Mansfield Advertiser from Mansfield, Pennsylvania on October 9, 1957 · 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Mansfield Advertiser from Mansfield, Pennsylvania · 1

Publication:
Location:
Mansfield, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 9, 1957
Page:
1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Back Your Fire Dept. '"Don't Give I" ires A Place To Start. - t Mansfield, Pennsylvania, Wednesday, October 9, 1957 LXXVIII Telephone 151-J Single Copy 10 cent3 NUMBER 2 65-riECE BLOOMSBl'RG BAND WILL BE AT GAME COLLEGE HOMECOMING ACTIVITIES SATURDAY PARADE GAME Loaded with surprises, a spectacular Pep Rally on Friday evening will open the ac tivities connected with Honie-coming. Af.er forming in front of South Hall at 6:45 p. m. the Pep Rally will form a snake dance which will proceed around campus to the junior high school's athletic field. Attendance is required of all freshmen. The remainder of the evening will be devoted to an informal get-together in "The Hut," while members of the float committees "burn the midnight oil." On Saturday from 11 a. m.-12:30 p.m. there will be registration in the second floor well of North Hall and dinner in the college dining room. The parade will form at 12:30 and will move at 1 p. m. to Smythe Park. The theme for floats will be "Pennsylvania on Parade," using history, customs, people, and geography of the Keystone State. The Parade will form at the High School, move to Main street, South on Main to East Main, South on East Main to First Street, West on First to South Main, North on South Main to Smythe Park. The coronation of the Homecoming queen at 1:45 p.m. will be followed by the football game with Bloomsburg at 2 p. m. and an informal reception for alumni from 4:30 p. m. - 5:30 p.m. in South Hall. From 8 p. m. - 12 mid., the "M'' Club will conduct its annual dance with music by the Esquires. Route 6 Ass'n To Meet The U. S. 6 Roosevelt Highway Association of Pennsylvania will hold its Annual- Fall Meeting at the Penn-Wells Hotel, Wellsboro for Noon Lunch on Wednesday, October 16th Highway officials and directors will report. There will be election of officers. Plan to attend. Stop Fires Before They Start "Stnn fires before thev start." the slogan of Fire Prevention Week, should be included in the aeiensive driving rules of every motorist, according to Edward P. Curran, Safety Director of Keystone Automobile Club, who reminds drivers that than 1200 vehicles fires have occurred on Philadelphia streets already this year. "Careless handling of gasoline, defective wiring and careless smoking," he warned, "are the causes of many of these fires. Oil-caked motors present a hazard and may be easily ignited by a backfire in the exhaust system or a short circuit in the wiring harness. Flammable rags, paper or other materials carried in the car or in the trunk may turn a spark into a real fire. "A cigarette carelessly tossed from the front window may be returned to the back seat Dy me vacuum created by today's high speed driv- ir-a Rrimf fnam rubber and plastic seat materials may become highly flammable under certain . conditions. "Unless yoji are an expert, it is just as dangerous to tamper with the electrical system of your car as it would be to muddle around your house wiring. Many automobile fires can be traced to the use of jumpers' in the electrical gadgets." Curran cautioned also that gasoline and highly flammable liquids, as well as other rapidly oxidizing materials, can cause fires. He said that they should be transported only under the most careful conditions as regulated by the Motor Vehicle Code. Keystone Automobile Club recommends that all automobiles be equipped with fire extinguishers. Many inexpensive but effective fire-fighting devices are now marketed in pressure cans readv for instant use. Birth Announcements Soldiers and Sailors Hospital Wellsboro, Fa. A son, Monday September 23, 1957 to Wayne and Elaine Thomas Strange of Mainesburg. Weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ross Bailey were Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Bailey and baby Steven of Elmira, and Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Bailey, son Larry and daughter Lyn of Shingle-house, Pa. Left and Right are Joe Moore and Court of Honor of Troop 21 and Jam appeared in the October 2 issue of t W."'j, . - f t I . -i L : ?L Stephen Popovich, General Chairman Water Color Exhibit Opens Sat. at MSTC Under the direction of Stephen Bencetic, Director of the Art Department, the Art Club of Mansfield State Teachers College is sponsoring an exhibit of watercolor paintings by Mr. Gordon C. Myer of Ithaca, N. Y., from October. 12 to November 12 in the Arts Building. Mr. Myer is the art instructor at Ithaca High School and guest instructor at Cornell University for the Ford Foundation in Art Education for future elementary teachers. The artist received his Bachelor of Science iri Education Degree from Edinboro State Teachers College, Edinboro, Pa., and his Master of Arts at Pennsylvania State University. He has exhibited and won prizes in shows at Pennsylvania State University and Titusville, Pa. He is represented by a painting in the Artists Exhibition at Binghamton, N. Y. On Sunday, October 13 from 2 to 4 p. m. a "Meet the Artist" tea will be held by the Art Club in the first floor fbyer of the Arts Building. The one-man show is composed of 43 paintings in the watercolor medium. Landscapes painted with great sensitivity and in soft hues predominate in subject matter. A few still lifes and floral pieces are also included, j Faculty, students, parents, and friends are cordially invited to view the exhibit and to meet the artist. MSTC Booster All Dr. Lewis Rathgeber, college president has announced that Mansfield State Teachers College is for the first time in many years offering the citizens of Mansfield and surrounding communities the opportunity of a season "Booster" ticket which will cover all three sport seasons. The total number of home games this college year will be football 4, basketball 10, and baseball 4, for a total of 18 games. The cost of a booster ticket which will admit 2 persons to all three sports will be $10 and a real savings to persons who are interested. College students expect to canvas the community of Mansfield during the next few days. James Besanceney, a junior student in the secondary dept. is in charge of the venture. If anyone is missed in the canvas and wishes a ticket, they should get in touch with James at the college or at his home, 27 Second St., Mansfield. This latter procedure of securing tickets holds true for interested persons in other communities. "There is one principle that we must always preserve if our democracy is to survive: 'It is the duty of the people to support the government and not the government to support the people.' "Say what you will, we can't afford to pay out a third of our income for taxes!" Senator Harry F. Byrd, (D-Va.) Robert Jones who were awarded th es Rathbun, center, who became Eag the Advertiser. Wages Up; Workers Down in Tioga County Wages and salaries received by 3,150 workers in 43 manufacturing plants in Tioga County were 4.9 per cent higher in 1956 than in 1955 according to an announcement made today by Genevitve Blatt, Secretary of Internal Affairs. The results of 1956 Industrial Census taken by the Bureau ot Statistics in the Department of Internal Affairs also revealed a slight decrease in the number of workers from 3,261 in 1955 to 3,150 in 1956. 103rd Medical Battalion Reunion "The 12th Annual Reunion of the 103rd Medical Battalion and Regiment Association, 28th Infantry Division (World Wars I&H) will be held at Penn-Wells Hotel, Wellsboro, Pa. on Saturday Evening October 26th, 1957. All persons interested are requested to contact Elwood G. Ruckel, President, RD 2, Hunlock Creek, Pa. for full details. The local committee is composed of Warren H. Spencer, Esq., James McMullen; Theron L. Shumway; Joseph B. Kearse, and Thomas C. McMullen. Historical Society Meeting To Hear Life Of Billings The Fall meeting of the Tioga County Historical Society will be held at the Elkland Public Library, Thursday evening, October 17th at 8 o'clock. The public is cordially invited to this session which will hear a program bearing on the life of Silas Billings as presented by E. A. L. Glover, historical society president. Silas Billings was the founder of the lumber industry in Tioga County. Starting in the 1820's before the era of splash dams and log drives, Billings rafted '"squared timber" down the Cowanesque and Pine Creek to southern Pennsylvania mankets. Among his exploits was the hauling of a steam, mill over Cedar Mountain in the dead of winter to establish the first mill of this kind in Tioga County at the headwaters of Cedar Run. Billings was a colorful character and was known far and wide as "Lunger" Billings. The incident which gave rise to this nick-name as well as other colorful events of his career are treated in Mr. Glover's paper. Also included are several little known aspects of his career such as his anti-slavery and temperance reform efforts. Billings hand in the founding of The Park Church of Elmira and other philanthropic endeavors of the lumber king are for the first time set forth in detail in Mr. Glover's paper. Tickets To Sports Available Tioga Co. Federation Of Women's Clubs The fall meeting of the Pennsylvania Federation of Womens Clubs was held in the Episcopal Church in Westfield, Oct. 2, 1957 with Mrs. James Bower, Wellsboro, President of the Tioga Co. Federation presiding. Each County Club and committee reported on the past year's achievements. Mrs. Harold Manley, Osceola, Vice-president of the North Central District gave a talk on "What We Get Out of Federation." She urged the women to renew their interest in international affairs and to participate more fully in community affairs. Father Doyle, rector of the West-field Episcopal Church gave the invocation at the evening session. Thirty two members and their guests heard Mr. Manning sing "Just a Cottage Small" and "The Lord's Prayer," accompanied by Mr. Emmons. The speaker for the evening was Mrs. A. L. Leibensperger, York, Pa., first Vice-president of the State Federation of Womens Clubs. She spoke entertainingly on the topic "Where Are Your Horizons?" enumerating the goals achieved and the ones yet to be reached. Her closing advice was "Let not four walls bound you." Chauncey Knowlton visited his daughter, Mrs. Donald Avery and family of Sylvania Sunday. eir Star Scout badges at the recent le Scout. The story of this event Photo by McNaney Stanley Hamilton Attends State Soil Meeting Stanley Ramilton, director of the Tioga County Soil Conservation District and Tioga Co. Commissioner, was among 200 leading Pennsylvania conservationists, attending the Tenth Annual Conference of Soil Conservation District Directors Thursday and Friday at York during the 20th anniversary of soil conservation districts in Pennsylvania. State Secretary of Agriculture William L. Henning, chairman of the State SCC, reported that five new . districts declared this year to make complete conservation services available to 80 percent of the State's farmers. He also called for clarification of water rights and development of a long-range policy on natural resources. , Governor George M. Leader spoke on "Conservation on the Farm and at the Capitol" at the Thursday evening banquet. National recognition of Pennsylvania district activities was reported by Edward Fisher of Coudersport, president of the Pennsylvania Assn of Soil Conservation District Directors. He said greater participation in national and area meetings is improving local district programs. Dr. Herbert R. Albrecht, State Agricultural Extension Director, said soil management and soil conservation are both essential to good agriculture. He also recommended additional watershed conservation projects. j Ivan McKeever, U.S. SCS chief in 1 Pennsylvania, urged strong local leadership in upstream flood preven- ! tion. The SCS, which designs these projects, is working at peak capacity ! in four watersheds in the State. Reports on the accomplishments of the Tioga County Soil Conservation District were heard from Mr. Hamilton in a special session devoted to outstanding activities of 1957. Covington Girl Mansfield Man Wed A double ring service in the Baptist Parsonage at Covington on Sept. 21, 1957, united in marriage Miss Ada E. Fay, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Fay of Covington and Scott Donaldson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Maxwell B. Squires of 25 W. Wellsboro St., Mansfield. Rev. and Mrs. Edgar Sabins of Tow-change of vows at noon. A reception followed at the Hamijton Club, Morris Run, Pa. . - For her wedding the bride selected a waltz -length white velvet dress trimmed with satin and finished with a large satin bow at the back. A Velvet headpiece secured the imported veil and she carried a white Bible to which was attached a white orchid. Only attendant of the bride was Mrs. Joan Ames of Covington, who wore an aqua taffeta street-length dress and carried yellow roses. The bridegroom had as his best man Daniel Grant of Blossburg. After a trip to the Adirondack Mts. the couple are living at 360 Fayette St. Mrs. Donaldson graduated from the Covington High School and Miss Beardsley's Private Business School. She is employed as a secretary by L. H. Estabrooks, insurance adjusters. In Elmira. Her husband ' graduated from the Blossburg Joint High School and the Mansfield State Teachers College. He is a reporter for the Elmira Advertiser. Drive With Extra Care On Foggy Mornings Early-morning fog shrouds highways in this area quite frequently during Autumn and motorists should be on their guard against the obvious perils caused by lowered visibility That warning is issued by Edward P. Curran, Safety Director of Keystone Automobile Club, in an appeal to drivers to exercise extra caution, "Pedestrians," he said, should be extremely cautious; when walking along highwiys obscured by fog, because their presence can be noted by drivers only under the most exceptional circumstances. "We cannot be too emphatic in urging motorists to drive slowly under adverse weather conditions. There are those who believe their familarity with highways over which they travel frequently gives them the right to drive fast in fog. Drivers in this class fail to take into account the possibility of disabled cars being parked along the highway. Another great danger is the absence of tail-lights on moving vehicles, or the confusion, leading to erratic driving, of operators unaccustomed to the road. CANCER SOCIETY NEWS Mrs. Henry Lineaweaver and Dr. Ernest Lyons of Wellsboro, Dr. Eleanor Larson of Elkland, and Mrs. Harry Wheaton and Mrs. Walter Rieppel, of Westfield, attended the American Cancer Society annual meeting and train ing school held last weekend at the Penn-Sheraton Hotel in Pittsburgh. The theme of the meeting . was "A Better Year-Round Program for More Effective Cancer Control." The president of the State Medical Society, Dr. John Wesley Shirer, delivered the main address. His topic was "Care of the Long-Term Cancer Patient." A new technique of creative problem solving, called brainstorming, began each session in education, service and Crusade this year. Brainstorming is used in U.S. industrial conferences as a means of producing the greatest number of ideas in the shortest time. Dr. Robert Samp, an ACS medical and scientific director, summed up the three day conference with a Sunday morning breakfast topic, "The ACS Crusade Menu: Hardboiled, Scrambled or Sunnyside-Up." He stressed public education as a means of detecting warning symptoms in time, thus keeping the sunnyside up. Chest Drive Opens Oct. 21 Mansfield's Goal $10,000 FIREMEN BEGIN FIRE PREVENTION WEEK WITH SURPRISE DRILL The Mansfield firemen on Monday night opened their Fire Prevention activities with a fire drill at North Hall of the Mansfield State Teachers Col- I lege. I Tho cnmriop fire rlrill Vnnum nnlv ' to a few firemen and the building superintendent at the college was sounded at 11:15 p. m. in the girls dormitory at the college. The firemen 'blocked off the east fire escape. The fire supposedly starting in the kitchen area and blocking that fire escape. The Mansfield Hose Co. responded to the silent alarm and quickly attached hose to the hydrant3 on Swan Street to the rear of the dormitory Two hydrants were used and water pressure tested. Four lines were laid. Ladders were also placed to the roof of the kitchen. Fire Chief Alfred Jones reported a very satisfactory drill. The more than 291students cleared the building rapidly and with little confusion resulting from the blocked exit. TIOGA VALLEY GRANGE BOOSTER NIGHT Tioga Valley Grange No. 918 held a Harvest Feast and Booster Night program on Saturday evening. About 40 persons enjoyed the tureen sup per and even more attended the pro gram which followed. The meeting was an open session and several visitors joined the Grange members for this evening of fun and entertainment. The varied program which had been arranged by the Lecturer included music, skits, slides and readings. The meeting adjourned about 10:30. Erie Railroad Receives Memorial Award Erie Railroad will receive one of the coveted E. H. Harriman memorial awards for achieving the most outstanding safety record among major eastern railroads during 1956, Harry W. Von Wilier, president announced today. The certificate of commendation will be presented to G. C. White, Erie's vice president for operations, at a dinner in the Roosevelt Hotel, New York City, to be held by the American Museum of Safety on Oct. 16. More than 200 railroad and safety leaders are expected to attend. The Harriman award winners are selected on the basis of official safety records compiled by the Interstate Commission, according to James G. Lyne, Committee chairman and editor cf Railway Age. In announcing the winners, Mr. Lyne pointed out the railroads' 1956 safety record was one of the best in the history of the industry. The Erie's classification included railroads which operated more than 15 million locomotive miles in 1956. The Erie received a similar award for its safety performance in 1949. The E. H. Harriman Memorial Awards were created in 1913 by the late Mrs. Mary W. Harriman in memory of her railroad pioneer husband whose name they bear. The awards have been continued by two sons, Gov. Averell Harriman, New York, and E. Roland Harriman, chairman of the American National Red Cross. COMMUNITY , CALENDAR Thursday, October 10 6:30 Business Men's Meeting in Legion Home v 8:00 IOOF meets in their hall Friday, October 11 2:30 WCTU 8:00 Sullivan Grange Saturday, October 12 Homecoming Day at MSTC Bloomsburg , 12:00 Elk Run Bazaar 9-12 Jr. Republican Bake Sale Sunday, October 13 Attend the Church of your choice. 7:30 College - Community Vesper Service in Straughn Auditorium . 2-4 Arts Building Meet The Artist Tea To Nov. 12 Gordon Meyer Water Color Exhibit, Arts Building Monday, October 14 7:30 MSTC Faculty Meeting 8:00 Encampment IOOF Hall 12:00 Senior WSCS meeting for picnic dinner Tuesday, October 15 8:00 p.m. North Elk Run Grange VFW meets at their home Holy Child Guild Wednesday, October 16 7:30 Community Orchestra Rehearsal 8:00 Hose Co. Thursday, October 17 8:00 IOOF meets in their hall 2:30 Friendship Class 2 ' . - - r I t Fire Chief Alfred Jones Wed Fifty Years Mr. and Mrs. Leon Bradshaw, Sr. celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary at their home in Tioga on Sunday September 29, 1957. Mrs. Bradshaw, the former Miss Mabel Duell and Leon Bradshaw were married Sept 27, 1907 at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Duell at Mt. Pleasant, Tioga RD 2 by the Rev. John Brown, pastor of the Methodist Church in Lawrenceville, Pa. They were attended by Mr. and Mrs. George Mc-Intyre, who now reside in Painted Post, N.Y. Mr. and Mrs. Bradshaw have resided on the same farm for the past 47 years where Mr. Bradshaw is still active in farming and dairying. Mrs. Bradshaw is a member of the Lawrenceville Republican Womien's Council and the Tioga Chapter of Eastern Star and both of the Brad-shaws are . members of the Tioga Grange. Mr. and Mrs. Bradshaw are parents of one daughter, Mrs. Paul Stout of Tioga, three sons, Charles of Elmira, Leon, Jr. of Tioga and Paul of Ithaca several grandchildren. The house was beautifully decorated with bouquets of fall flowers and the table was centered with a tiered wedding cake in white and yellow. Mrs. Stout, Mrs. Paul Bradshaw and a niece Mrs. Edward Bradshaw presided at the table and served the 200 guests who called during the afternoon and evening DELTA KAPPA GAMMA MEETS The first meeting of the 1957-58 season of Pi Chapter of Delta Kappa Gamma was held at the Wellsboro-Charleston Senior High School Saturday October 5 at 12:00 o'clock. Initiation of new members included Mrs. Mary Welfling, Coudersport, honorary member, and regular initiates Angeline Edwards, Coudersport, Lucille Lamphere, Shingle- house and Rose Naegley, Wellsboro. At 1:00 o'clock a delicious luncheon was served by the ladies who operate the Cafeteria at the High School. During the luncheon mem bers of Alpha Zeta Chapter fo Brad ford County were welcomed. This is the Tenth Anniversary of Pi Chap ter. Mrs, Elizabeth Morales, with the aid of ten members hi-lighted the ten years of Pi Chapters progress and placed a lighted candle on a birthday cake in remembrance of these events. During the business meeting it was announced that Emogene Locy of me weiisooro - nanesum senior High School had rceived Pi Chapter's Grant-in-Aid Scholarship. She is a Freshman at Mansfield State Teachers College. Members who attended from Mansfield were: Margretta Bone. Marion Gleckler, Mary Heltibridle, Ruth Marsh, Elizabeth Morales, LouiHe Smith and Dorotha Witmore. Happy Birthday October 11 Gail Fogelsonger, Mainesburg October 12 Gary Lee Cook, RD 2 Ginger Evans Mrs. Emerson Evans Ted Clark Theron Huslander October 13 Drusilla Hoffman Peggy Knowlton Bogaczyk Mrs. George Ritter Shirley Barnes Lewis Garrison October 14 Mrs. Phyllis Swinsick George Cleveland Connie Ann Heater October 15 Mrs. Clifford Harvey Judy Whittaker ;tury Jane Colegrove Kathleen Francis Linda Leipold October 16 Mrs. George Cleveland Wesley Clark October 17' Mrs. Ivan Pratt, Millerton Bill G. Husted Ixis and Jean Francis ANNIVERSARIES October 10 Mr. and Mrs. Elmer-W. Barnes On October 21, one of the most important events in the lives of each of us begins. This is the time when you will be asked to dig deep into your pockets and give freely to the United Fund. As you know this is the only fund raising campaign that is carried out during the year and it certainly must give some satisfaction to know that when this drive is over there will be no "approved solicitors knocking at your door until this same united appeal again takes place in 1958. The plans for this drive are underway and if you are asked to help in some way, it will be greatly appreciated if you will give of your time and efforts to make this a most successful venture. It is most gratifying to look around and see the vast amount of good that is being done through the efforts of a group of people banded together into a smooth working organization that will go all out to put across a program of such magnitude. The budget for 1958 is listed below, look it over and be ready to say yes when someone asks' you to help. Crippled Children $ 400. Child' Welfare Service 50. Community Welfare 250. Girl Scouts & Brownies 550. Boy Scouts 1500. Salvation Army 200. Volunteers of America 100. Tioga County Cancer Soc. 1000. Christmas Lighting 200. Sec'ty-Treas Wages 125. Library 175. Emergency Fund 50. Transient Fund 50. Red Cross 1500. Heart Fund 500. Cerebral Palsy 300. Polio 8000. Halloween Parade 300. Mansfield Area Recreation Assn. 1000. Total $10,000. S Colie Rush, Chairman Keenan Presides At MSTC Assembly Last Tuesday, October 1, the Mans field State Teachers College assembly program was under the auspices of the Student Council with President Robert Keenan presiding. Following pertinant remarks and announcements by College President Dr. Lewis W. Rthgeber and devotion-als by Mr. Richard Harrington, Mr. Keenan very ably presented the audience with the leaders of the numerous and varied student organizations on campua The program was a de lightful mosaic of information, educa tion and humor which held an atten tive college audience for one entire hour. Students participating wife: Ralph Rogers, Association for Childhood fr i 7 Robert Kesnan Education; Paul Donowick, Art Club; Lois Cox, Carontawan; Lenora Saxton, College Players; Joan Wilson, and Walter Sears, Day Student's Club; Barbara Press, Flashlight; Paul Mc-Cabe, Gamma Theta Upsilon; Walter Millard, Geography Club; James Be sanceney, Junior Class; Richard Har rington, Kappa Delta Pi; Shirley Wilcox, Lambda Mu; Vince Siracuse, "M" Club; Robert Leslie, Men's Dormitory Council; Judith Dwyer, Music Education Club; Lewis Caffo, Newman Club; Shirley Werner, Omicron Gamma Pi; James Powell, Phi Mu Alpha; Robert Dibble, Phi Sigam Pi; Robert O'Neill, Senior Class; Ohnalee Teats, Kappa Omicron Phi; Melvin WoodaroN Sigma Zeta; Robert Saar, Student Christian Association; Ronald Farrell, Sophomore Class; Robert Keenan, Student Council; Anna Carlson, Women's Athletic Association; Jessie Ruvo, Women's Dormitory Council. " My Neighbors "We've always wanted to join the Civilian Defense except that it interferes with my Wednesday bridge clu-u-u...." mBnw"' n in inula

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free