetings at 2 : 30
Athletic Booster's Meeting, 7:30, Jr. Hi Multi Purpose Rm
Feb. 9 Little Miami - Here - (Pep Rally at I :55) PARENTS
NIGHT.
Feb. 12 Faculty Meeting at 2 : 30 in Room 104.
Feb. 13 Yearbook Staff Meeting at 2:30 in Room 102.
Vocational Education Night - Open House - 7:30.
Music Association Meeting in Band Room.
RESERVES
SPARTAN RESERVES
RECEIVE FATAL BURN FROM
COMETS LOSING 54 39
Wavnesvill e 'sJunior Varsity was
beaten Friday evening by a
margin of 15 point s.
, ;
February 7,1973 -
. ( '
WLW-O
All Stars To
Play Boosters
The game was dose to fir st but
the Spartans jllst couldn't . eem to
cont ain the Comet s as they were
getti ng beat by a fa st break used
by Mason. While 't he Spartan
were working for all of their
points the Comets would just take
'February 15th
a rebound and throw it full court
to a man waiting under the
basket. The whole game was like
thi s as the Spartans fell 54 39,
Scores By Quarters
WHS 8 . 16 - 5 . 10 . 39
MHS 13 . 17 - 8 . 16 . 54
SPARTANS
Compton 5 - 0 . 10
Ruggles 5 0 . 10
Goode 8 11 - 27
Cornett 1 0 . 2
Hartsock 2 0 . 4
O'Banion 3 0 . 6'
Totals 24 1 J . 59
COMETS
Spaeth 3 2 R
Fox 7 0 . 14
Ayers 5 0 . 10
Weller 4 .- 0 . 8
Fa ul k ne r 3 1 . 7
Pugh t1 3 1
Totab 2() - 6 . 5R
hy Quarters
WHS 12 . 22 . 8 . 17 . 59
MHS 16 . 9 . 17 . 16 . 58
WAYNE LOCAL
WLW-I) All Stars To Play:
Boosters February 15th
Channel 2 has The Weather
Outside with Dewey Hopper, but
Waynesville will have Basketball
In si de with Dewey Hop
per. Dewey Hopper and his
Channel 2 teammates will invade
the Waynesville Gym for a
basketball game against the
Waynesville Boosters, on
Thursday, Feb. 15.
Dewey is known in this area for
hi s weather show and early af-
ternoon movie.
The Booster team w ill feature
such past Waynesville Greats, as
Tom Hatton, Dan Simpson, Jim
Purkey and Warren Tinney.
The admission will be SI for
adults, 50c for students, or an
e ntire family can enter for only
52.50.
There will be a preliminary
game, starting at 6:15, so come
out and enjoy an evening of fun.
.' '- t '
ATTENTION
Waynesville Area Residents
The Waynesville Boosters Club
has a Mens Volleyball Team l-ilay.
ing on Wednesday night at 7:30
at the high school gym. There
is a $1.00 fee for playing. YO!!
must be over 18 years old and
live in the Waynesville Area,
WAYNESVILLE JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
Honor RolI- First Semester 1972-73
6A
Burke, Brian
Cox, Kim
Elliott, Marcus
Morgan, Darla
Spencer, Mike
6B
Cochrane, Dana
Gorsuch, Hope
Gulling, Richard
Rye, Matt
Rye, Robert
6C
Gibbs, Philip
Halton, JoAnn
Purkey, Kim
Sharp, Keith
West, Dennis
5D
Atkins, Elizabeth
Bixby, David
Roark, Sherry
Shelton, Kelly
Waltz, Cheryl
Whipp, Margie
7A
Fox,Lavonne
78
Anderson, Mike
7C
Alford, Tonnie
Jones, Beth
Ramsey, Kim
7D
Andres, Claudia
Begley, Diana
Boal, Amy
Kruer, Charlotte
Vaught, Donna
7E
Ames, Annalisa
Ballard, Darren
Campbell, Charlotte
Francisco, Terri
Irons, Chuck
Kier,Julie
, McKinney, Cathy
O'Dell, Karen
Purkey,Pam
Rush, Loretta
Scott, Alan
8B
Cook, Lisa
Kier, Cindy
Lambert, Vanessa
Self, Louann
. Stubbs, Jack
8C
Lamb, Kevin
8D
Boeck,Mark
Cochrane, Billy
Fricke, Kara
.Gadd, Terry
Johnson, Susan
Lundy, Terri
Merris, DeJ\nis
Miller, Dale
Pack, Lynn
Shelton, Chris
Thill, Frank
WAYNESVILLE COMMUNITY EDUCATION
Feb, 15 Athletic Boosters vs. WLW All Stars 8:00
Starting January 24th we are offering a course in Sex
Feb. 16 Student Council Meeting, fust period, Band Room, Education for Parents. The course will cover:
Seniors order caps and gowns, cafeteria, 10:00 A.M. 1. Society's influence on our sexual values
Feb, 17 Bellbrook - Away.
2. Teaching the younger child: pre-school, primary and ele-
Feb. 19 President's Day - NO SCHOOL '
mentary
Feb. 20 Departmental Meetings at 2:30.
3. Teaching the older student
Yearbook Staff Meeting at 2 :30 in Room 102.
4. rt.nned parenthood _,
Feb. 23 King! - Away (pep Rally at 1:55)
S. and abortion counseling
Feb. 24 Sweetheart Dance 8:00 '0 12:00 ,Gym
Wednelday.1.9. . Six . . ....... . .' '" ,- . '. , . "
: Feb. 27 Faculty MatinS at 2:30 in Biology 800m < ': , . MB. Ir. -Blnll&bUnt
Yearbook StafTMeetin& at 2:30in Room un, " . , : .' .
Feb.28 Prostea Reports due in_ offke by 12:0C). . " i .
. . I " , . 4 , . : f .... I i . ! ,. , " , i .' ' ,. .l_'
:
- ..... r ! J , . , " t.' , ., 1
: . . .
{(
,
e'7:. f ..c. - ( /!(
/1... _ _ .
;.. '-'
-"7
'-
)
I
/

,
i ' I
( '
-
' (
c./
I
"
"
the MIAMI GA
.. Second po_stage paid . .waynesville, Ohio

IVol.S No.7' February 14, 1973 - Waynesville , Ohio 'I. Single Copy IOc
.:LIZ 'SELF Waynesville's Warren County Heart Fund
Betty Crocker Homemaker of Tomor"row Chairmen Named
.'.
Waynesville High School's 1973 Betty Crocker Homemaker of
Tomorrow is Liz Self 17 years old.
Waynesville High School's 1!173
Betty Crocker Homemaker of
fomorrow is Liz Self 17 years old.
.ahe was selected by score in a
written knowledg{' and attitude
. examination taken bv both senior
"oys and girls on December 5th.
...iz will receive a specially
designed award from General
Mills, slAlnsor of the annual B.etty :
Crocker Search for American
Homemakers of Tomorrow. In
addition she remains eligible
state and national honors. She IS
I President of the Honor Society,
. President of the Band Council, a
Majorette, accompanist for
chorus, active in 4-H, active in
Rainbow, she has received the
Girl Scout God and Community
Award, is a member of the
Waynesville United Methodist
Church and is active in U. M. Y.F ..
She plans to s tudy Home
Economics when she is
gradua ted from High School.
The State Home maker of
Tomorrow, to be chosen from all
!"chool winners in the State in
j udgi ng cen tcri ng on per -
formance in the December 5 test ,
will recei ve a $1, 500 college
scholarship. A 20-volume
reference work , "Th.e Annals of
America, " will also b presented
to the state winner's school by
Encyclopedia Britannica
Educational Corporation . The
second ranking-student in the
state will recieve a $500.00
scholarship.
In late April, lh 51 Betty
Crocker Homemakers of
. Tomorrow representing every
state and the District of Columbia
- each accompanied by a faculty
adviser - will gather in
Washington, D.C., fOJ: an eXpE!nse' I
paid tour of the capiital city aRd
Colonial William8bulI'g, Virginia .
Culminating the tour will be'
announcement of th4e 1973 Betty
Crocker All-American
Homemaker of Tomorrow and
three runners-up. To be selected
through personal observation and
interviews during the tour plus
state-level judging r'esults, they.
will be awarded increases in their
scholarships to $5,000, $4 ,000,
.3,000 and $2,000.
Instituted in last year's Betty.
Crocker Search, a $1 ,000
Nutrition Scholarship is included .
in the .program again this year .;
Recipient of this grant will be the,
(Continued on pagt: 2)
Heart Sunday chairmen for various parts of Warren County
compare notes at a recent campaign meeting. Left to right are :
Jane Hasselbring, Mason ; Betty Pittman , Harlan Township;
Sandra Axline , Salem Township ; Mabel Holt , Turtlecreek Town-
ship; and Connie Hight, Deerfield Township.
Mrs. Treva Russell , Heart
Sunday Chairman for Warren
County announced today that 20
area residents will serve the 1!173
Heart Fund campaign as Area
Chairmen.
The Heart Fund drive will,
culminate on Sunday February '
25, "Heart Sunday" , when
hundreds of volunteers will be
calling on their neighbors,
leaving heart saving educational
literature and receiving Heart
Fund contributions .
Mrs. Russell noted that heart
and blood vessel diseases ac-
counted for 282 deaths in Warren
ICounty in 1!172. This was 54.7 per
cent of all deaths recorded here,
or more than the combined total:
of cancer, tuberculosis , ac-
cidents, pneumonia and all other
causes.
"Your gift to your Heart Fund
volunteer helps the ' Heart
Association carryon a three- '
pronged attack on our nation's
number one health menace,"
Mrs. Russell noted. " It helps us
support local research ,
educational and service projects
and also assists in the nationwide
. campaign to eliminate the heart
and blood vessel diseases ," Mrs .
Russell added.
Area residents who will assist
in the February 25th drive are :
' Mrs . Edgar Pittman, Box 31 ,
(Continued on_page 2)
Ohio Traffic Safety Slogan Contest Begins Feb. 15
Free use of a 1!173 car for a
year, plus Ohio's No. 1 license
plates, can be yours for a winning
safety slogan, State Highway
- Safety Director Pete O'Grady
. announces.
. The lease of a 1!173 car, plus
.free insurance coverage <both
courtesy of the Ohio Association
of Insurance Agents) and the No.
1 plates, usually reserved for
. Governor John J. Gilligan. will be
: the grand prize for adults in the
. 1973 Traffic Safety Slogan-Essay
Contest. The contest, which
begins Feb. 15 and ends April 1, is
opE!n to all Ohio residents.
Adult winners in each of Ohio's
'88 counties will receive transistor
.radios.
First place state 'winner in the
chHdt'en and youth division
<under 18) will win '$35. Second
and third-place winners will
receive $15 and $10 respectivel
Y
'
i _ while each county winner wi!
. \ rec;eive $5. Cash prizes are.
courtesy of Bob Singer Ford,
, Inc., Columbus.
, The grand award winner in the .
, :. cate.gory, and the first.
'. and third place winners In
, "tHe children and youth category .
,..."'. along with imme'diate
, , families, will be driven to and.
''''1 from their ,to for
I -,' Ute awardS
, "qQver " 'Mte awat:dL
, .... I :' ........... 1' ....,.:.f)I
1't1'"..... - ..
presentation, they will be given a
tour of the Statehouse and other
state capital facilities .
Entry blanks can be obtained
from any Deputy Registrar of the
Bureau of Motor Vehicles or from
any of the 6,000 members of the
Ohio Association of Insurance
Agents . Contest blanks are also
available from the Department of
Highway Safety, 240 Parsons
Ave., Columbus, Ohio 43205 .
Contest rules are printed on the-
official entry blank .
"Participation in the contest is
not only fun, it provokes
thoughtful consideration about
highway safety ," Director
O'Grady commented.
"Such consideration is the first ,
and most important, step toward
safe, responsible driving and the
reduction of traffic crashes," he
concluded.
Attention All Warr,n
County Residents. Any news
item you have will. be ac-
cepted for the Miami GlI-
zette in the future. ' We are
. GQ.VQFnor John). Gilliga!l (left) act:epts the keys for a new car from Douglas N. Avery, Executive expanding County wide. We
ViCe President of the Ohioj Association of Insurance Agents, Inc. A year's lease of the car, plus free need YeNr help .
reserved for the governor, will go' t? I i _ .-, ;-L.,f)
,",U'IIU;llt'<, -" . ".
'.:, .. ' \,;"., ,'" , f"'" " .
. " _ 10. ,. .,,1 } 1 i I. \
THE MIAMI GAZETTE
P. O. BOX 78 , WAYNESVILLE - PHONE 897-5921
. Editor Mary Billman
Phillip Morgan Advertising Manager
The Vall ey Shopper, Inc. .
publishers'
5k if.

SKILLEN Words Into Type
FROMM The Art Of Loving
SKINNER Beyond Freedom & Dignity
WOODHAM-SM ITH Queen Victoria
BARBARA MOSHER
ARTIST OF THE MONTH
4th STREET WAYNESVILLE, OHIO PH.
Richard H. Elliott
SALES REltRESENTATIVE
Home
1-1'72535
Admlnlstratl"e Office
2'1-1407
WAYNESVILLE - NEW HOMES
OPEN SUN. 1 - 5:00
TRI-LEVELS - RANCH
Brick - 2 Car Garages - Carpeting
Built-in Kitchens
Immediate Occupancy
Six & Robindale- follow signs
BEL-OAK REALTY
299-5589 859-3996
PERSONALLY, I
PREFER LANDMARK .
GRANULATED
DOG FOOD!
I'LL TAKE
NUGGETS
ANY
DAY! '-'
No generation
gap there really,
both LANDMARK dog
foods are great for your pets of any age. They' re bo!h
formulated with the same nutritional know-how that makes
LANDMARK livestock and poultry feeds Ohio's best sellers.
Stands to reason that we also make fine dog foods! Try
some, bet you'lI agree.
AGRI-URBAN. INC. 897-4015 WAYNESVILLE
FOO
- ... .,. . . . - - - . _ .. - .... *. -
The MIAMI GAZETTE"
(Conu.inied from 1) ,
Liz SeU - Betty Crocker
lIomemaker Of Tomorrow
participating student who is
planning a collegE! major in ....
nutrition or a related field, ranks
among the highest in his or her
state on the overall examination
and, from those meeting these
two criteria, achieves the top
score on the test 's nutrition
questions.
A total of 665,600 seniors were
enrolled in this year ' s Search, the
first in which boys were eligible
to participate. Since the program
began in the 1954-55 school year,
approximately nine million
students have taken part and,
with this year's grants,
scholarship awards will exceed
$2 million.
(Continueg from JJ
Warren County Heart Fund
Chairmen Na med
Pleasant Plain, Ohio 45162; Mrs.
Jesse Penni'ngton, Route No. 3,
Waynesville, Ohio 45068 ; Mrs.
Jack Hight, 4790 Irwin, Mason,
' Ohio 45040; Mrs. Donald Dallas,
Route No. 1, Clar ksville, Ohio ,
45113; Mrs. John Axline, 160
Hopkins, Morrow, Ohio 45152;
Mrs. Estey Pringle, 107 5th St. ,
Waynesville, Ohio, Mrs. Gerald
Holt, Meadowbrook Sub.,
Lebanon, Ohio 450316 ; Mrs. Glover
Bliss, Route No. 1, Mainville,
Ohio 45039; Mrs. Louis Pursley,
Route No.3, Lebanon, Ohio 45036;
Mrs . Bob Whitaket, 260 N. Main
St., South Lebanon, Ohio 45065;.
Mrs. Jack Hasselbring, 202
Northcrest Drive, Mason, Ohio .
45040 ; Mrs. Robert Russell, 926
' Evelyn Court, Lebanon, Ohio
45036; Mr. Don Lycan, Lebanon
Pike (23), Lebanon, Ohio 45036; .
Mrs. Joe Dorea, 419 Monte Drive,
Mason, Ohio; Mrs .. Carlene Ault,
17 W. De Sales, Lebanon, Ohio;
; Mrs. Betty Rausch, 420 Tully
Drive, Franklin, 'Ohio; Mrs .
Margaret .Kennedy, 403 -Monte
Drive, Mason, Ohio; Mrs. Bess
Henderson, Route No. 3 '
Waynesville, Ohio; Mrs . Leona
Whitaker, 436 East Mulberry,
Lebanon, Ohio 45036; and Mrs.
Clarence B. Dye, 539 Katherine
Avenue, Lebanon, Ohio.
"If I may a well
known T.V. commercial, 'we are
: 1fs a, but we are truing hard to
become 71s 101 on the list of health
. menaces," Mrs. Russell said.
I "With the work of dedicated
scientists, physicilans and Heart
Fund volunteers and the
,generosity of the American ;
public, we will one day cooquer :
' the cardiovasctWlr diseases." .
; Fifty SBA Business Loans ;
'. Approved During January 1913
Fifty business loans for a total'
of $3,920,000 were approved
during January in the 65 central,
southern and northwestern
counties of Ohio served by SBA'8
Columbus District Office an-
nounced Director Frank D: Ray-
of the U. S. Small Business
Administration.
The loans went to concerns
ranging from funeral homes to
trucking and ting firms
printing businesses to drug
stores, carryouts and dry
cleaners.
Ray said that the greatest
number of SBA loans are made
by guarantees of bank com-
mitments to present and
prospective smlilll businesses.
,The co-operation and interest of-
. the banks in the Columbus.
have made possible the
Increased SBA assistance said
Director Ray. '
The counties in' our area are
Highland $35,000, Montgomery
$293,000, and Warren l;ounty
$40,000.
ATTEN=T=I=O=Nc----
Waynesville Arela Residents-
The Waynesville Boosters Club -
has a Mens Volleylball Team play-
ing on Wednesday night at 7:30 .
at the high school gym. There
is a 51.00 fee for playing. You'
must be over 18 years old and .
i live in the Waynesville.
IFebruary 14, 1973 .
WE ARE CELEBRATING
February 1, 1973 we were 98 old,
On February 16th and 17th we are having
a birthday party,
STOP IN AND HELP US CELEBRATE
We Will Open A Savings Account
For $25,00 or Add $25.00
To Your Present Savings Account
As A Birthday Present To The Lucky Winner,
Be Sure And Come In And Register
j. .
I Tflt ..... 7-2065 FOIl .
, Serying Warren County Since 1875 . t

Ways to save while using
your. Baage
1. A void using undersized
pans on your surface units
or burners, For the most
economical and even
heating, match pan size to
surface unit size.
2, Never leave surface units (or oven)
operating unnecessarily. Be sure to tum
them off when not in use. In fact, you '
often can tum them off minutes ahead
of time, and the food will continue cooking
with the retained heat.
3. Use pans with flat
bottoms (not warped) that
will pennit close contact
with the surface unit. Be ========:l
sure pans have tight lids.
4, Use "high" setting to bring foods to
steaming, then switch to lowest heat needed
to complete cooking. Use minimum
amount of water for steaming fresh fruits
and vegetables.
5. Plan oven cooking so
that more than one item
can be cooked at a time.
Complete meals, including
vegetables and desserts,
can be prepared using the same oven
temperature. Instead of cooking vegetables
on the range top, try placing them in a
oovered casserole in the oven ..
6. When using your electric oven, take
advantage of the clock-controlled timer.
(By not "peeking" and keeping the oven
door closed, you get faster and more
economical baking,) Be sure to reset the
timer controls for manual use after
automatic cooking.
7, Remove meats from
refrigerator one hour
before cooking to shorten --=-
cooking time. .
8. Preheating the oven to the correct
temperature is recommended for foods that
cook 10 less than an hour, Foods requiring
more than an hour to cook may be placed
in a cold oven.
The Service People
.'
[5-211
:, .
I
,

;t
,t
.',
J
'J
I
February 14,1973 ;
) 'f
The MIAMi GAZETtE
( ,
"
HOW CHRIST' MAKES CHRISTIANS
What Christ Commands:
. "Go ye therefore, and teach all nations, baptiz-
ing them in the name of the Father, and of the
Son, and of the Holy Ghost: teaching them to
observe all things whatsoever I have commanded
you: and, 10, I am with you alway, even unto the
end of the world. Amen." (Matthew 28:19.201
"Whosoever therefore shall confess me before
men, him will I confess also before my Father
which is in heaven." (Matthew 10:32)
" . . . Go ye into all the world, and preach
gospel to every creature. He that believeth and
is baptized shall be saved; but he that
not shall be damned." (Mark 16:15.161
" ... Thus it is written, and thus it behove
Christ to suffer, and to rise from the dead the
third day: and that repentance and remission
sins should be preached in his name amorlg all
nations, beginning at Jerusalem." (Luke 24:416-471,
EXAMPLES OF OBEDIENCE TO HIS
COMMANDS
"-her I
Heard Ielievee!
I Repented I \ laptizecl
Results
-I
Scripture Subject the the
of Sins Christ
Gospel Gospel
\
Jow. of
Hoorcl .. 1I... d
I
....... ,.cI
I C ......... cI I
1op11.. cI Savecl fro ... Si.
r.m Acts 2:12-41
Evory
VI . 38
'I S, 4'
Mk. Ib: 15 . lb
v . 37 'I S, .... Rom. 10,9. 10 1
Nation
I
H.arcl .. Ii ... d
I
1I.,..,.cI
\ C .. f .... d \
Iapli .. cI
Sa .. d fro ... 51.
NI, Acts ' :517 Samoritul
"'s , I) 1 . 12 Ach 17:)0 Rom. 10,9. 10 V I , 12
Mk. Ib , 15l b
I
II ... d
\
1I.,.."cI
I
Ca.f ... od
\
Iopti .. cI Savocl fro... SI.
"'AI, Acts ' :26)9
M .... of
\
H.ard
Elhiopia
VI . 35 v. , 37 Ach 17 ,)0 V I , 31 Vi . 38
Mk. Ib , 15 lb
Saul of
I
H.arcl I II d
I
lI.p."'cI \ Ca.f .... cI I
Ioplil.d Sa d fro ... Sin
u-ias Acts 22:316
... . . 7
I
VI . 10 Ach 17 ,)0 Rom. 10 ,9 10 I
v . 16
Mk. Ib, 15. lb
Tarlu,
- ----
---
I
I Acts 10::i3 ....
I
H.ard
I
.. 1I.vod
i
.,..Iod
I C .. f .... d I
Iopll .. cI
Sa.. d fro... 5i.
ret., Cor.ellus
I
Mk. Ib , 15 lb
I
v,. 1) "' s, .. 1 II :18 Rom. 10,9. 10 , VI . 48
I
- - ---
I
I
\ I
I
1I.,..loci
I c..fft .. d \
lapllud
Savecl from Sin
I' Acll 16:1315
H.orcI .. 1I cI
,.,.
i
Lyclia
VI. 14 Ach P ,)O I Rom. 10 ,9 10
.... . IS
Mk. Ib , 15. lb
.... . 14
I
\ Acts 1,';25.34
I
Jailor of
I
H ..t
I
.. 1I od
I
1I.,..,.d
I C ....... cI \
Iopll ... cI
1
Sa d from Sin

Philippi VI . 32 VI . 11 Ach 17,)0 I Rom.10 ,9. 10 .... . 11
I
Mk. Ib,15 lb
-

I
TIlt
I
.... cI
I
,,11e.od
\ " .OIoci

1aptI ....
\'
s.n.d fr_ $111
Co, .. "'la.
VI . R VI , Acta 17 ,)0 I Rom, 11),9. 10 v . Mk. Ib : 15 lb '
,.,.
I
Acts 19:120
I
Summary:
TIlt
I I
.. II .....
I
po.,od
I C..,.... .. l
lapllae" Sa.. d fro ... 5i"
Hoowd
EpIIo.la. ..... S
v, ... .S. 11 19 I Rom. 10:9. 10 "I , 5 Mk, Ib : 15lb
Jesus commands preaching the gospel. It must be believed and there must be
repentance, a confeuion of faith and baptism. The results are summed up in all that
is , luggested in the word "Saved." Here i I how Christ made Christians 1900 years
ago. And He makes Christians through the lame obedience todayl Have you
obeyed?
For furth.r Information visIt the Ferry Church of Christ or wrIte to Ferry Ohurch of Christ
Rt. 3 Waynesvlll. for a fre. booklet .ntltled, "You Can ae Just a Chrlstlanl"
FERRY CHURCH
OF 'CHRIST
THE DJFFERENCE
IS. WORTH THE DISTANCE.
COME SEE.
Sunday Morning Service;: 10:20
Bible School: 9:16
Sunday Ev.,ing Service: 7:00
J '
,IL 1.1\ ... i :t! "' ,, :
RESTAURANT
AND COFFEE SHOp.
7 a.m. - 9 p. m.
Sl!nda; 11 a.m. - 8 p. m.
Phon e 897-7801
GOOD FOOD
69c Br e .JkfJ s t S p ecl.Jh
NEED A FORD - SEE
Doug Sturgill
NGERS FORD, INC. SALES REPRESENTATIVE
RESIDENTIAL
NEW AND USED CARS AND TRUCKS
LEASING AND FLEET
FARMS COMMERCIAL

I 885-5863 ,
152 W. Franklin 51. Centerville. Ohi O
3{a rve-If grain !1 nco
i<a.-UUUfa
IJ",/, $p//. 'J)
Jrl (;'U1lf1 ()ul4f
'''nling Com,any
54 S. D01111il 51 .. Xenia . Ohll' Photi c
. . 13U\ II,L'\\ Cal J \
WeJJinl! Invil alion\ & ;\ C((:\\OII I.:\
Br() churc\ . P() \ I Cr\
FERRY CHURCH OF CHRIST
CORNER OF SOCIAL ROW ROAD &
WILMINGTON PIKE
.worship with us on the Lord's Day
Bible School 9:15 (Classes for all ages)
Morning Worship 10:20 (Services fOl"811 ages)
Youth MMting 6:00 PM - Evening Worship 7:00 PM
Mjd-waek 'nd Bible stUdy Wednesday 7:30-
r:o,.... -. ,
, J , _ _ , I 6 .... ..., 1"\1 J'f\ I( \'" J "".If A 1/ . '
1
Page !$
1973 Warren County
Heart Fund Chairman
Named
Dunald C. Lv ca n . L('ba non
Insurance Underwriter . bern
nameu Chai rman fllr 1 he 1973
Warr e n Co unl y Ill' ar l Fund
husiness
Mr . Lycan\ appoint me nt was
a nno uncl'd thi s week as the
Heart Fund Campaign hegi ns. by
Mrs. Jean Ell ison, Warren Cuunt y
Heart Branrll President.
''Heart anu hluod diseaSt'S
wi ll t\lst American and
industr va hulil 'i2 milli un man uays
of pr Olll'll't ion I his Vl'a r ," Mr .
nOltd.1n addition, Ihest' di seases
A tlltJ' ica 5 h Ii I iond oll a
in Ill'I wagt,.Ind
An agl'nl fur th t' New York Lift
Insurance-Compan y , Mr. Lycan has ,
bee n Jt'! ivl' in Ihl' Lebanon Rotar y
Club. hamhl'r l.l f ComnH'rce, is a
ml'l11ht' r of the Sa /em Tow nship
Zoning fj ,wrd , and was tlw formL'r
.c hoi r dirt'nor of the Morrow
Pn'shytt'ria n Church. He is a
gradU<llt o f W{'s t Virginia

"Hea rt atl ack.t hl'nation'snumhl'r
o ne cause uf de ath . k ilb ,1I1 0 th('r
victim every /17 seconus," Lyca n
nll t l' d. ''Th is iq:,pl'cia II y impo rtant
for I11 t' n betwel' n the agt'\of 1\5 anu
Thl'ir is u1mpo unded fo r
busine" ,lI1d industr y hecause thi s
loss of ke y personel, loss of criti ca l
sk i II s,a ntlt ht'co,t sot ret ra i ni ng ,a rl'
('L'onom idacts 1111 busi ness man ca n
afford to over look.
A ,\ is t i ng 1\ \r. L yean in t he Warren
Cou nt y tat iun wi ll he
Mr, . Th o ma s Fox, Decrfield
Mrs. R. P oe, Salem
Mrs. T homas A. Dank
. worth, Lebanon and TlIrtlrcreek
J amts 1.. Hcethcr,
Cll' ar Creek Township ; and Sam
Ste adman ,J r .. Fran k lin Tow ns hip ;
Jack it, Tnw illeger , Hamilt on
T()wns hip Mrs. DaveCook , Har lan
Tnw nship: Mr. Morsene Bradford.
and Lois Hursong. Uni on'
Township . Assisting Mr s. Dank
worth will be Mrs. J ames Garrett ,
Mrs. Dona Idll L'a herlin andMr s. Bill
V L'r non. The Fireman 's Ali xi li ary
will assist Mrs. POt' in Salem
Township.
HARSHA INTRODUCES
HIGHWAY SAFETY BILL
Emphasi7.ing th at tht, bill is
lit erally "3 matt e r of lil e and
ueath ", hi ghway sa fety advoca te
Rep. William H. Harsha t oday
int r o duced the mult i billi o n
uull ar Highwa y Safet y Art uf
1973.
The Oh' (l lawmaker . Ranking
Mino ritv Membe r nn the Houst,
warnt'd :
"Gell ing ht'hind the wht'el of a
eM necd not be a ma1t Ce' r of life
and deat h . hut unless we improve
our hi g hway .'kilt t y efforts and de
so no w. fat al a uto accident s will
becomt' a ve r y grim rea lit y for
more and mo re Ameri cans each
yea r .
''The Esca lating ca rnage on our
hi ghwa ys claimed the li ves of
nearly 57,000 Americans last ye ar
and cost the Nati on upwards of
$40 hilli on. The Highway Safety
Act of 1973 which I am in ,
tr oducing today sets up a com
prehensive program designed to
save upwarus of 10,000 lives
annuall y."
Included in the multi pr onged
measure ar c severa l specifically
targeted, high yield, quick return
sa fet y pr ograms such as:
A special pavement mark ing
program to stripe all roa ds of the
Nation which a r e- pr ese ntly
pourly striped or not marked at
,a ll . It would be specifi cally
targeted at State and county
,econdary roa ds in rural areas
where two thirds of all highway
fataliti es llCCUr.
A hi g h haza rd spot im
.BIRTHDAYS.
Happy Birthday to Sherri Bales
who celebrates her birthday on
February 22nd.
A belated Happy Birthday to
Don Marshall who celebrated his
birthday on January the 24th.
Happy Birthday to Roger
Moore who celebrates his bir-
thday on February 17th.
Happy Birthday Tammy
Caudill who celebrated her birth-
day on January 28th.
Happy Birthday Kathy George
who celebrates her birthday
February 14th.
Happy Birthday Charlotte
Wallingford who celebrated her
birthday on Friday, February
9th.
provement program to eliminate
such locat ions o n and off the
Feue r a l a id highway sys tem
would sa ve many li ves.
A pr og r a m t o eliminate
r oads ide obs t acles
which ar f' a majo r ca use of ac
injuriL's and deaths o n the
highways . To t he ex t e n t
nece<;sa r y. existing sign and li g ht .
suppurt s which are nOI designed
10 yie ld or break -away would be
repla ced.
A rail -highwa y cruss ings
program to pr ovitle adequate
signing and o thl'r protecti ons,
including separation and
reloca ti on where warranted , to
all crossings in thi s country.
A pedestrian safety study : In
1972,10,000 pedestrians lost their
lives in traffi c mishaps. Each year
the pedestrian toll rises. While
efforts are presently being made
to reduce the number of fatalities
and injuries, they have not been
successfuL New ways and means
mu st be found t o protect
pedestrian s, f'specially children.
Various other safety research
and deve lopment provisions.
Harsha , who wa s recently
awarded the First Int e rnational
Road Safety Cup in London, led
the legislative crusade for high-
way safety in America last year.
Hi s sa fety legislation has elicited
bi ' partisan support and he an
ti cipat es early passage of the
highway safety measure.
Happy Birthday to Goldie
Surface who celebrated her
birthday on February 4th.
Happy Birthday to Fred Rush
celebrated his birthday on
February 2nd.
Happy Birthday to Ina
Longacre who celebrates her
birthday February 20th.
Happy Birthday to Ralph
Hastings who celebrated his
birthday on ,January 31st.
Happy Birthday to Diana
Bellman who celebrates her
birthday on February 18th.
ANNIVERSARIES
Happy Anniversary to Roberl
and Harriet Bernard. They
celebrated their anniversary on
. February 10th.
--------...
the MiAMi GAZETTE
Barbara George
Harveysbur'g
Correspondent
BOOSTER'S NIGHT - Ha -
rveysburg Tiger' s Tromp
Clarksville .Saturday night at
Clinton Massie High School, the
Harveysburg Tigers tromped
Clarksville in. a game which \vas
breathtaking. After losing to
Kingman Bulldogs they came
back in fury to bring home a
victory. Their final game of the
season will be Wednesday night
in which they will play Kingman
a t Kingman. Support the Town
team.
Esther Wheelan, th,e head start
Teacher for this area, is doing a
fine job with the youngsters . She
has been taking them to different
places to show them the different
kind of businesses. One trip they
made was to Burger Chef in
Lebanon and then on to the Pet
Shoppe in the Colony Square
Shopping Center .
Captain Howard Wheelan of the
Massie Township Fire Depart-
ment attended a meeting of the
Buckeye Fire Fighters
Association, Thursday night last
week. The meeting was held at
the Hunter Fire Department,
Hunter , Ohio to discuss plans for
the coming Fair in Lebanon this
summer . Since the firemen are
taking a more active interest in
the activities of the r.ommunity, I
think it is our duty to take a more
active interest in the Depart-
ment.
Richard Martin, brother of
Postmaster Evelyn Ball was a
recent visitor in the Ball home.
Mr . Martin resides in Morrocco,
Indiana and was passing through
our town Thursday February 7
and s topped to say hello.
Our appologies to Mrs . Jenny
Osborn for omitting her name
last week from the list of visitors
who visited Aima Plummer last
week. We.re very sorry Grand-

Doug George and David
Waalingford surprised their
wives this past week end with a
birthday party. Some of those
attending were Mr. and Mrs . Bob
George, Mr. and Mrs. Joe George
of near Wilmington, Mr . and Mrs .
Bill Suttles and Freda George or'
Clarksville, Mr . and Mrs . Jack
Leyes, Mr . and. Mrs. Ted George,
Mike George, Doug Medley and
Lori Carmen, all of Harveysburg.,
Happy Birthday Kathy and
Charlotte.
On The Sick List:
Mr . "Sabe" McDonald is still
very ill, and is in the Medical
Care Center in Wilmington. All
cards may be sent to him in Care
of the Center .
Mr . Elmer Dodds was again
taken to Miami Valley Hospital ,
and is in the intensive care unit.
Please remember these persons
with a get well card.
ATTENTION:
License plates win go on sale at
the 0-0 Market soon. Mrs. Janet
Wyatt will be your smiling dealer
this year.
-------
A word of cheer can brighten up
anybody's day, so speak to
everyone you meet, and lighten
someone's way. Smile, it is a
contagiOUS disease.
FI-RE & liFE
SUUAD
RUNS
Wayne Twp. Vol. Fire and Life
Squad.
Phone No. for Fire and Life
Squad is .
From Feb. 1st thru Feb. Bth.
Feb. 2nd - Life Squad Run -
Illness Quaker HeiJPlts - taken '
to Clinton Memoraal Hosp.,
Wilmington.
Feb. 7th - Life Squad Run - .
, Accident on North St. - taken to
Kettering Mem41)1'ial Hosp,
Fra'nklin Woman Receives
Governor's Award
For Community Action
FR ANK II N- Mrs . Ruth
Richardson , 209 E. Second S t.,
today rece ived the Governor's
AlVa'rd fo r Communit y Action- a
continuing award d'esigned to
recog n ize Ohioans for Ollt -_
st andinJ( contrihuti ons to their

Mrs. Ri chardson was se lected
on t he basi s of the strong sense of
communit y awa re ness she has
demonstr a ted ove r the yea r s
throug h her many community
activi til's.
Mrs . Ri c har dso n ha s been
involved in a great man y civic
e ntleavor s. Amo ng them, the
Franklin Area Hi s tori ca l Society
through which she organi7d a
highly ' prais e d Christmas
progr a m a t the Ha rding
Memor ia l Museum : the now -
defun ct Frank lin Aes the ti cs
Committee; volunteer work at
t he Grace Baptist Church; the
League of Wo men Voters; and
work with underprivileged youth
at the' Hollywood Youth Center.
On e acqu a intance describe d
Mrs . Ri chardson as "an in
tt'llectua l ,a deep-thinking person
committ ed to doing whatever she
ran to improve her community .
state, nation and world. She has
wonderful ideas and has a way of
li g hting a fir e under people to get
things done that need to be do ne."
About the Governor's Award
for Community Action, Governor
Gilligan has sa id , 'Thousantls of
our fell ow Ohioans contribute'
their talent, time and energy to
helping the ir fellow citizens, and
most of them ar e never properly
re,cog nizetl for their con -
tions. Through the '
Governor's Award for Com-
munity Ac..!-ion, we hope to bring
t o many of these people the
recoJ(nltlon and Ihe respect in
t heir communit y they so richl y
deserve.
l
\
Nominations for the awa rd are
submitted by various s tat e
agencies. hy members of the news
media and hy ordin ar y citizens
who feci a fe ll ow ci t izen deserves
special recognition .
There is no quota o n the
number of awards whi ch can he
givl' n out. No one is in com-
petition with anyone else for thi s
awa rd . As Governor Gilligan
sa id, '1t is si mply a way for the
people of Ohio to say 'thank s' to a
fell o w citi7.en who has con-
tributed to the common good."
Mrs. Ri chardson received a
personal letter from the Gove rnor
on parchment and bearing the
Great Seal of the State of Ohi o.
The ' lett er cited her particular
contributi on.
The Governor's Award for
Community Action is meant to
recogni z.e a broad range of con,
tributor s-people who are
working t o clean up the en,
vironment, working with kids
who are on drugs, helping the sick
or the handicapped , or helping
the poor .
The Governor's Award for
Community Action tloes not
replace the traditional Governor's
. Award presented each year in
coo pe ration with the Ohio
Newspaper Association . That
award is presented to a small
01 Uhloans for' lo ng-time out
sta nding service_ to the st ate.
Governor Gilligan ('II lis the
awa rd a " people 's a ward, "
. r e c t!,g n,l z, n g . .. imp 0 r tan t
are all,too-.
often ig nored in the bustle of
everyday life."
Gilligan Announces
Taxpayer Program
To Continue Until
o;.April 16th Deadline . .
Governor john j . Gilligan said Cincinnati, Cleveland, Columbus,
today, the Statewide Taxpayer Dayton, Toledo, Youngstown and
Information Program, instituted Zanesville or froom Agents par-'
eatTler this month will continue ticipating in the Taxpayer
until \he April 16th filing .Information Program.
deadline.
Listed is a schedule for the :
Governor Gilligan said. the ' location, . dates. and the
Program is designed to aid agents wtll. be In your clrculatton
Ohioans in completing and filing ' area dUring the Month of
their first Personal Income Tax February: Butler County Court
returns.
House, Hamilton, Oruo, january
The Governor said agents of the 29 thru April 16. Warren County
Ohio Department of Taxation Court House, Leb'anon, Ohio,
will be at various locations in all january 29 thru April 16. Home
of Ohio's 88 counties, on Federal. 4763 Dixie Highway,
designated dates, up to the April Hamilton, Ohio, Week of
16th filing deadline, to provide Febr\lary 12. Middletown Federal
Taxpayer Information. . Savings & Loan Assn., 1000
Tax Commissioner, Robert J. Central,Middletown,Ohio, Week
Kosydar, said taxpayers who have of February 12. Home Federal
not received or have misplaced Savings & Loan Assn., 9299
their Ohio Personal Income Tax Columbus, Cincinnati Road,
returns (form IT,1040), can Pisgah, Ohio , Week of February
obtain additional forms by 19. Home Federal Savings & Loan
. writing the Ohio Department of Assn., 1261 Main Street,
Taxation, P. O . Box 2679, Hamilton, Ohio, week of
Columbus, Ohio 43216. Kosydar February 19. Eagle Savings
said forms are also available at Association, 322 Reading Road,
any of the Tax Department Mason, Ohio - Week of February
District Offices located in: Ak ron, 26.
The barking toad of Brazil
can kill a hone with it. bite.
';he MIAMI GAZETTE

Koch-Pringle Wedding Solemnized,
The Waynesville United
Methodist alUrch was the scene
of the double ring ceremony
uniting Miss Mary Frances
Pringle, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Estey Pringle of 107 Fifth
St., Waynesville, and Daniel Ray
Koch, son of Mrs. Julia Harris of
Dayton and Ray Koch of
Waynesville. The Rev. L. L.
Young performed the January 20
nuptials at 2:30 p.m.
The church was decorated with
candelabra, greenery and white
carnations. Joe Payne of
Chillicothe, the bride's cousin,
was organist.
The bride was given in
marriage by her father . She wore
a sata peau gown fashioned with
a soft high-rise waistline, high
neckline, and long, fitted bridal
sleeves endi(lg in a ruffle at the
wrist. The bodice and skirt were
accented with appliques of
Alencon lace, and the skirt and
sweeping veil was caught to a
Camelot cap appliQued in
cascade of white roses,
Alencon lace and - Aurora
Borrealis crystals. She carried a t
Licence Plates
Being'
Reserved
-ATTENTION AREA
RESIDENTS
Deputy Registrar Mary LeMay
advises that at once she
will accept applications from
persons desiring their same
numbers (eserved and persons
:desiring to order their truck tags
from Columbus. These '
, must be
16th, as all reservattons
st.oP of P.M. March
5th, 1973: ,. -
sweetheart carnations and red
roses.
Miss Susan K. was her
sister ' s maid of honor .
Bridesmaids were Miss Gail
Hawkins, Mrs . Dale Bailey, Miss
Debbie Harris, sister of the
groom, Miss Barbara Koch,
sister of the groom, and Miss
Sharon Walker of Centerville.
The attendants wore floor-
length Victorian-styled dresses
fashioned with an empire
waistline and matching velvet
belt ending in a bow at the back.
The bodice was accented with
simulated moonstQne buttons
dropped from a round stand-up
collar and repeated at the wide
Victorian cuffs complimenting
modified mutton chop sleeves.
White mink headpieces adorned
with small flowers completed
their attire. The maid of honor
wore cranberry velvet and the
bridesmaids blue velvet.
Ronnie Bargo was best man.
Ushers were Richard Schneider
of Kettering, Ted Hammond of
New Jersey, David Goode, Bill
Pringle, brother of the bride, and
Don Titcombe of Xenia.
Troy Adkins, nephew of the
groom, was ring bearer, and
Cindy Patrick was flower girl.
She wore a floor-length gown
fashioned the same as the honor
attendant's and carried a basket
: of candy striped carnations.
The bride's mother wore a
baby blue knit, street-length
dress with full chiffon sleev1es and
a white carnation corsage. The
groom's mother wore a beige and
ivory knit street-length dress and
a white carnation corsage.
Following the ceremony, a
reception was held in the ehurch
social room.
The bride is a 1972 graduate of
Waynesville High School and
attended Sinclair Community
Colle,ge. She is employed with the
Quaker Heights Nursing Home.
: The groom is a 1970 graduate of
Waynesville High School and
the International Broadcasting
School in Uayton. He is employed
with Specialty Papers Co.,
Dayton.
- The couple honeymooned to
Gatlinburg, Tennessee and the
Smokey Mountains. they r eside at
670 High St. Apt. 33, Waynesville.
WAYNESVILLE COMMUNITY EDUCATION
Starting January 24th we are offering a course in Sex
Education for Parents. The course will cover :
I. Society's influence on our sexual values
2. Teaching the younger child: pre-school, primary and ele-
mentary
3. Teaching the older student
4. Planned parenthood
5. Birthright and abortion <1Qunseling
Wednesday 79. Six weeks. $6.00.
Mrs. Howard R. Bingham, executive director Social Health .
Association. Come to tho January 22nd and register.
We need ten or more to 'liave thO' course. .
. - .'"
State Cracking Down
On Sign Pollution
O hi u's a nti billb oa rd ca mpaign
ai med at primary and int ers tat e
hi ghwa ys is picking up
Il1Oll1l'nt um, accorJ ing t(l Stat l'
Transpurtation Dir l'ctor j .
Phillip H ieh ll'), .
Mort' than I!!)!) illegal signs havt'
h(' (' n rt' ll1 tlvl'd 1'(lllInt.trill' hI'
Oil' and land ('II' nt'r' In t he
ml l ilt '1nCl' ttlugh nl'\\,
\\'t'llt in tlll' lfl'l't In thl'
Buck l' ye Statl' ,
Ri chle y sai d hl' "part ln tl arl l
t' n Co llr agl'J" hy thl' puh l ic \
coopera ti on . l it, adJl'd , h(}\vevl'r .
that the Statl'
Depart Illl'nt i, pr('pa ring t o
rem(lve I h lIndrl,J ll1ort'
i ll egal sign " 11\ing ,ta t t' per
,onn l'l, within thl' n(, xt few
wel'k,. Ownl' r, tll tht, sigm will
he hill ed lor the cost 01 rl'll1()va l.
of j anllar y I . 197."', the
J epartnll"nt had recl'ived OVN
I ).OO() perll1it and
rl'mova l orJl'rs haJ hl'l' n issued
for over I l,OO for I\' hi ch no
permi t applica ti oll had heen
rece ivl' J .
Th!lllsa nJ, 01 oth l'r , ign, art
to rl ' n]()va l IV It hln t h('
nex t fivl' yea rs. Thi s process will
heg in year aft er the
Ft-d .. ra l Highway Administ ration
approvl's compensation formu las
lor "gn and land owners.
Tht, ,tatl' wi ll reimhursl' ow ner s,
.,"d thl' , Lttt' itsl'lf will in turn be
rl' ll1thur""d Ir om fl'd('ral funds.
T h t U hi " I a I\' g i v i n g the
llt-partllll"lt t llL'a llthorit y to crack
.I"lI' n I'll ' \ ign pollutiun" was
'Ig lwd hI' CO\'l'rnor j ohn j .
(;llIlga n ' 111 Ih'cl'lllhn. 197 1.
H," ll .t ll y. 11 rl'quirn permi ts for
,III ntllll.ltl'J 2tj, ()()O
tilr!ll1gh ()l1t tht' ",hidl are
\I I t hill (,()I) ft-t't " I t hl' right of
1\' ,1\ "I pr i IltJr I' or inter state
l11g ilw:1 "' , Illit II'hich :1dvl'rtiz.l'
.1 t tll>lIt" not oln ductl'd on tht,
I'rt' III ,,(" .
Tht, Ulll11Httt' purpose: uf t he
ieg"latlon 1\ to t'iimina t e
and other adve rtising
d( ' vin', Irllln all but c!lmmercia l
a nd areas. Passage of
thl' law hr o ught Ohi o int o
lOlllpliance wi th th e 1965 Federa l
Ili ghway Beautifi cation Act.
An easy way to
cover up unsightly ceilings
SUSPENDED CEI.INGS
You can do it yourself : no specia l tools re-
quired . An ea sy-to-assemble meta l framework .
suspended by wir e from the old cei ling above ,
holds smart -look ing acousti ca l , decorator and lu-
minous panel s. Panels are removable for easy ac-
cess to plumbing or electrical wiring above .
WAYNESVILLE
LUMBER and SUPP'L Y
,
Waynesville Elementary School
Honor Roll - 2nd 9 wks
Mrs . Saw er -.1 _ _
Steve Anderson
Melissa Benner
Mrs. Davis - 2
Mary Chattin
Andrew Engel
Steve Gingerich
Phillip Simmons
Edgar Brown
Rae Marie Townsend
Mrs. Cook - 2
Angela Bauer
Chad Boal
Ella Brooks
Scott Graham
Troy Patton
Kurt Purkey
Christy Rockhold
Donna Ruse
Mrs. Hatfield - 2
Mark Carter
John Ghearing
Teresa Gross
Sharon Hofacker
Rosemary Kruer
Doug Perdue
Mrs. Ferguson - 2
Carol Cales
Janna Jones
Cat hy Phipps
Kristina Rathweg
Rodney Robbins
Jacklyn Simpson
Mrs. Hodson - 2
Jodi Buckland
Dana Cobaugh
Deborah Cook
Lori Foust
Jimmy Grice
Pamela Koehler
Melissa Mar conet
Eric Wilson
Mrs. Click - 3
Craig Campbell
Donna Chattin
Bart Clark
Lisa Collman
Wayne Cook
Sheila Free7e
Scot Gorsuch
Karyn Hepner
Jennifer Jordan
Bryan Longacre
Rober t Peters
Carla Taylor
SCHOOL MENl '
Feb. 12, Mon .
Log Sandwich
Mrs. Slone - 3
Lisa Campbell
Chris Chenoweth
David Deters
Billy Dodds
Janet Halt om
Kim Kidd
Harold Long
Jeff McKalip
Joe Meeker
Kenny Osborne
Earl Phillips
Jennifer Powell
Dawn Rasnake
Kevin Rathweg
Janet Rush
Wayne Zeh
Pat Cassidy
Mrs. Skaggs - 3
Steven Boggs
Rebecca Cook
Kim Eakins
Mike Gadd
Jill Lacy
Bobbie Leyes
Lisa Mcint osh
Bryan McKinney
Billie Peters
Stephen Roark
Darrell Sharp
Shane Shively
Tracy Waltz
Johnnie Wiseman
Sha ron Pettit
Tammy Spencer
Melodie White
Mrs. Palko - 4
Ceyrrae Foust
Calvin Mayne
Robert Kronenberger
Pat Koehler
David Gulling
Pat Garrett
Dale Edwards
Mrs. Wardlow - 4
Sherri Bales
Leigh Ann Bursey
David Cornett
Mary Davis
Steve Edsall
Tracy Hawk
Connie Laird
Sheila McFarland
Greg Pattcrson
Pam Simmons
Mrs . Perr _-=--i __ _
Debra Hall
Don Johnson
. Greg Lamblin
Tammy Prewitt
Juli e Snoddy
Mr s: -
___ Shara Cherryholmcs
Kathy Booher Mark Creekmore
Glenda Cherryholmes Tim Osborne
James Coffman Greg Polly
John Elardo
Lisa Elder
Victor Elliott
Pal Frye
Pamela Scherer
Tracy Shelt on
Melissa England
David Dunkin
Mrs. Pack 4
Ann Wardl ow
Michelle Gibbs
Bonnie Alford
Robert Karman
Katrina Hogan
Mary Gilliam
Sherri Anderson
Robert Campbell
Dean Edwards
Mrs. Vander ooLj
Sherry Atkins
Colleen Bromagen
Rit chie Clark
Carolyn Elliott
Charles Overbee
Mrs. Gadd - 5
Donna Carter
Stefanie Clark
Colleen Conley
Jeremy Dakin
Tim Francisco
Cindy Gross
Mike Morley
Mark Seidl
Deborah Smith
Maria Vint
Choice of Abe 's Favorite Veg .
Ginger Bread with Abe's Special
Topping
Feb. t9, Mon .
NO SCHOOL
Feb. I:l . Tues .
Beef. Potatoes and Gravy
Buttered Carrot s
French Bread and Butler
Applesauce or Pineapple
Feb. 14. Wed .
Sloppy Joe Sandwich
Sweet Ann Peas
Sweetheart Desert
Feb. 15 . Thurs.
F'ried Chicken
Green Beans with Bacon
Roll and Butter
Peaches for dessert
F'eb. 16, Fri .
Toasted Cheese Sandwich
Tomato Soup
Pickles
Celery
Crackers
Peanut Butter Cookie
Feb. 20, Tues .
Peanut Butter Sandwich
Chili Con Carne
Crackers
rarrot Sticks
Apple
Feb. 21 , Wed.
Turkey Manhattan Sand.
Mashed Potatoes and Gravy
Celery
Fig Bar
F'eb. 22, Thurs.
Fish Sandwich with Chips
Tarter Sauce
Buttered Mixed Veg.
George's Cherry Crumb Cake
F'eb. 2.1, F'ri .
Pizza with cheese
Baked Beans
Bread and Butter Sandwich
Applesauce or Fruit
Attention Readers:
We will be running a
Birthday Column. If you.
want .. 'our name in the
News, 'please send it to the
Editor, Miami Gazette.
The MIAMI GAZETTE
Pebruary 14, 1973
Waynesville High School
N
Honor RolI- 2nd 9 wks College ews
DEATHS
12th Grade
Norma Alexander
Carol Brooks
Phyllis Carter
Teresa Drais
Nancy Dunnington
Gus Edwards
Vernon Gollihugh
Cheryl Hamm
Denise Hillman
Ron James
Betty Johnson
Susie Johnson
Lori Laishley
Randy Lamb
Mark Lambert
Kim Link
Stuart McCulloch
Glenna Maynard
David Ohler
Debbie Purkey
Steve Savage
Liz Self
Margie Servis
Richard Sharp
Tim Wood
Yvonne Yancey
II til Grade
Bruce Ames
Ann Bocek
Ron Buxton
Denise Davis
Donna Dunkin
Cheryl Green
Bart Heath
Donna H ufflllan
Teresa Huffman
Nancy McFadden
Sandy Morgan
Dorothy Peters
Jeff Richards
Ann Robinson
Karen Vincent
Gary Welt z
!QtLGrade
David Blair
Mona Combs
Tom Dunkin
Debbie llarri s
Terry Ir :> ns
Rosemary Keet.hler
Jeff Livingston
Sherry Rains
Tom Rickey
Belinda Rosell
Michelle Thompson
Chris Walters
9th Grade _ _ _
Kurt Andres
Tad Barney
Andrea Bernard'
Rebt!cca Baal
Kim Brunton
Pat sy Colvin
Melinda Conley
Kenny Dunaway
Tom Hillman
Juanita O' Dell
Carole Pot tenger
Karla Robbins
Karen Shafer
David Sharp
Sandra Sheehan
Greg Smallwood
Beth Snoddy
David Stubbs
Barbara Vincent
David Vent
Jay Wendling
ATTENTION
Harveysburg RElsidents
The Miami Gazette is now
on sale at the G & G Res-
taurant on Main Street and
at the D & 0 Market on
Main The paper goes
on sale on Wednesday after-
noon.
Miami University, Oxford,
Ohio .
Sculpture, prints and drawings
by J. K. Hawkins, of Mason, and
Mark Stefan, Wauwatosa City,
Wis. , will be the February 18-23
exhibit in the student-managed
Little Gallery of Hiestand Hall on
Miami University's Oxford
. Campus . Both are seniors and
are majors in Miami's School of
Fine Arts . .
Jerry K. 'Hawkins, who signs
his work J . K. Hawkins, will show
stone and wood sculpture, in-
cluding a piece executed on
commission for the home of
Michael Schamroth , Miami
alumnus from Atlantic Beach, N.
Y., and preliminary modeling for
a work proposed by a Miami
sorority, as well as various
drawings. He is a son of Mrs.
Raymond Williams , 320 Acoma
Drive, Mason.
Mark Stefan has prepared a
variety of prints and drawings
for his part in the exhibit. In each
case, the work to be shown in the
Little Gallery represents the
portfolio each has been
developing through his un-
dergraduate study toward his
eventual hunt for a job or
gradua te study opportunity.
Stefan is a son of Mrs . Veronica
R. Stefan, 1125 North H8th Street,
Wauwatosa City.
Opening receotion for the
exhibit will be held in the gallery
Sunday (Feb. 18) , 3 to 5 p.m.
Mrs. Rachel Fuson age 100 of
White Nursing Home and for-
merly of Springboro passed away
Monday at the home. She is
survived by 1 son Mathew Fuson
of Jellico, Tennessee, and several
grandchildren.
Funeral services will be con-
ducted Friday at the Harp
Funeral Home, Jellico, Ten-
nessee. Stubbs-Conner of
Waynesville in charge of local
arrangements.
-------- -
A Revised Fish Guide Is Now
Available For Ohio Anglers
A revised fish identification
guide for Ohio anglers 'is now
available from the Ohio
Department of Natural
Resources.
Natural Resources Director
William B. Nye said the booklet,
developed by the department's :
division of wildlife, pictures and
gives identifying characteristics
for 28 species of game fish .
Information on state record
catches also is given.
"Fish Identification,"
Publication 334, is printed on 100
per cent recycled paper and is
available from the Publications
Section, Ohio Department of
Natural Resources, 1500 Dublin
Road, Columbus, Ohio 43215.
Financial Report of the Board of Library Trustees
For Fiscal Year Ending December 31st, 1972
Wayne Local School Library District, County of Warren
P. O. Address Waynesville, Ohio. Date February 6, 1973
Total Fund Balances, December 31, 1972
Total Depository Balances
Outstanding Checks, Dec. 31,1972 (Deduct)
Total Clerk-Treasurer's Balance, Dec. 31, 1972
GENERAL
Balance Jan. I, 1972
Total Receipts
Total Recelptl .. Balances
Total Expenditures
Balance Dec. 31, 1972
Balance. January I, 1972
Intangible Personal Property Tax $25,087.09
Fines and Reimbursements 46.30
Bequests, Donations and Gifts 1069.66
9923.96
1604.11
$24,912.11
Total Revenue Receipts
26,203.05
Adjustments and Refunds 24.06
Total Nonrevenue Receipts
24.06
Total Receipts tRevenue, Nonrevenue
and Transfers)
Total - Beginning balance plus Receipts
Total EKpendlture. - rent, Insurance,
Office Supplle.
Total EKpendltures - Wages" Salaries
Total EKpendltures - Books .. P.,lodlcals
Total EKpendltures - Utilities Rebinding
Total EKpendltures - Equipment .. Building
Repairs
Equipment .. Furnishings
2427.50
Total EKpendltures - Capital Outlay
Grand EKpendltures Including Transfers
Bala nee, December 31, 1972
Total EKpendltures Plus Balance December 31, 1972
$8319. 15
1319.15
7004.22
26,227,11
. 33,231 , 33
1319,15
7004_22
26,227.11
33,231.33
3938.91
12,525.63
3568.43
933.16
1518.41
2427.50
$24,912.11
8319_15
$33,231.33
Residence: 885-5-453
Office: 434-8231
LYNN FIELDS
Associate Of
CAPPEL & SMITH REAL TV CO., INC.
L" E. RAH" ROAO KETTER'"G. OH'O ... "
STUBBS-CONNER
fUIERAl HOME '
THS
24 Hour Ambulance Service
STEVE - DIRECTOR
897-596.6
185 N. MaIO, W"vn.,."ille
','
I
I.
t
HAVE SELL
FOR SALE
Duplex apt. house in Waynesville
- each apt has 2 bedrooms . Ilfl
baths - carpeting - built-in ki t-
chens - upstairs apt is furnished -
downstairs apt has attached
garage - $29,500 - 897-5627.
2-Bedroom brick home in
Waynesville - a ir conditioning -
buill-in kitchen - dishwasher -
water softener - carpeting - at-
tached garage - $24,500 - 897-
k2
NEED ROOM
This 6 bedroom home has more
room than you can imagine. It
sets on almost an acre and has
many large shade trees. Call me
today collect. Larry Hodson - 1-
885-2169 - Waynesville Area -
$34,900 - Southmont Realty Inc. -
885-7673 - 299-7227. 7cl
Olive - Dani sh Modern sofa &
chair - $40 - 897 -4901. 6c2
FOR SALE 1963 Cadillac $450
Phone after 5:00 897 -6021
Can see Sat or Sun 44ctf
poYS suit size 12 green - like
new $7.00 - boys pants size
12 SLoo - Maternity ' whiii
blouse size 36 like new $2.00
Girls wool pleated wool shirt
IIIze 5 - washable $2.00 - girls
winter shoe boot size II - $2.00
tJeen plaid winter coat size 5
SEMI DRIVER S NEEDED
Common Carri ers now offer ing
training thru their fac ilit ies.
LOGII & ove r-the-road. Average
industr y paychecks are ('x
ceedingl y high For immedia te
app li cat inn and further info ca ll
Area Code 513/ 22R 7612 or writ e
tu Semi Divi sion : ILI()() E. 3rd St ..
Da ylon. Ohio 454() 3, 6c2
GRADERS, SCRAPERS,
BULLDOZERS, BACKHOES No
experi ence necessary _ Will train.
Earn $300.00 to $400.00 per week.
For application call 31Hi39-4111
or write to: World Wide Systems,
1042 Eas t Washington St.,
Indianapolis, Indiana 46202. 7c4
FOR RENT
5 Room apartment in
Waynesvill e being remodeled -
ready for occupancy in ap-
proximately 2 weeks - call 897-
2522 after 5 pm. 7c 1
Apt No. 7 Fairfield Dr . - ca ll
Anthony ViOl - R97-5547 afte r
4:00 PM. 6cl
FREE
Free to goo'd home - dog - part Rat
Terrier - black & brown - good
with children - 897-7161 aft er
4:30. 6c l
SERVICES S 1.00 .. call 897-6021 after 5 pm
44ctf
Wanted - Babysitting - evenings
- ' and weekends - phone 897-7676 or
AUS11N Healy Sprite Windows - 897-7136 - ask for Darlene. 7cl
fair "pe - $10 - right door $5 . ----------;-----:--
for Sprite - coil over load car . DR.APERIES - made -
car springs $5 - 4 man rubber. del.lvered & hu ng free - fr ee
life raft $55 - $40 sports coat ! - 746-1l98 or
for S6 36R - pant 29-30 to 31- __ . ________ _
30 wash & wear - $1 to S3 - boys Music Instruction in Bellbrook
& girls Snow suits size 3 for .$2.50 'by experienced music teachers.
pair insulated bqots $10 size 9 - Guitar (all styles) - Banjo - man-
old 9x12 rug $3.50 - high chair dolin - trumpet - French horn _
$2 - plastic gas can $2 - potty clarinet - violin - beginner piano.
'cllair $1.50 - bird cage $1.25 - $3.50 for private half hour les-
tricycle $3;50 small - Phone lsons - 848-4625 S. Hatfield. 4c3
' 897-6021 after 5:00 P.M. iiOciitr:
, . .. .. Upholstering done at reasonable
TRUCK DRIVER TRAINING prices - Have fabrics - Free esti-
A high paying career - write
Tri-State Driver Training Inc.,
Middletown, Ohio 45042. Ap-
proved for Veterans. Training
grounds at Middletown. Phone
424-1237. 5c4
TRUCK DRIVERS NEEDED
Large companies need certified
Semi-Drivers. Earn $12,000 to
$ 15 ,000 per year. Rig or ex- '
perience not necessary - we train . ..
For application call 317-635-
. 8118 or write to Atlas Systems,
P.O. Box 22032, Indianapolis,
46222. 404
timates - Free pick-up & deliv-'
ery - Franklin 746-1198 or 746-
0766. 3ctf
WANTED
A TTENTION MEN - Semi -
Driver Trainees Needed
Local & over-the-road driver
training being offered thru
facilities of Common Carrier, On-
the-job type training; no ex-
perience necessary. Industry
wages exceed $6 per hour with
benefits. For immediate ap-'
plication call area code 419 - 241-.
3836 or write to Semi-Division;
P.O. Box 7263 R.C.; Toledo, Ohio
43615. 7ctf
': rT .. '\ '1 '\1,
. :.Tht.MIAIVII GAZETTE
Sell-it
' lteml un de, ''' II lie. din, .,. ,un
.fr nd nul' run up '0 ...... "
,,"Ie.. cancelled. See .d bll"k 0"
tllh pate.
BOAT - 14' Thompson T-38 - Run-
a-bout - wood structure - This
boat is in excell ent conditi on
inside and out. A real eye opener
for people who knows quality
boals . Handles beller th an
aver age in ro ugh wa ter .
Equipped with speedometer,
running lights. winds hi eld.
custom boat cover. and a trai ler
tha lloads and (.lulls like a dream.
Powered by a 35 HP electri c start
Evinrude engine that has less
than 25 total hours . Easy start
with a touch of a button fueled
with two 6'/2 gallon gas
Must see to appreciate. Will sell
all for $450. Come to the Miami
Gazelle office or call 897-6021 to
ee. 7
1967 CAMARO SS 350 - 4 speed -
$950 - 897-6976 after 6:00 P.M. 897-
6165 7
]iELPWANTEO------ -;
PARK GROUNDS MANAGEH -
PART TIME
Retired but still too active to sit
still? Experience in supervision
of outside crews? Know con-
struction? Good with tools? Like
to be a part time working
s\lpervisor? Live South of
Dayton? Write Park District , Box
225, Dayton, Ohio 45401 7cl
. OWN A PICKUP?
Responsible part lime position
for man experienced in outside
work. Pickup truck essential -
must live in South of Dayton area
- year round position - call :!94-
4000 or send experience to Park
District, Box 225 , Dayton, Ohio
45401. 7cl
Babysitter - Middle aged person
preferred - for 2 children - age
8 & 10 - Waynesville area within
walking distance of school - part
time - Call 897-5921 between
9-12 A.M. 3clfnc
Wanted - decent used micro-
phones - any brand - will pay $5
apiece - call 897-5826 or 897-
5433 from 5:00 till 8 :00. 5cllf
WANTED
Older woman to live in or have
ow n transport ation baby siner -
- 4 childre n -. 1 pre -schooler -
hours 6:30 AM to 4:00 PM - no
week -ends - 897-6215. 6ca
Fill IIII'IIIT
Grain. fertll"w lb. IMHIIII .. ;
hoill.; plck-up ... ko
racu, t_1 ItO .... to ......
SALES &\ SERvrCE
3210 E . ... , . C ..... Il. O. 45211
51'/771'711
F
- .-'
_. --
'- - - -' -:-" \
o NEW 0
APPLY NOW
5300
annual
subscription
IHE 1111'1 IIZEIII
P.O. BOX 78
WAYNESVILLE, OHIO 46068
RENEW
NAME __________________________________ _
ADDRESS
CITY
STATE _____ _
. "
PHONE _ . _____ . __ .. _. ___ ._
- -
"_-:-. . --=- .. . .. -.- .. ... -;:- -.r--:: .. -::-
We Trllin Men to Work As
LIVESTOCK
BUYERS
If you hllve some livestock
,
: experience we will trllin yoc..
to buy cllttle. sheep lind
\:
I
. hOis.
For II loclil interview, write
todlly with your bKk,round.
Include your complete ad ..
dress lind phone number.
CA nLE BUYERS, INC.
4410W ......
K."... City, W.. 64111
, .. """, f.,11_ .J J;-"-' .......
7 "
Sellit
hll III IlLlilk h,' IIIw Willi ,'" I' V :IS yllu w'lIdd Ilkl: III \L'l: It
JPI1l' :1I III 11I l' " Srl l II" (,,, 11111 111. 1111, (11 1111 1111 1\ Il'servcu I"r
Il Ulh\I I1lI11l'I Llal. pr lv,II ,' 11I.lIVld,, :II , '"11 ) . All 11l'IIlS II111 st Il l:
prr,l'd. TIllS S,'IVIC,' IS FRFI 1'1"11' 11I l' L., fl: ll l'. NI' plllllll: ca lls .
pk;Jse! All ;JUS ,JlkJ III wd l :1111 1
'
11, :11 1.: :111 v l!" III I Il l' Cl:lsslflCd Ads
Jlld wdl be .: 1I :lI gl'd ;Jc" " lIdlll l!l} HIli' )! '\1 " ud IllI s bl:lllk Willi
ytl ur Jd III IlIl' Ga/l' IIl' " fl l e,' . P. n. B", WJY11l svdk. Oll!!l .
ropy: ________________________________ ___
PHONE NUMBER
Your name and address should accompa ny your ad fur our files.
It does not need to be published.
'65 Buddy 12x50 house trailer -
$2400 -897-7101. 7
Three little girl puppies and their
brother need a home. Their
Mother di ed of poison . Their
present owners can't keep them
all so would someone pl ease help.
If you are interested pl ease call
897-4806. 7
1967 Sun Beam - wire wheels - 3
tops - 4 speed - $695.00 - 897-66Z7
after 5:00 p.m. 6
King Size head board - white
tufted with gold like deep set in
buttons - $25 - call 897-7765 7
Roll ed Top Desk S150 Black &
White 21 " Zenith TV S50 work s
good - H97 56R6. 6
--------- --- ---
AKC Poodles - 3 females - I
amicot - I brown - I white - $50
?974457 - 2 wheel utility trailer
8974457 6
1965 T Bird - ext & int in good
condition - $450 - call 897-6215
5
FOR YOUR FREEZER - Fresh
Frozen roasting or stewing hens -
average weight 3 pound - 5 pkgs
or more $ 1.00 each - Harold O.
Allen - Haines Road - Phone 885-
7888 3
Formica lop breakfast bar wilh
3 stools $20 - 897-6554. 3
Motorcycle - Moto Guzzi 125cc
runs good - $ I 25 - 397-6546.
2
7 Piece dinette sel -brown table
w/6 floral chairs - all with bronze
legs - good condition - $35 - Mrs.
Glendon Lamb 2
For Sale 1967 Chevrolet -% ton
Pickup - new lires - good shape
with camper -sleeps 4 - also good
shape - $1500 - call 897-7411
after 5:00 P.M. 2
AKC German Shorthair . 4 males
& 4 females - 7 weeks old -
wormed and all shots - $50 - 897-
4261 }.
NEEDED
Agressive Sales People
...... ------------_, To Work in the Waynesville
I Year Old Irish Setter Female -
Registered AKC - excellent breed:
ing stock - loves to hunt and
good with children - $50 - call
after 5 PM - 897-5224. 4
PAINTING & DECORATI
Interior & Exterior
Dry Wall Repair
& Rural Areas.
For Information Call :
R. E. Wade Realty
105 E. Central, Springboro
RON JONES
513-897-6736
746-2766
Free Lance
Home Portraiture
Special Services
Publicity