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The Daily News from Huntingdon, Pennsylvania • Page 2

The Daily Newsi
Huntingdon, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
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PAGE TWO. THE DAILY NEWS, HUNTINGDON AND MOUNT FRIDAY, APRIL 24, 1953. Mrs. Rosensteel Re-elected Mount Union BPW President Mrs. Naomi Rosensteel was reelected president of the Mount Union Business and Professional Women's Club at the April dinner 'meeting held last evening at Cargill's, near Lewistown.

Mrs. Pauline Fields was named vice president of the organization, succeeding Miss Errna Rosensteel. Other newly-elected officers are: Mrs. Sophie Krut, recording secretary; Miss Joan Rosensteel, corresponding secretary (re-elected) and Mrs. Carrie Ruinme), treasur- er.

Eugene Shore, editor of The Daily News, was the speaker at the dinner program. He was introduced by Mrs. Reba Ocker, program chairman for the club. Shore gave a brief talk on the publishing of a daily paper and outlined the handling of news CAPEHART HOPING (Continued From i si Page) al leaders are soft pedaling proposed investigation of Korean atrocities on the advice of top military authorities who have warned that publicity at this time might endanger more POW lives. Tidelands: Sen, Clinton P.

Anderson said opponents of the Tidelands oil bill are picking up support although his motion to halt debate temporarily to take "up rent controls failed to pass. He said the 61 to 21 vote was more a test of GOP leadership on a strategic move than a test of strength on the bill itself. Taft-HarUey: United Mine Workers presiderfE John L. Lewis urged Congress to wipe out the Taft-Hartley Act in testimony prepared for the Senate Labor Committee hearings on the act. Un-American: Rep.

Clyde M. Doyle. (D-Calif.) of the House Un- American Activities Committee said there is "great merit" in a proposed government amnesty program to encourage Communists to leave the party. The idea was put forward by a witness at a committee hearing Thursday. Seaway: Sen.

Alexander Wiley (R-Wis.) said President Eisenhower's endorsement of the St. Lawrence Seaway might spur Senate action this year on the long-stalled project. i stones received from various I sources. Mrs. Rosensteel, president of the club, had charge of the short i business meeting.

Mrs. Winifred i Polloek, Miss Elizabeth Rosensteel and Mrs. Rosensteel were elected as delegates from the Mount Union club to the district meeting to be held at Wissinger's Inn at Ebensburg on Saturday, April 25. The president of the club was also named as delegate to the state BPW convention which will be held at William Penn Hotel In Pittsburgh on June 12-14. Angeline Parchey presented the report of the nominating com-! mittee.

It was accepted and the new officers were elected unanimously. Other members of the i nominating committee were Erma Rosensteel and Mrs. Margaret Roddy. I Routine business matters, in- eluding the report by the secretary, were handled during the meeting. Miss Fae Longaere is the retiring secretary of the club.

Miss Margaret Rorer served as treas- urer of the club during the past year. Lyle C. Wiison Is Named Vice President Of UP Have Your Lawn Mower Sharpened the Electrakeen Way Also Chain and all kinds of saws filed by machine M. HOLL1NGSHEAD 1613 Penn St. Phone 1IS-J HOTEL PENN HUNT Huntingdon Open Fridays, Saturdays, Sundays EVERY SATURDAY Chicken Waffles Call 120 For Reservations GROVE'S ATLANTIC 5th Washington Sts.

Phone 9928 Huntingdon Official AAA Station J. Blair Memorial HOSPITAL NEWS April 23, 1953 Census 124 Admitted: Mrs. Anna Mary Williams, Mount Union. Mrs. Pearl Mcllvaine, Alexandria.

Barry Cypher, Newton Hamilton. Barbara Bailey, Alexandria. John Calderone, Canister Hill, Mount Union. Mrs. Rosie Pawuk, Wood.

June Smith, Hotel Penn Hunt. Thomas Hampton, Aitch. Russell Hunt, 327 N. Grand Street, Lewistown. Ned Zeth, Hopewell.

Mrs. Helena Guyer, 1413 Mifflin Street. Mrs. Sara Snyder, Huntingdon R. D.

I. Discharged: Mrs. Marguerite Hirst, Marklesburg. Janet Graham, Allensville. Mrs.

Delia Gibboney, Huntingdon, R. D. 1. Irving K. Franklin, 918 Hummel Avenue, Lemoyne.

Mrs. Ada Dell. Mill Creek. Mrs. June Fleck, 123 W-.

Milford street, Mount Union. Blair Shuitz, Huntingdon. Paul Rupert, 1002 Pennsylvania Avenue. Sitch, Wood. Mrs.

Morningstar, Warfordsburg. Robert P. Moyer, 18 Spanogle Avenue, Lewistofn. T. Martin Dale Marine, Huntingdon R.

D. 1. Chester Myers, Huntingdon R. D. 3.

Mrs. Senie Kline, Mount Union R. D. Sally Hooper, Mapleton Depot. Mrs.

Helena Hoffman, Three Springs R. D. 1. Mrs. Lottie Brown, Saxton.

Mrs. Irana DeGamp, Robertsdale. Mrs. Mildred Rehn, 421 Washington Street. Mrs.

Ada Barr, Mill Creek. George Streightifi, 1430 Warm Springs Avenue. Mrs. Dora Shaffer, 631 Sixth Street. Larry Spancake, Alexandria.

Nancy Witters, 5625 Belle Grove Road, Baltimore, Md. Linda Witters, 5625 Belle Grove Road, Baltimore, Md. Use The Daily News Want Ads ACME FASHION RIGHT PAJNTS WE' MIX YOUR SHADE SHAPIRO THEATRE MOUH1 UNION LAST SHOWING 1ST SHOW AT 6:45 IT jANKiwGs-HENRY BLANKE vr SATURDAY ONLY MATINEE 2 P. M. ncrum MM mum SMITH New York, April 24.

Hugh Baillie, president of the United Press, announced Thursday the election of Lyle C. Wilson as a vice president. Wilson is U. Washington manager and chief political writer. In his new capacity as an officer, Wilson will continue as chief of the service's operations in Washington where he heads a staff of 75.

Wilson joined the United Press in London hi 1922 after entering newspaper work on the Daily Oklahoman in Oklahoma City. He joined the New York U. P. staff in 1924 and was day cable editor in 1927 when transferred to Washington. From the State Department and diplomatic runs, Wilson was assigned to the Senate and In was named Washington manager.

His by-line has appeared over many of the big political and economic stories of the Coolidge, Hoover, Roosevelt and Truman administrations. He covered the 1952 conventions and campaigns which resulted in the election of President Eisenhower. Wilson is 53. He was born in Topeka, Kans. He is a graduate of the University of Missouri School of Journalism and a former student of the Universities of Oklahoma and of London, Eng.

He was president in 1945 of the Gridiron Club and is a member of the National Press and Metropolitan Clubs of Washington, D. Time To Smile Mr. and Mrs. Frank Oven and their son, Bernard, look at a picture of the Ovens' son, Pfe. Richard Oven who has been released by the Korean Reds from their POW camp at Panmunjom.

Pfc. Oven and his family'live in Buffalo, N. Y. Sharing the family's joy is Mrs. Wilma Rothenberger (standing), a neighbor.

Bishop Tells Of Nine-Day Forced March In Korea "FAST TIME" (Continued from First Page) than usual. The State Liquor Stores, are permitted to observe the time effective in the communities in which they are located. John Fletcher, administrator of the J. C. Blair Memorial Hospital, has announced that Daylight i Saving Time will be the standard for operating that institution during the Summer months.

Pupils in the grade schools and high school in Huntingdon Borough will attend classes on DST following the same schedules as heretofore, and Juniata College students will report for classes on the "fast time," when sessions resume on Monday, April 27. A new schedule of PRR trains is contemplated which will make provisions for the change from Standard Time to DST. In Mount Union the brick plants will operate on Daylight Saving Time throughout the Summer season along with other industries and business establishments in that borough. EVENTS Jtr. and Mrs.

William 1 20i3 Greeii Street, Philadelphia, formerly of Huntingdon, announce the birth of a son on Thursday, April 23, 1953 at the Memorial Hospital Roxborough, Philadelphia. The maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs Edward Sarvis of Altoona, and the paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. H.

M. Peightal of 1502 Oneida Street. Subscribe for The Daily News. Roller Skating AT HECLA SATURDAY and SUNDAY NIGHTS We your dwelling Why list your property lot, farm, or business with us Free Advertising No cost unless we Mil LEWIS S. KNEPPER John Bill Real Estate Salesman 1415 Moore Street Phone Huntingdon 855 London, April Cecil Cooper, Anglican bishop of Korea recently released by the Communists, said today he took part in a nine-day forced march in North Korea with 700 American soldiers and 6S civilians.

The old bishop tolc! a press conference 96 of the war prisoners died on the march. He said the march was controlled by a brutal North Korean police major known as "the Tiger." Dr. Cooper returned to Britain Wednesday with five British civilians and an Irish priest released by the North Koreans shortly after Russia promised Britain to ask that they be freed. "When the American troops were driving towards the Yalu river our captors thought it a good idea to put us out of reach of the advancing army," Bishop Cooper said. "We were started on Hallowe'en eve, 1950, on a forced march of 100 to 150 miles to the most northerly point of the Yalu River fn Korea.

"That march wa? terrible. There were some 705 American GI's and something like 60 to 68 civilians when we started. Among the civilians was a French priest over SO, several ohtera over 70, womer. and children, the Americans were sick and wounded. "The only food we had was one ball of cereal in looked like canary and another one in the evening," the bishop said.

We nominate as woman's favorite dish the fashion plate! Subscribe for The Daily News. Five cents per ZENITH TELEVISION KEMP'S RADIO 2 E. Shirley St. Phone fi68-R Mount Union Reality Theatre ROBERTSDAU Friday and Saturday "ABBOTT COSTELLO MEET CAPTAIN KID" (Technicolor Picture) plus "OKLAHOMA ANNIE" Starring JUDY CANOVA (Technicolor Picture) EISENHOWER (Continued from First Page) Thruston B. Morton and Leonard W.

Hall, new chairman of the Republican National Committee. Moiton said the GOP administration has' taken a "new approach" to the North Atlantic Treaty Organization "based on the fundamental concept that the Communist threat is a long-term proposition." Of the Korean War, he said plans to speed up training of South Koreans "will greatly reduce the American casualties" and provide more of an Asians-versus- Asians aspect as part of a general objective "to make war less pleasing to Russia." Sen. Styles Bridges (R-N. in a speech Thursday night told the women that the "most significant achievement" of the first 90 days of Eisenhower administration was to seize the cold war initiative from' Russia. Harvard Lampoon Not Amused By Crimson's Prank United Nations, April 24.

Harvard funny magazine, The lampoon, sent an emissary to the Soviet 'United Nations delegations today to wind ap a story it doesn't think very funny. John GoeJet, Lampoon treasurer, had an appointment with Soviet Delegate Semyon Konstantlno- vich Tsarapkin, as unsmiling a diplomat as you can find anywhere, to retrieve the magazine's 90-pound ibis, which was foisted on the Russians as the American version of Picasso's peace dove. The foisting took place Monday and was done by another Harvard publication, the serious Daily Crimson. It eeems the Crimson decided it had been a long time (between pranks on a campus that has a. long tradition of goldfish-eating and hiring of planes to fly streamers over the Yale-Princeton football game reading: "Send your bov to Harvard." The ibis, it should be pointed out is a wading bird with a cylindrical bill bent downward.

For 20 years, a majestic ibis coated with a green patina has adorned the flagpole of the zanily architected Lampoon building at Harvard. An imaginative Crimson journalist decided the ibis was just the bird to lampoon the dove the Communists have raised as a symbol of their "peace" campaigns. The Crimson got hi touch with the Soviet delegation and told Tsarapkin, an ordinarily wily veteran of the diplomatic corps, that it had an American dove of peace it would like to present as a gesture of good will. Tsaraplcin said fine. The bird was presented in a solemn ceremony at UN headquarters Monday.

The Lampoon was not amused. Its president, John Updike, expressed the view that it was "poor judgment" to extend student pranks to the area of international relations. PERSONALS Dr. Donald M. Fauth of Washington Street, 13 attending a chiropodists' convention being held this week in the Ambassador Hotel, Atlantic City, N.

J. Permit is Revoked Harrisburg, April State Liquor Control Board has revoked the drink-dispensing permit of Sherman C. Imler, Kozy Korner Hotel, 101 Elm Street, South Lakemont, Altoona, effective Mav 14. Tlie licensee was cited for "sales to visibly intoxicated persons, disorderly operation and insanitary premises. Subscribe for The Daily News.

Five cents per copy. JEFFERSON Rft. Onion Special Sunday Dinner Steaks. Chops, Seafoods M'ARTHUR PUN (Continued From First Page) ing it In the Far East so that, a threat of a "Red China debacle might well settle the Korean War and all other pending global issues" on equitable terms." He indicated such a threat would not in itself touch off World War in, as some experts have suggested, because in the final analysis Russia will pick its own time to attack If it is bent on world conquest. Its decision, he said, would be governed by its atomic and industrial strength relative to the United States rather than any Allied action in the Far East.

In his letter to the general, Byrd particularly asked for comment on testimony former Army Secretary Pace gave the Senate armed services subcommittee investigating the ammunition problem. Pace suggested that MacArthur's optimism about an early end to the Korean War contributed to the slow ammunition build-up. But the general, branded this "completely fantastic." "The overriding deficiency incident to our conduct of the war In Korea was not in the shortage of ammunition or other mateiral," he said, "but in the lack of the will for victory." Ammunition was critically short when the Allies had their "backs to the sea" in the early months of the war, he said, but there was hardly any optimism. That didn't come, he said, until the Inchon landing turned the tide. In bitter words reminiscent of the hearings following his dismissal in the Spring of 1951, MacArthur recalled how Washington overruled his plans for pressing the war to a victorious conclusion after Inchon with the bombing of Martchurian bases, the blockade of Red China and the use of Chinese Mission Official Gives Figures On Cities' Religion Buck Hill Falls, April 24 Dr.

Kenneth Miller, execut secretary of the New York C. Mission Society, says "more th: half the people who live In ica's cities are -untouched and reached by any religious me. sage." Miller addressed 250 womet leaders of the Methodist Church at the closing of the annual missionary conference here Thursday night. Ha said there are "between 400.00O and 500,000 Negroes, Puerto Ricans and other groups" in New York who have "no religious instruction whatever." Miller also said the task of the church is to care for "all of God's children who are being broken up in our cities." "These people are outside every church door," he addsd. "What we have to do is practice brotherhood every day and stop having the 11 o'clock hour on Sunday the most segregated hour of the week." Nationalist forces.

"The inertia of our diplomacy failed utterly to utilize the victory of Inchon and subsequent destruction of the North Korean armies," he said, "as the basis for swift and dynamic political action to restore peace and unity to Korea." This, he asserted, was "one of the great contributing causes" of Red China's intervention and "new war" it brought. Subscribe for The Daily News. Five cents per copy. Onion Plants Kennedy's Greenhouse 30i Spruce St. Phone 1386 Hand Power Lawn Mowers sharpened Hand Saws Filed All sharpening done by new modem machinery Work Guaranteed E.

B. linns' Company Blairs Mills, Pa. NOW Thru SAT. Doors Open Tonight At 6:30 filS RIFLE RULED THE WEST! ElEHAl VEROUGO RkkVbBfn UUtO See "Marhsmnn" at 8:10 only See "Tho System" at 7 and 9:45 CARTOON Saturday Doors" Open 1 p. Show from YOUR OWN HOME In t'Jie I'erM-i-t Setting TAYLOR HIGHLANDS Finest Home Sites In Huntingdon Area Chas.

E. MuIIin HI Fourth Street James C. Morgan insurance Real Estate Phone 25 Huntingdon ORB1SONIA -ALPINE- THE BEST tN THE VALLEY -'Friday and Saturday "Night Without Sleep" Linda Merrill plus "The Raiders" Richard Undfors HE DRRED THE miGHT OF for and JOHN DEREK Barbara RUSH Carlo BALENOA COUIMWA nCTUBl PLUS COtS Of SOKS AM) DAKCQ MMMKXT KtWKQ MttKEV ft CKK RQONEY-HAYMES RYAN-McDoNAlD BARBARA BATES JOOY lAWSAJiCE satn pur ij SLWE ITWMOS wi IKCNWD ouitt K.KIH Super 220 Between Altoona and Tyrone Friday and Saturday "CANYON PASSAGE" SUSAN HAYWARD DANA ANDREWS (Technicolor Picture) plus "BLONDE DYNAMITE" BOWERY BOYS Also: Short Subjects OUTSTANDING USED CAR BARGAINS AT OUR NEW USED CAR LOT On Route 22 Just West of Start Police Station OPEN 9 to 9 Monday thru Saturday Faust Motors Huntingdon Phone 1160 Or 1480 Sponsored by The J. C. Blair Memorial Hospital Charity Drive You Can Win A "VACATION Of A Lifetime" Bermuda Canada.

Mexico $750 to Atlantic City Sun Valley Miami Beach Paid Any when Jou wish to gol In Cash 5100 In Merchandise For Information On Where Ton Can Get-Tickets Call HUNTINGDON 1391 Huntingdon FOR THE WHOLE Route 22 4th St. Box Office Opens 6:30 First Show At Dusk Rain Or Clear TONIGHT and SATURDAY THE RAILROAD THAT TAMED THE PLUS PASSIONS RUN HOT AND BLOOD RUNS COLD ON THE HKH SEAS! I I Screen Pity by ROBERT IISOIT, FRANK HURT ind JOHN MEREDYTH LUCAS Pitricil MEDINA SUTTON tipen novel. Blood RAFAEL SASATiM bv HARRY JOE BROWN MURPHY Ami "Drip Daffy" CARTOON.

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