The Daily News from Huntingdon, Pennsylvania on May 18, 1981 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
May 18, 1981

The Daily News from Huntingdon, Pennsylvania · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Huntingdon, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, May 18, 1981
Page:
Page 3
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 3 article text (OCR)

id. Denny Clapper, In* dependent. 20. torn Hamrflel, Ini dependent. ^ Mm tu The Overall Lunker award is Kahw ft«»ik.;.i,ti. M*« was won by Steve 2uga» of the ttwM>' * {5e » ba «8 h ' Mott - Monortgahlla River " 1.6! Charles Martweil, Booth- JJJJJJJ WV i?.' Michael Nauowieh, n '* h * fl Oetoraro. ,18. ftoti Dewees, Ambassadors. BalSSfliasters on the first day: weight S Ibs., 9, 02, John Ciabattohl beat out Charles Kuhstos, of the ftaystown « flss Bassmasters on the last day by one ounce with a bass that PETERSBURG VOL. FIRE CO. Saturday, May 23 5pm to 10pm Monday, May 25 Chicken Barbecue^ Dinner Serving 12 Noon till? Adults $4.00 Children Under 12 • $2.00 Followed By Firemen's Festival weighed51bs.,4oz, The, GatbOft County Bassmasters ran away with the State Championship chapter with 9? Ibs., 12 ounces of bass, Air awards were presented- at the'annual banquet, which was held following the tournament at the Marklesburg fire Mall. James Valentine, MC, introduced members of the press and TV eorps. Ms. Murphy and Mr.-Smith, of N^w .York State, Who are chairing the September tournament in the Thousand Islands; James Filson and the Wilson family and employees; and praised the Fiisons as of prime importance in making the tournament possible. Bob Bell, of '- the Corps .of Engineers, was thanked for his cooperation in .absentia. James and Margaret Filson 'Were thanked for the ride on the "Raystown Belle" which they provided for members of the press and families of tournament participants. Curtis Friebolln, tournament director and president of the PA BASS' Federation, presented a certificate of appreciation to Ralph Abele, executive director of the Pennsylvania Fish Commission, which was accepted by James V.alentlne; , Valentine'and sandy tfrovs, whose assistance in setting ap the tournament was essential. Marilyn Black, Vice » President ;and Public Relations director, presented "Chapter of the Year," awards for 1980. the Poor* man's Bassmasters were; named as the top club and were given a plaque. Awards were made in categories such as Chapter Development, Community service, Environment, Legislation, Participation, Public Relations and Youth. The award which accompanies the title "Chapter of the^Year" is a free entrance for the Club to the 1&82 Pennsylvania Team Tournament, a $350 value. James Valentine again presided at the awarding of door prizes; lastly, Curtis Friebollrt recognized the 1980 State Champion Team and concluded the program with the presentation of awards to winners in all categories of the 1981 tournament. of Pittsburgh, moving (6 Huntingdon four years ago from Altoaha, where he was employed in the marketing 'department of AllartUe Richfield. He is involved in many community Oriented projects and is vice • president of the Huntingdon Kiwanis Club add director of Huntingdon County United Way. Pamella Pbmeroy Hayes Millar Is administrator * instructor for the horseback riding program for the han> dicapped. she Is a native of Greenfield, Mass.; and a graduate of Robert Morris college with an associate and arts degree. She is also a graduate of the instructors' course of the Cheff Center tot the Handicapped, Free Hearing Tests for Senior Citizens •M will help. PHONE 447-5536 YOU Be JUDGE May 18, 1981 Dear Friends: Tomorrow we go to the polls where you will select the next Judge of Huntingdon County. For your kindness to me throughout this campaign, as well as for your many generous thoughts and expressions, I thank you. * To vote, and to vote as our consciences dictate, is the sacred privilege and honored duty of Americans. Regardless of who wins, let us afterwards forget the strife, and in the great American tradition accept with good will the verdict of the people* It is only in America where the wish of the people can be so completely fulfilled, I ask you to consider carefully the capacities of the candidates, and afterwards to vote for the man of your choice. Let us maintain enr treasured American heritage by voting tomorrow. Sincerely yours, Handicapper Riding Program To Be On TV 10 Handicapper Horsepower Inc. of Huntingdon is explored on The "Good Morning Show with John Riley" to air, Tuesday, May 19, at 6:30 a.m. onWTAJ-TVlO. Handicapper Horsepower is a theraputic horseback riding program designed to provide both therapy and recreation for disabled children and adults of the Huntingdon area. Richard L. Jehu, president of the board of Handicapper Horsepower Inc., and Pamelia Pomeroy Hayes - Millar, a horsepower instructor, will join John Riley in a discussion on how the prograrh began, its successes and its goals. Richard L. Jehu is president of Cook Oil Company, Route 22, Huntingdon. He is a native , /mailed anywhere in. the.U.SA, .,..., ..... LIKE 5'A% NOW Checking with a Special No Minimum Balance Free Personalized Checks Offer. LIKE convenient hours. Don't miss out. Move to FEDERAL SAVINGS HUNTINGDON: 614 Washington Street SUIe College • Bellelonte deirtleld • Phlllpiburg Tftlka Are Reiuftt^Today Violence Hits In Goal Areas fte|6tlfitirig team member «aftea the industry proposal ait uftibii standards "very 7 Inmates Flee In Blackout ATMORE, Ala. (UP1) -r- Seven inmates, including four murderers, sabotaged the generating plant at the Holman Correction Center ^ late Sunday and escaped from the maximum security prison during the blackout, officials said today. Prison spokesman Ron Tate said Holman officials first thought 11 Inmates fled the prison in south Alabama, but the number was rolled back to seven after the electricity was restored and they took a head count. Four escapees were serving life terms for murder and all seven had records of prior escapes. "All of them are bad or they wouldn't be there," v Tate said. Guards from Holman and nearby Fountain Correctional Center as well as area authorities searched for the You're missing something ...if you don't move your money to Federal Savings. LIKE the highest interest rates in town on insured savings — as much as V4% more on some accounts. ^LIKEtaxBreaks;or» . •retirement sayings. Following a weekend marred by renewed violence in Kentucky, negotiations Were to resume today in Washington between' the United Mine Workers and soft coal operators on the 53rd day, of a nationwide strike. Kentucky state police and the FBI suspected arson while investigating a fire at a Chessie System railroad trestle In Wayland,' Floyd County, which authorities said appeared related to the UMW strike. inmates in the rural area Of southwest Escambia County, near the Florida slate line. Tate said inmates cut a master switch in Holman's primary power house between 9:30 and 10p.m. He said the prison was thrown into darkness for about 15 minutes while guards struggled to get the auxiliary power station operating. "The (escaped) inmates came out of a dorm, went through a window and cut holes through two fences," Tate said. He said guards at Fountain notified authorities that the electricity had been knocked out at Holman. The escapees were identified as Tony R. Nolin, 26; James R. Straigtz, 29; Ronald E. Kennedy, 39; Randy H. Livingston, 30; Olynnk Burnett, 37; Kenneth Hendley, 44; and Gerald Armitage, 27. Tate said Nolin, Kennedy. Burnett and Armitage were serving terms for murder, while Straigtz was serving a total of 30 years for grand larceny, burglary and escape, Livingston was sentenced to 50 years for promoting prostitution and Hendley was serving 22 years for robbery and escape. Police said two gasoline-doused automobile tires were set afire to start the blaze, which destroyed the 96' foot-long trestle. The single^ track trestle Which spans a creek is a part of the main line Chessie track. The nearby rail line serves several mining operations in the area. Firefighters were summoned to the 1 a.m. Sunday blaze but failed to respond because of an anonymous telephone threat. A police dispatcher said firemen were told, "If you go, you're going to get shot." The incident was the second Involving railroad facilities in Kentucky during the strike. Trestles were dynamited in the earlier incident. Meanwhile, banks and businesses will help striking 'southeastern Ohio miners weather the strike's economic storms, says a union official in UMW District 6. "They know the mines will do business with them when times are good," said union international executive board member Tony Bumbico, "so they help our men out when times aren't so good. If they turn down someone when things aren't good, they might • not get the business back when the strike is settled." The district's approximately 11,000 striking miners in southern Ohio and the West Virginia Northern Panhandle are taking odd jobs or staying close to home, "trying to hold on to what they have," said Bumbico. With contract talks recessed for the weekend, UMW President Sam Church spoke with his bargaining council via conference phone call to explain the latest industry proposal concerning the union standards clause. One DIVORCES 175°° See Our Ad in the Classified Section, under Public Notice. , THANKS To everyone for their contributions jn the recent fund drive conducted by the Three Springs Volunteer Fire Company. If anyone was missed and desires to make contributions, please mail to: Three Springs Fire Company Thr«« Springs, Pa. 17264 Let's Make a Deal Plea Bargaining: ON TRIAL Pies Bergilnlng'-an Informal practice as much 9 part of the criminal justice eystem as trials. Many believe It offers a fast, efficient means of dealing with a system that is already overloaded, Others believe it may endanger the rights of the accused. What It pltf outlining, end how Important If in roll lii Ptnneylvanla'e criminal Jvetlce eyetem? t. Witch tonight's ON TRIAU special, the third of five programs exploring Pennsylvania's response to (jrime. Presented nightly through May 21. TONIGHT 7:30 WP3X/3 The union staftdaMs issue involves the tendency of soft coal operators covered by UMW contracts to subcontract construction, .transportation and other non-mining jobs to rujtt'tiMW firms, it Is one Of several unresolved matters in the walkout by 160,000 miners. "Me (Church) told them the operators came back with a very weakened version of the union standards clause 'and the union rejected it," UMW spokesman Eldon Callen said of the call. fop Bituminous Coal Operators Association negotiator B.R. Brown of Consolidation Coal Co. declined comment Sunday on the standards clause and this week's meetings. Other key issues include the non-union royalty clause, which before its elimination by the industry in the first contract had called for payments of $1.90 per ton to the UMW for non-union coal processed at union facilities. Although talks w.ere hung up,, Church called a positive step the industry's willingness to talk about the issues which made the union rank and file reject the industry contract proposal by a 2-1 margin March 31. Million Black Students In College WASHINGTON (UPI) The number of black college students shot up from 522,000 in 1970 to about 1 million in 1980, reports the Census Bureau. In the same report released Sunday, the Census Bureau said overall school enrollment decreased during the past decade with the drop more pronounced in > elementary schools. But enrollment in nursery schools went against the. overall trend, an indication that more women are working or going to school and leaving their children in day care centers. At 2 million in 1980, the number was almost double the enrollment of 1.1 million 10 years earlier. A preliminary census report on the social and economic characteristics of students said about l million blacks between the ages of 14 to 34' were enrolled in college last October. The survey said the slide in overall school enrollment of all races reflects a decrease in births that began in the 1960s. There were 57.3 million people aged 3 to 34 years in school in October, down 3,6 million from 1975 and down 3 million from 1970, the study said. The bulk of the increase in the number of blacks in college came between 1970 and 1976, a Census Bureau analyst said, but no reason was given. OMET2& WITH THE PURCHASE OF ANY SPOOL GENT! .Right now Speidel is offering yog an exclusive IP album with some of the honest hits ever. Original recordings by K/ss, Cheap Trick, Steve Forbert, Ambrosia, and more. This fantastic record can be ypyrs for only $2.99 with the pyrchase 01 any Speidel Ident. This offer good gntil June 30.1981. Speidel Idem and IP record atogm, a great way ta "let your feelings show."

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page