Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Daily News, The (Newspaper) - May 27, 1961, Huntingdon, Pennsylvania                                PAGE TWO THE DAILY NEWS HUIVTINCDON AISP MOUNT UMON SATURDAY MAY 27 1961 Obituaries Andron M Pumnea Andron M Pumnea who made bis home with Mr and Mrs Wal ter Isehberg of Alexandria died in the J C Blair Memorial Hos pital at Huntingdon on Friday May 26 1961 at p m He was a former resident of Hunt ingdon and lived at the Aragon Hotel Fifth an1 Penn Streets until It was deslroyed by fire on Jb 4 bornMarch 11 1832 in Roumania and for several years einployed in the brick at Mount Union He was a cook at Fishers Re staurant in Huntingdon for a number of years Henever married Services held at the Clark funeral home in Mount Union on May 29 at 2 p and Interment will follow in the Mount Union IOOF Ceme The J T T Cum mings of the Mount Union Meth odist Church will officiate Friends at the funeral home from 7 to 9 on Sunday eve Mrs Monroe Burkett Mrs Nannie Mulson Burkett wife of Monroe Burkett of Coal mont passed away in the J C Blair Memorial Hospital at Hunt ingdon on Friday morning May 26 1961 at oclock She had a patient in the hospital about two She was born October 3 1889 at Houtzdale Clearfield County a of James Mulson and Mary Carter Mulson She was united m marriage to Monroe Bur on July 30 1905 at Cumber land Besides her husband she is survivedby the following chU Mrs K L Patterson of Al toona Ray J Burkett of Hagers town Md and Russell C Burkett of One son James Burkett died on March 11 1961 Shejs also survived by two sis Mrs Elizabeth Archibaugh of Pittsburgh and Mrs William of Detroit Michigan Funeral services will be held from the Masood funeral chapel on Sunday May 28 at oclock with the Rev Lloyd Bier Herbert Boyle affidatingh Interment will bemade Fockler Cemetery at Sax ton Friends call at the Masood funeral chapel from 7 evening until the Arsenaleof once was the worlds supreme ship yard It turned out a galley a day during lathcentury wara Use Daily News Want Ads Past Presidents Have Parley In Huntingdon The past presidents parley o the American Legion Auxiliary o the Four County Council met the American Legion Home Huntingdon Wednesday Ma 24 The council is comprised e units in Huntingdon Mifflin Jun ata and Perry Counties Luncheon was served at noon b the hostess auxiliary to the 25 pas presidents and two guests jittent ing Sate chairman of the parley Mrs Paul Dague of Downing town was the main speaker Mrs Dague spoke concerning the wor of the parley and gave a hlstorj of this work The parley was organized t carefor the women who servec in the branch ofour country dm ing the wars and who are hospital ized Another function is to hel veterans children secure fufthe education in the field of nursing etc Scholarships are given each yea to a daughter of a deceased o total disabled veteran to enter th field of nursing Another function of the pas presidents of each unit and th council is to give help to presidents in securing memberships and b assist in allphases of the auxiliar program Greetings were extended by th Huntingdon chairman Mrs A L Westbrook who introduced th other guest Mrs John R Grubb hospital representative at th Coatesville Hospital Mrs Grub stated that there are 40 women a the Coatesville Hospital Tribut was paid to the first council pres dent Mrs Frederick Wells member of the parley Units represented at the meetin and the number of past presidents in attendance included Peters burg 1 Mount Union 6 Lewis town 2 Mifflintown 5 and Hun1 ingdon 9 Games were played and prize were Jean Hack Mifflintown Mrs Shiley Moun Union Mrs Mae Glelan and Mrs Lee Hall both of Huntingdon meeting wall be held Lewistown on September 20 42 Seniors Continued From First Page Howard Van Locke II Commu nity State Bank of Orbisonia commercial award presented by Richard T Brlggs to Shirley L Johnson Bausch and Lomb Science award presented by Mrs Marianna Baker to Daniel B Hancock Orbisonia Lipns Club award presented by Charles C Betersou president to Donald E Jenkins health award presented by John O Yetter to Peggy J Corrie American Legion Auxilia r y award presented by Mrs Elsie Madden to Sally J Keith The program ended with the benediction by Mr Johnson and the recessional Auld Lang Syne Cited for scholastic honors were Peggy J Corrie Alice M Crotsley Judy K Daughen baugh Daniel B Hancock Shir ley L Johnson and Howard V Locke H Miss Corrie had received two other awards on previous occa Arion niusic award presented at the annual spring concert and the DAR Good Citi Continued From First Page cials were conyictel of conspirui given prison sentences Oneha since been paroled but the othe seven are still in prison Subscribe for Tiw Daily New ALDINE THEATRE GEQRBE SHELLEY ALSO THE EGG AND I With MA AND PA KETTLE Mid Night Show Monday Night Only May 29 Girls Incorporated Plus The Lonely Sex ADULTS ONLY LAST TIMES TODAY Matinee 2 P M Evening Feature 7 9 at a Stone for program Barbara Lightner Diane Locke Marion Shope Bonnie Snyder and Betty zenship award presented meeting of the Standing Chapter DAR Huntingdon Serving as junior ushers the commencement were Erma Burdge Whitsel Class of 1961 officers were president Howard Van Locke IJ vice president Donald E Jenkins secretary Linda L Leonard L Johnson Mrs Dorothi treasurer Shirley and class advisor N Ott Step by Step We Climb the Ladder to Success served as the senior class motto while the class flower was white rose and the class colors were or chid and silver Members of the graduating class were as follows Ruth A Ballas Bonnie K Booher Joseph G Book Jean L Bradnick David C Cheslock Peggy J Corrie Randall D Cowan Alice M Crotsley Judith K Daughenbaugh Wanda Er Win Wilmer R Erwin Rodney E Fraker Patsy J Gilbert Thomas D Kenneth E Glunt Martin B Gumbert Dan led B Hancock Thomas W Heeter Nora L Jaymes Donald EJenkins Shirley L John R Jones Lynne L STARTS TOMORROW THRU TUESDAY Doors Open The Confidential Report Things They Do ToSetMGirls Juuer i FflANWE GARY i DAVID tallta PIUS DEAN MARTIN MacLAINE MGM A SOL C SIEGEL PRODUCTION SOME CAME RUNNING and METROCOLOR Approach at Running at son Glenn Kling Bonnie K Lantz Linda L Leonard Crystal G Locke Evelyn R Love Bonnie L Mad den Darlene A R MCCardell gan Robert L Morgan Jeanette R Parson Lola R Howies Ken neth N Scott Robert W Sheets JoanE Stallman Alfred D Stanek Nancy M Yohn Paul H Yohn JrVRichard W Yohn and Howard V Locke H unta Relaxes Its Iron Grip South Koreas military junta government re laxed its irotf grip on the country today and promised additional ac tion soon to ease stern army con trols Lt Gen Chang DoYoung titu lar head of the junta announced that press censorship and other restrictions had been partially lift ed by an order reducing martial law from the emergency to the security level Under the formal terms of the order the army retained respon sibility only for the maintenance of security In fact however the junta remained in full control of all departments of the govern ment Newspapers were forbidden to print news stories editorials car toons or photographs detrimen tal to national FLUE BTBE ALARM Huntingdon were called at todayto ex tinguish a flue fire at 303 Six teenth Street SHAPIRO THEATRE MOUNT UNKW LAST TIMES TONIGH1 TWO SHOWS STARTS Two Held In Rape Slaying Of Two Women PlainfieW N May 27 Po lic today tried to break the story of a husky Negro who denied the rapeslaying of two socially prom inent matrons despite being im plicated by a companion Authorities said Lorelle Parks 22 signed a statement admitting he criminally assaulted and killed one of Uie women Parks impli cated Joseph Maxey 23 as the slayer of the second victim How ever Maxey has refused to make a statement police said The two men faced arraign ment today on murder charges The victims were Mrs Eleanor Ewell 51 of Westfield wife of Elliott Ewall executive vice president of Mack Trucks and Mrs Eleanor Tyson 50 of Robert W Tyson a Wall Street broker The women were accosed when their white Cadillac car stalled on an isolated side street early Friday Their bodies were found three hours later in a field a mile away Mrs Ewell had been run over by the car and Mrs Tyson strangled Jobless Pay Trust Fund Still Running In Red Harrisburg May 27 Pennsyl vanias unemployment compensa tion trust fund is heading toward its second straight quarter of red ink operation Paul Smith director of unem ployment compensation for the state Employment Security Bu reau estimated today the money in the fund representing contribu tions by state employers would be exhausted by late June or early July This again will force the bureau to dip into a million federal loan Smith placed the current bal ance in the fund at million counting the federal loan which is repayable in January 1964 Young Father Is Rescued From 3pFoot Well Predericksburg SJay 27 today pulled a 19year old father of two from the bottom of a 45foot well in which he had been trapped since early Friday afternoon Ralph Burgess was hauled to safety 16 hours and 45 minutes after the casing on the side of the 40yearold well collapsed on him at 2 EDT Friday trapping him 22feet below the ground Burgess a short broadly as he reached the top of the well on a rope He was then removed on a stretcher to Mary Washington Hospital here Dr Lloyd Morris who spent hours at the scene and Burgess Awhile he saidhis condition appeared to be Burgess had only one audible word before he was taken away he gasped as he reached ground level WASHINGTON Roscoe Drununond MAN IN SPACE WASHINGTON Every state every community every law en forcement officer every citizen everywhere in the U S has some thing to learn from the disgrace ful and degrading mob violence in Alabama against white and Negro youths who were riding a deseg regated bus in inter state travel States is increasing ly determined that all citizens shall have total protection in the exercise of all civil rights and equal access to all public facili ties There is no basis for condoning whatever the reason the failure of Alabama local and state police to maintainpublic order They knew that the unsegregated bus riders were arriving in Montgom ery Gov John Patterson said the police would guarantee against mob They didnt the mob was on hand the police were not antil it was too late The unsegregated bus riders were exercising a constitutional civil right guaranteed to all citi zens and specifically upheld by the Supreme Court If the bus riders are constitu tionally right if Gov Patterson and the Alabama police are con stitutionally wrong and if mob vi olence is a crime against every body what then can be usefufly learned from this painful sequence of events I believe these are the lessons Isnt it time for responsible Southern leaders hi the states and in Congress to put their influence behind respect for law instead of their personal views of what the law should be The able and far seeing Sen Sam L Ervin of North Carolina is doing just that when he said this week that South erners who commit wrongs agairist Negroes or permit them to be committed hurt the cause of allr who want to an orderly test of the constitutional issues The time is at hand for other Southern leaders to rally behind the constructive stand of men like Sen Ervin The political and civil leaders of Alabama have not acted wisely have not served their own best in terests or those of the nation The unsegregated bus riders are violat ing no law In engaging in inter state travel they were exercising a constitutional right They may be doing it to provoke an inci dent they are certainly doing it to call national attention to this right then is the wise ar5 prudent and practical response to such an affair Surely it is to pay it no attention Let them ride as they did in Georgia and by so doing there wasnt an ugly head line or incident in a hundred miles Other Governors should be able to learn a lesson from Gov Pat terson His duty was to maintain public order Instead he publicly excoriated the bus riders and thereby invited the mob action he was pledged to avert He said the police would maintain order but they were absent when needed Is the Governor best serving his state by making martyrs out of the bus riders by forcing the Attorney General to send in armed Mar shals and by allowingincidents which add pressure for more strin gent Federal measures Every citizen should exercise every civil right as needed 1 can well understand that those who have long been denied civil rights equality feel they must press iheir case to make their deserved gains more rapidly I cannot escape the conviction that the freedom rid ers might accomplish more in a different direction FVr example if these young men and women had organized to get all qualified Negroes on the registration rolls of these states they have been rid ing through would this not be of more service to the people they are trying to help McNamara Sets Rules On Of Information Washington May 27 Defense open and responsible discussion of Reds Piit Heavy Pressnre On ProWestern Center Padong Laos May 27 Com munists put intensepressure on this key proWestern stronghold today raising fears scale assault using of Communist Chinese human wave tech niques ProWestern troops of the royal Army and tribesmen were able to beat off an enemy attack Friday and one Thursday despite the avowed The Communist Pathet Lao hurled about 200 shells at the mountain government position military advisers predicted analloiut attack were under orders today to admit their mistakes but only those which could not help an enemy Defense Secretary Bobert S McNamara Friday set down four principles to gude hs subordi nates military and civilian onhow to handle information from the Pentagon McNamara told a news confer lence the guidelines were designed to help Defense Department offi cials balance the needs for great eri5pubUcvihf at the same time greater secrecy The cabinet official has b e e n accused of trying to gag civilian and military defense officials and force them to conform to the of ficial In order to assure the publics confidence in the ultimate deci he said we are under a special obligation to disclose mis takes and ineffective administra tion and operations The public has at least as much right to bad news as to good he added The information format he said would restrict the flow of The Easter game of hunting and colored eggs brought by the Easter rabbit recalls the Teutonic spring goddess Eostre Mythology says the deity created the first hajre from a bjjcd and in gratitude the rabbit laid eggs once a yearin her honor Egg rolling has been practiced by children in Germany and other countries of northern Europe for centuries JOHNWIRICKBCHOTOiJlHE CIS MATINEE TODAY Tarzan And The Ape Man CARTOON SHOW MON THRU WED CANCAN LATE SHOW MONDAY Open Starts SONS AND LOVERS PHONE Ml 3 2861 NOW THRU THURS AWTINEE SATTsuTT and TUESDAY Memorial Starting at 2 P Adults 75Jrs 60cyChildren 3Sc all ages 4 to 94 f WALT Di 4 NEW ALLCARTOON FEATURE properly but classified information would encourage more iMlworth Forms Group To Hiint WrongDoing Philadelphia May 27 Mayor Biehardson DUworth shocked by the corruption of five city em ployeSjorganizeda threemember coniinifcteetoday to search Phila delphias administrative system for any other wrongdoing The mayor whose dismissals in clude two toplevel officials said he would namethe panel as soon as it is completed and also outline the scope of its inquiry Thus far seven municipal em ployes have been fir ed in connec tion with alleged frauds in repair work on the Frankford elevated line and giftgiving by contractor EH Travis national defense McNamara said essential to avoid disclosure of infor mation that could help potential enemies But he said it was equally important to avoid too much secrecy He their state ments must reflect official policy If they appeared to be speaking for the Defense Department And he instructed them to re strict themselves to defense mat ters not to discuss foreign pol icy Keith WiE Continued From First Page derson Harry Hawn Knott and Edward Myers Presidentelect Keith has been a member of the club for 10 years He moves into the top position after servingaa first vice president and program chairman during the past year He is a past master of Harts logValley Grange arid has been a member of Grange for many years Keith was a delegate to the state convention held at Harris biirg on May W16 alongyrtth W SBaker and1 Richard Ander son Alternate delegates were John Rhodes Horace Rosa and Phillip Thompson Heart Attack Fatal To Engineer Inventor New York May E Murray 69 engineer inven tor and former maverick mem ber of the Atomic Energy Com mission died Friday of a coron ary thrombosis A native of Albany N Murray frequently clashed with formerAEG Chairman Lewis L Strauss over Eisenhower admin istration policies in the nuclear EDITORS flnt ventares by the United and Russia may kave looked tale and simple but they were neither History that exploration hat brought death to the exploren In space the are greater the exploration more costly This dispatch dfecuiset why America and Russia should pool re in costly space projects By JOSEPH L MYLER United Press International Washington D Mans exploration of space will cost many lives It Will cost many billions of dollars A presidential advisory commit tee said last year it might cost u much as billion to send an expedition to the moon Alan Shepard and Yuri Gagarin made apace ventures look safe and simple They are neither The Space Science Board of the National Academy of Sciences said recently The history of geographic ex ploration on earth tells over ane over again of the deaths of bold explorers To ignore this in the far more difficult and hazardous area of man in space is foolish Men will perish in space as they have on the high seas in Antarctica in the heart of Africa and whenever they have venturec into unknown Accidents Likely E Webb director of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration also has warned that sooner or later some thing is bound to go wrong anc an astronaut may die But there appears to be no doubt that from now on eager young men will vie to risk their lives and ambitious governments willinvest much treasure in the conquest of space After Gagarins orbital flighi around the earth April 12 Dr John P Hagen of NASA said I opens the door for the very tre mendous things yet to travel by man to the moon and the After Shepards suborbital hop May 5 Wernher von Braun said There are greater things to Considering both the costs and the hazards President Eisenhow er and President Kennedy and both American and Soviet scien tists have called for international cooperation in manned explora tion of space Must Fool Resources The head of the astronautics section of the Soviet Central Air Glub has said The difficulties connected with the mastery oi outer space will be overcome much better and sooner if sev eral countries and especially the and United States pool their material and intellectual re Soviet scientist Leonid I Sedov has been quoted as saying There are so many experiments which are so difficult and so ex pensive they demand cooperation between several The U S Space Science Board le Hinds County prison farm for ork on a road gang Negro leaders in Nashville and Atlanta indicated meanwhile that freedom rides could be expected during the weekend At least one was aimed t this city center of egregation in Mississippi Charges Open Defiance Spencer handed down his deci ion after a brief recess in the courtroom which eats only 122 persons The mu icipal jurist said hi a statement t appeared the 27 riders ere to take the law into their wn hands and to engage in open eflance of the laws of Mil The defense had asked for a fl eeted verdict of acquittal saying thearrests were made solely be ause of racial issues involved The motion was denied Young then contended Mississijv iis 1960 statute outlawing breach f the peace in public places was unconstitutional a violation of thi 4th For all practical purposes hese people were under arrest rom the tune they left Montgom ery under control of this ational Young said riders came hera buses from Montgomery now urf der martial of last weekends racial violence touched iff by the freedom riders ival in the Alabama capital would eliminate the essential y absurd question of international planetary wouldelimin ate a race whose scale is so igantic as to raise questions ql ratification on the part ofindi vidual Moreover the space board said It would have a unifying effect among nations as they worked together in a great effort Twin Girls Are Born To Phil Silvers Wife New York May Phil Silvers wife gave birth to twin days aiier hie was named national stage Earner of the year Quite a show today quipped Silver star of the TV series Sgt The couple already have two daughters Tracey 4 Nancy 2 The first twin was born at a weighing 6 pounds 14 ounces at Mt Sinai Hospital The second was b6rn three min andn Dalmatians f J EXTRAH ADDEDII Walt With The Flying Tall Horaa At MIDNIGHT SHOW MONDAY MAY 29 Doors Open at 12 MidnightAll teats WE GUARANTEE YOU WILL SPLIT YOUR STITCHES LAUGHING AT THE YEARS BIGGEST COMEDY BRING YOUR GIRL FRIEND BRING YOUR BRING THE WHOLE GANG utes later weighing 8 pounds 3 ounces according to Dr Rob ert Lee Feldman who made the delivery Mother and babies were re ported doing well Use The Daily News Want Ads 27 Freedom Continued From Fiwt Page Asst Nichols City Prosecutor Robert told the court that everybody knows why these de endants came to this state They came here to violate the Texas Picks Continued From First Page ey 62 a Democrat and Repub lican John Tower 35 who re igned as professor of government at Midwestern Unversity Wichita Tails to run Both candidates closed outtheir ampaigns Friday night tatewide television programs Both said they were confident ictory Subscribe for Dafly cents per HUNTINGDON DRIVEIN THEATRI Phone MI 30790 NOW IHviii G I BLUES Plus ACTpIJOC CONGO Sunday Monday WILD RIVER CANNOt READ MONDAY MAY 29 Dusk To Dawn Shew Walt Disneys 101 Dalmatians Continues At CLIFTON ROOM AT THE For d apa Pongoi lively puppiM if 01 atory of lif eeted through of British ninft set The Walt Disney animated aturelength cartoon is based en odie Smith novel and released by uena Viita inTechnicolor Film ewy niies thru Thursday af Kales Ciff vou ill SEE ANOTHER IN YOUR YOU MUST SEE EVERYBODY WIU B6 HEADING TO KALOS CLIFTON Regular Run Of CARRY ON NURSE 23 Motel 22 Restaurant BUFFET SUPPER IN DINING ROOM SATURDAY EVENING 6 to Special prices for Children under ORGAN MUSIC Phone LI 29037 Ample Parking Available PENN HUNT Take The Family Out SUNDAY DINNER DELICIOUS FOOD AT REASONABLE PRICES   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

10 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 145 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication