The Gettysburg Times from Gettysburg, Pennsylvania · Page 3Click to view larger version
September 29, 1965

The Gettysburg Times from Gettysburg, Pennsylvania · Page 3

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The Gettysburg Times i
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Gettysburg, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, September 29, 1965
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THE GETTYSBURG TIMES, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1965 PAGE THREE MAIL HEALTH FORMS TO AGED FOR SIGNATURE Mailing of the If, 1 * million "Medicare" applications to Social Security and railroad retirement beneficiaries, which started September 1, is moving smoothly and all beneficiaries .should receive theirs by Decemlcr, Joseph S. Dickenson, Social Security district manager in Chambersburg, reported today. A booklet ex-plaining protection under the new hospital insurance plan and what additional supplementary protection is available under the voluntary medical insurance program is being sent along with the application. Mr. Dickenson cautioned beneficiaries not to become upset if they don't get their applications in the first few mailings. All will be mailed in plenty of time to be returned before March 31, the last day of the first general enrollment period. The mailings are being made on a regular schedule, based on the last digit of a beneficiary's claim number. This moans, he continued, that a husband and wife may receive ttheir applications at different times if the wife's benefits are based on her own work. Also, because of the scheduling, next door neighbors probably will get their applications at different times. Another problem that has arisen, Dickenson added, is that some husbands and wives are both signing the same enrollment card. Each beneficiary will get his own card in tine mail and should not use someone else's card. People who have questions about health insurance for the aged should get in touch with the Chambersburg Social Security district office located in Room 201, Chambersburg Trust Company Building. Have 'Royal Ballet,' 'La Boheme' Tickets Tickets have gone on sale at the Majestic Theater for "La Boheme" and "An Evening with the Royal Ballet" to be presented at the local theater later this month. The La Scala Opera Company's production of "La Boheme" is scheduled for 1 and 8 p.m. on Wednesday and Thursday, Octo- ^cr 20 and 21. Matinee admissions will be $1.50 and the evening price will be $2, all taxes included. "La Boheme" was photographed in color during a performance at the La Scala in Milan, Italy. "An Evening With the Royal Ballet," photographed in techni- color at Covent Garden, London, will be given here Wednesday and Thursday, October 27 and 28, and will star Margot Fonteyn and Rudolph Nureycv. The same curtain times and admission prices will prevail as for the preceding week's attraction. Advance sales for all performances will be handled by mail, according to Manager William Lewis. Tickets also may be bought at the theater box office and on tire day of the performance. Mr. Lewis said the Majestic is the only theater within a radius of 30 miles to play the actual performance films. HANOVER HOSPITAL Admissions: Hugh P. Miller, Mc- Sherryslown; William F. Airing, Taneytown; Gerard M. Livclsber- ger, McSherrystown; Mrs. Arthur J. Kuhn, New Oxford R. 2 Discharges: LeRoy W. Bish, Gettysburg R. 2; Mrs. William E Bowers and infant daughter, Littlestown R. 1; Mrs. Catherine M. Lawrence, New Oxford R. 1. Sketches By BEN BURROUGHS "THE PESSIMIST" it's a moment of dissolution . . . an hour of broken dreams . . . a period of struggle . . . drifting on winding streams . . . it's a case of trial and error . . . a breath and plain- live sigh . . . like a bird upon the wind . . . decades pass us by ... tears pay for the laughter . . . hate is everywhere . . . for each happy second . . . many days of care . . . it's the same old story . . . yes, day after day . . . nothing ever changes . . . life's a toilsome way . . . so the pessimist raves on ... life for him is blue . . . guard against this fellow . . . lest he capture you. Wedding Death Toll (Continued From Page 1) were murky with volcanic ash. The Red Cross reported 55,000 persons huddled in evacuation camps or along the roadsides. Most had fled from homes around the lake. Before the emotion, the vol -canic island 40 miles south of Manila was a garden spot of meadows, grain fields, thriving :arm villages and neat school- louses. Officials could give no istimate of the number of islanders who escaped. FAMILY DISAPPEARS One surviving islander, Juan Encarnacion, 35, said his wife and six children disappeared when the rain of fiery stone capsized their small outrigger boat. Encarnacion said he clung to a yard-long piece of wood as lava rained from the sky, the tiery flames of the volcano outlined the island and a thunderstorm set off by the eruption sent tentacles of lightning crackling about. He said he saw at least 20 loaded motorboats leave the island. Many of the women and children in the boats were hysterical, he said. Agoncillo, which had 10,000 inhabitants, was a ghost town. Its population was scattered among the evacuation camps hastily set up by the government. The eruption was the 19th in Taal's recorded history. The last was in 1911. Estimates of the dead in that eruption range from 1,335 to 3,000. The exact toll was never determined. Miss Pliylllft Loufaa Wulllck, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Denni. Wullick, Littlestown, and John Kelward Forsythe, son of Mrs. Ethel Forsythe, LitllcKtown, were marriwl recently in St. John's Lutheran Church. The Hcv. William C. Karns performed the double-ring ceremony. Miss Betty Wallick was hei sister's maid of honor. Mis.' Nancy Rucker. Littlestown, ant Miss Karen Saylor, Thurmont Md., were the bridesmaids. The flower girl was Fatty Tracy niece of the bridegroom. Richarc Tracy, Glenvillc, nephew of the bridegroom, was the ring bearer Robert Forsythe, Silver Run Md., brother of the bridegroom was best man. The ushers were Donald Selby and Ronald Glad hill, Littlestown. A reception for 200 guests was held in the church social room The couple will reside at 142 Lumber St., Littlestown. The bride, a 1964 graduate o Littlestown High School and th Peg Horn School of Beauty, if employed in the beauty salon a the Bon Ton department store Hanover. The bridegroom, 1962 graduate of Littlestown High School, is employed by Pa jama Craft Co., Inc., Littlestown GIRL SCOUTS (Continued From Page 1) C. E. Arter, co-chairman (residential), Littlestown; Chester Byers, cochairman (business), Littlestown; Mrs. David Myers, chairman, Hampton; Mrs. Fred Stough, chairman, York Springs; Mrs. Harvey Spangler, chairman, East Berlin; Mrs. James Wright, chairman, Bendersville; Mrs. Guy Donaldson, chairman, Fairfield; Mrs. John Baugher, chairman, Aspers; Mrs. Donald Day, chairman, Gardners, and Mrs. J. Richard Cogley, chairman, Arendtsville. Community chairmen will be named for Cashtown, Orrtanna, Biglerville, McKnightstown, New Oxford and Abbottstown. Woerner--Shermeyer Miss Norma Jane Shermeyer daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clair Shermeyer, Gettysburg R. 5, ant Ralph Clifton Woerner, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Woerner R. 3, were married Saturday morning in St. Joseph's Catholic Church, Bonneauville. Rev. Louis Louis Forgeng performed the Nupt'al Mass and double-ring ceremony before an altar deco rated with white gladioli ant pompons. Mrs. Rita Walters was the organist and Mrs. Helen Kijek was the vocalist. The bride, given in marriage by her father, wore a gown styled with lace bodice and taffeta skir edged with lace. A detachabli taffeta train was attached to the shoulders. Her bouffant vei fell from a crown of pearls am sequins. She carried a white missal topped with a white orchi and pompons. Mrs. Mary Bachtel, sister o the bride, Littlestown, was the maid of honor. She wore a min green sheath dress of peau de soie featuring a round neckline and short sleewes. The bell shaped overskirt was fastenec in front with a bow. She wore a circular veil attached to a ne rose and carried a bouquet o yellow spider mums and pom pons. Paul Woerner, Gettysburg R 3, was his brother's best man A reception was held at Schol tie's Restaurant, Littlestown, af ter which the couple left for ; wedding trip to Virginia. Th bride fore a light blue two-piec knit dress with black accessorie and a white orchid corsage fo traveling. The bride is a graduate of De lone Catholic High School an St. Joseph Hospital School o Nursing, Lancaster. She is nurse at the Annie M. Warne Hospital. The bridegroom is engaged ir farming. CASHES BAD CHECKS The Gettysburg National Bank received a report from Newville on Tuesday morning that two men in their early 20's cashed two checks there in the amounts of $80 each. The checks were drawn on the Gettysburg National Bank and both of them were "no good." A gas station attendant in Newville cashed the checks. Marian Anderson Sings At Benefi PARIS (AP)--Marian Ander son's rich voice filled the vault ed Sainte Chapelle with th ringing tones of Negro spirit uals. She came out of retirement t sing Tuesday night on behalf o the first World Festival of Ne gro Arts to be held in Dakar Senegal, next spring. Mor than 500 socialites filled the lit tie chapel and, despite a pie from a priest, broke into Ion applause. Welcome to my SALE ON ALL MERCHANDISE FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, OCT. 1-2 I am happy for this opportunity of showing my appreciation to my friends and customers for their loyalty and support during my second year and hope to merit your confidence in th* years ahead. Open Friday and Saturday Evenings Till 9 All Sales Final No Exchange! No Refunds MARY EDITH SHOP Carlisle Street Gettysburg, Pa. Enrollment Form For Adult Education Courses At Gettysburg High School Beginning October 4 and 7, 1965 Pleas* fill in the form below, check the court* desired, indicating a first and second choice, and send this form to: J. R. Corbin, Director, Adult Education, Box 29, Gettysburg, Pa., before October 4. Name Deposit Address Tuition Township or Borough Lab Fee Total These courses to be offered at Gettysburg High School buildings Monday and Thursday evenings for eight or 10 weeks: . . . Spanish ... German ... Drawing Shorthand ... Typewriting Graphic Arts Printing ... Ceramic Crafts Art Class Woodworking Drafting and Blueprint Reading Welding Fundamentals of Sewing Oil Painting Registration must be accompanied by deposit fee of $3 for residents of Gettysburg and Freedom, Highland, Cumberland, Mt. Joy and Straban Twps. Tuition fee of $12 for all others. Lab fee of $1 for all shop courses. YOUNG FARMER GROUP MEETS Intense research into new feeds and their use by ruminant animals continues constantly, Dr. Thomas Zeigler of Zeigler Brothers Feed Co., Gardners, told the Gettysburg Young Farmers' Association at its meeting Tuesday ivening in the agricultural room of Gettysburg High School. Dr. Zeigler, a specialist in animal nutrition, said: "Nutrition is not a haphazard thing today. !t is possible to know just what you are feeding and just what ·esults you will obtain from it." Each farm operation has different needs in regard to nutrition, Dr. Zeigler said. Use of urea in grain rations can cut down feed costs. "Corn is still king but alfalfa is also an excellent feed." A 15 percent gain in efficiency of :eed usage in beef can be obtained by using stilbestrol. In swine operations, Dr. Zeigler recommended that "sows be kept lean to produce bigger and better litters with less trouble." George Glenn, agricultural education teacher at Gettysburg High School and an advisor to the Young Farmers introduced Dr. Zeigler. Paul Waybright, a mem-ber of the local unit and a regional vice- president, announced the state Young Farmers' convention will be held November 17 at Pennsylvania State University. The delegates from the local unit will be selected at the October 28 meeting. It was announced thai the Outstanding Young Farmer nominee from the local chapter has been selected and the name forwarded to the state association. Biglerville Man Held For Court Clarence W. Wilson, 41, Biglerville, was charged with driving under the influence of intoxicants following a collision of his car with another vehicle at Mt. Holly Springs, according to Justice of the Peace Agnes Moyer. The arrest was made by Frank Stoerzinger, Mt. Holly Springs police chief. At a hearing before Mrs. Moyer, Wilson was released upon posting $500 bail pending court action. Coroner Awaiting Checkup By Police CANTON, Pa. (AP) -- The Bradford County coroner is withholding a ruling until state police complete an investigation of the death of Victoria Vandcr- pool, 15 The teen-ager's body was found Tuesday night in a wooded area after a six-day search. There was a bullet wound in her head and police said they found a rifle lying across her body. The rifle, said the police, had been taken from the girl's home. County coroner C. Gerald Vickory said the girl apparently died shortly after disappearing from her home last Sept. 21. Mount Grad Will Head Department Rev. Robert H. Wharton, of the archdiocese of Washington, has cen appointed chairman of the theology department of Mt. St. Mary's' College, Emmitsburg Before his return to hi.s alma mater as a member of the faculty, Father Wharton was associate editor of The Catholic Standard in Washington. For the past 11 years ic has written a weekly column for the Standard. The new department head is also dean of Freshmen of the college. He teaches ecumenism and was formerly an instructor in English. Father Wharton was graduated from Mt. St. Mary's College in 1950 and attended Mt. St. Mary's Seminary until his ordination in 1954. He is currently pursuing graduate studies in education at Western Maryland College. James E. Szulczewski, 22, his hands and feet chained, who escaped last Friday from a prison farm at Lancaster, Pa., was ar rested Sunday at the scene of a burglary in Baltimore. He wa returned to Pennsylvania when he was serving 16 to 32 years for! wounding two state troopers. (AP WIREPHOTO) Junior Girl Scout Troop 958 will meet Thursday afternoon at 3:45 j'clock in the Presbyterian Jhurch. Scouts are reminded to irinjj patrol flags, kaper charts, int aid kits, game and skit ideas and nature poems for Scouts Own. Shoppers will meet Mrs. Ray Brcighner at Kcnnie's Market at 3:43 o'clock this afternoon. The kaper chart lists White Arrow Patrol, chairs; Busy Bees, re- fre.shmcnts; B r o k e n Arrow, games; Midnight Seven, closing. The troop will practice making a bedroll at Thursday's meeting. Rose-Ann's Showing «f Fall Winter COATS N i x o n Says LBJ Needs Republicans LAKE PLACID, N.Y. (AP)-Former Vice President Richard M. Nixon suggests that the way to help President Johnson carry out his Viet Nam policies is to elect more Republicans to Congress. Nixon told the New York State Publishers Association Tuesday night that Johnson is under pressure from Democratic members of Congress to adopt a soft line in Southeast Asia. Republicans elected to Congress, Nixon said, "would support the President wherever he is right against the appeasers in his own party." Viet Cong (Continued From Page 1) was made. The action took place in the area of Phu Cu Pass, where the Viet Cong suffered heavy losses in a battle last week. 2 RED ATTACKS Two Communist battalions launched a two-pronged attack Tuesday against the Vietnamese troops from the east and west while two other battalions struck from the southwest. U.S. intelligence sources have said the Viet Cong have begun a buildup in Binh Dinh Province, in which Qui Nhon is located. Top Vietnamese military officers said earlier in the week they believed that North Vietnamese troops arc operating in the province. Meanwhile, U.S. paratroopers Tuesday night ended the longest operation of the war involving American troops, in the dense D zone brush and jun gles near Ben Cat, 30 miles north of Saigon. Vietnamese, New Zealand and Australian contingents also took part in the two-week sweep, which sought to wrest the initiative from Communist guerrillas in an area they have long dominated. Addis Ababa became the capital of Ethiopia in 1893. Attention ELKS! And Ladies Hud-shell CRABS Wednesday Nighi All You Can Eat While They Last Storting Time)-7 P.M. RELATIONSHIP (Continued From Page 1) consider all potential results." Wingert and William M. Carroll, extension agricultural economist in public affairs, were the special speakers at Tuesday evening's course. CITES FOREST PROBLEMS "One of the problems or management of forest resources is that most of the wood.s are owned by private individuals who have an average of less than 40 acres each in their possession," Carroll said. "Forests can provide recreation. They also can provide a place for the 'tar paper shack and the old bus body used as a cabin'.' The speakers said townships should seek to upgrade the type of cabin put in the woods, "because what is the tax base on a tar paper shack or an old bus?" Such shacks "keep the better summer home from developing -the one that you want to increase in your township. The shack also leads to a downgrading of care for an area." Jesse Nalle, instructor for the course, spoke on population growth and said: "Between each census all of us are guessing on the population of our areas. We at the planning board can project what populations can be. We can estimate that Adams grown from 51,906 in 1960 to 79,479 by 1980 and the odds are that we will be fairly close. But this does not help you in your township or borough. The county's population may increase -- while your township decreases. One of the principal things you must consider in your planning is the population growth or decline and whether it is an older or younger population? You need these answers. If your population is growing older you need no increase in schools -- if it is made up mostly of young marrieds -start planning for more schools now!" SQROPTIMISTS (Continued From Page 1) 8 p m. Refreshments will be served and prixes awarded. She also reminded the members the merchandise club would start next week, Mrs. W. E. Jordan reported .she had attended the Adams County Council of Community Services luncheon at the Lamp Fast Tea Room recently and Miss Dorothy Curtis reported that a public meeting of the Adams iounty Mental Health Association will be held October 21 Hostesses for the coffee hour were Mrs. S. A. Burton, Mrs. Fred Faber, Mrs, Rstelle Williams. Mrs. M. E. Zinn and Mrs. V. E. Hill The next meeting will be held October 12. Three Couples Ask Licenses To Marry The following couples have applied for marriage licenses at the courthouse here: Rodney Lee Palmer, 22, son of Mr. and Mrs. Horace W. H. Palmer, York Springs R. 2, and Joanne Marie Plank, 19, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James W. Plank, Gettysburg R. 3. Barry Leroy Douglass, 21, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Henry Douglass. Dover R. 4, and Elizabeth Marie Swope, 21, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles fSlagel) Swope, W. King St., Abbottstown. Vance Leon Haskell, 19, son of Mrs. Lillie M. Haskell, Aspers, and the late Vance Leon Haskell, and Mary Louise Rodgers, 18, Aspers, daughter of John H. Rodgers, Eufaula, Ala., and Arligon Rodgers, Rochester, N. Y. CHILD IS STILLBORN A daughter, Joni Elizabeth Snyder, was stillborn to John and Janet (Wenschhof) Snyder, Glen Rock R. 2. at Memorial Osteopathic Hospital in York on Tuesday afternoon. Graveside services were held this afternoon at 3 o'clock in West Haven Cemetery, Hanover, with the Rev. Glenn Flinchbaugh, pastor of Redeemer's United Church of Christ, Littlestown, officiating. The Little Funeral Home, Littlestown, was in charge of arrangements. DRIVER FINED John Emerson Cummins, Louisville, Ohio, was stopped by borough police on Tuesday evening on Breckenridgc St Cummins was driving on expired temporary tags and appeared before Justice of the Peace Robert P. Snyder where ho paid a $10 fine and $5 costs. Reservations ior Parties Banquets Receptions Our comfort conditioned and spacious Early American dining rooms offer you real din- Ing pleasure, whatever your tastes. Special luncheon menus are prepared daily with courteous, efficient service. LAMP POST TEA ROOM 301 Carlisle Street, Gettysburg HOSPITAL REPORT Admissions: Mrs. John Maloney, R. 3; Mrs Glenn J. Martin, Taneytown R. l; Mrs. Joseph Hartman, Biglerville R. 2; Mrs. Joseph B. Staub, Hanover R. 4; Mrs. Donald J. Webb, Biglerville R. 2; Mrs Otha Schartiger, R. 3: John Grinder, 138 Ridge Ave.; Miss Judy E. McNair. 35 York St.; Michael L. Eberly, 23% Mummasburg St ; Miss Michelle R. Pelrosky, 139 Hanover St.; Michael L. Adams, Hanover; Edward C. Ortman. R. 3; Curtis W. Sanders, Biglerville: Russell L. Fisher, Thurmont; Mrs. Charles E. Arcndt, R. 6; Mrs. Irvin J. Warner, R. 3. Discharges: Mrs. Raymond C. Hollabaugh and infant daughter, York Springs R. 2; Leo M. Hobbs, j R. 2: Mrs John W. Eberhart and infant son, R. 2; Mrs. Galen Baker, R. 3: Mrs. Gary Wagaman. Biglerville R. 1; Miss Myrtle A. Stouter, Emmitsburg R. 1; Valerie A. and Philip A. Kroushour. 50 W. Middle St.; James G Shriner, Fairfield; Miss Donna M. Main, Orrtanna R. 1. DRIVER CHARGED Cpl. G. N. Sensabaugh of the Maryland State Police has charged a 19-year-old Taneytown youth. Carroll E. Foreman, with speed greater than reasonable after the youth's car went out of control on Rt. 97, ran off the left side of the road, crossed and ran off the right side of the road and rolled over onto a parked pick-up truck owned by Russell W. Warner, Westminster R. 7. The accident occurred Monday at 1:30 p.m. in Frizellburg, Md. ADVERTISE IN THE TIMES BARNCO SALESJNC, "AT THE OLD BARN" For a Beautiful MOBILE HOME See the "Country Boy" at the Old Bam 2 Miles South of Duncannon Routes H and 15 Phone 834-3727 Ladies'* Coats $22.50,, $49.98 Women's - Juniors and Pen'tes including FUR-TRIMMED JACKETS and Three-quarter COATS $16.50 ,, $24.98 GIRLS' COATS 3 to 6x and 7 to 14 $14.98 ,o $29.98 GIRLS' JACKETS and Three-quarter COATS $8.98 .o $12.98 And Remember You Always Do Better at The Rose Ann Shoppe 38 York St.. Gettysburg Open Frl.-S*t. Ivwtlnst TIN f