Latrobe Bulletin from Latrobe, Pennsylvania on September 5, 1963 · 8
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Latrobe Bulletin from Latrobe, Pennsylvania · 8

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Latrobe, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 5, 1963
Page:
8
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Ptge 8 News Legion May Drop Fair Next Year American Legion, .Roger iolfi Post 324, discussed fee .possibility of dropping its annual street fair next year for a more profitable f'jnd raising campaign. t it:, i - may ie nuiurj . X Fair chairman Gene Gillis said the fair may be dropped. : "It seems that our people just don't want these kind of things anymore Carnivals are going to become extinct as the circus. People won't support either," he said. They don't realize tflat we need money to support all the various activities the Legion spon sors, Gillis added. Work Praised - $ut Legion members still laud-ed the fair committee for its organization of the parade and fireworks. T " Recently installed - commander Don Heiple issued a statement - .1' . L-l:- 1 t i. ... inan&ing uie puoiic.ior iig support. . - Legion also voted to sponsor the athletic program provided by the post for -another year. Included in uie project" are a soiiDau team, Little league baseball and a golf team. . : A spokesman said all members w ho still w ish to pay "their 1963 or 1964 .dues may do so by mail-nig It to the post home. , Firemen Enjoy : 'Vacation' The Deny firemen enjoyed, a vacation from firefighting during the past-month, but they did participate in several other activities. Chief Clarence C. Deeds' report for the month -of. August listed one night for coin card collections, one practice session, three cleanup sessions, a standby at Latrobe, standby for the Legion's fireworks display, participation in one parade and one well jumped-ouL A practice session for this month is slated for September 9. James ' Caldwell, chairman of the Truck Committee, disclosed that the new truck is scheduled to be delivered soon, possibly by the middle of the month. Additional practices will be scheduled when the new pumper arrives. Caldwell served as supervising in structor of Section A-l at the State Fire School at Lewistownlast month. 1 John Bradley, co-chairman of the Finance Committee, gave the rilltc frt Haf nf ttu -reopnt fund drive. A rundown of the ' collections showed: 1st Ward, $969.75; 2nd Ward, $735.40; 3rd. Ward, $706; 4th Ward, $435.46; " Deny Twp'., $1,529.02; business and professional, $547.55; industries, $290 and miscellaneous, $261.25. v Total amount of the collection was $5,686.17. The drive will be held until Oct. 15 to bring in the remaining donations. 1 William Lazarchik Jr. w as elect-ed to probationary membership in the group. The Purchasing Committee was authorized to buy two new nozzles for the booster hoses and new coats for the two assistant chiefs. .- The department also established a 35mm slide library for instructional purposes and . sent letters of thanks to the Blairsville and New Alexandria Fire departments for their assistance at the Burkhardt fire. Township Voters Register Today Voters In Deny Township may register until 9 p.m. today at the jusual polling places in Alters, BradenviQe, Cokeville, Millwood and Saxman. Democrats To Meet Deny Democrat Club will meet at 7: p.m.. today at thejtory Eagles Home. LOSE WEIGHT to (TKiUM fur IwUlMa u mim ithoirt octor rraaertptfciB. cm- Uw aMfttta. V au km Oiat rnn "and Iml rtm lulii wtthem n- pl 1 tit rwtttm Ml r trmnai . reawT TBDtUDZJ wltt TTTALON tm-prmt la m mf W tak tobM. THI-KUDfcX wita V7TALON (teKVnO albnri tana wit aa r w I g a t piiiMfa U Imc avHTM la a awn cam- fartaMa imm. rartHM vKk V1U la in TBJML DEX artta VITALON tnprov. i ed wf acta prrveat las af aea aa j rrtata rand ttraMk aiina Imiof wcidM. ' SM tor Um va tah gmmnrirr: U rwaaaa, raara.aaF ar arf atari tor tk aMa fmmmr Mom Phone OXbow, 4-2752 Harry Hire 8 Teachers School Board Slates Three Special Meetings "Deny Area School District hired eight new teachers for the pres ent school term and set three spe cial meetings this month. Tja special sessions scheduled are: Sept 9, to consider tne $10 rper capita tax exonerations; Sept. 10, The planning and policy corn-work by. the first of the year, on a new junior high school build ing and Sept 16,, to discuss an administrative salary increase. . " New ' Teachers ' New instructors hired by the boarchwere John Evanega at $4,-200, and Kathleen Sistek at $4,200 as subsUtutesNyLoretta Pisch at $4,200 for an elementary assignment, James. Horner at $4,200 as history and social studies mstruc tor, Marshall Berk at $4,200 for junior high . physical education teacher, Glenn Cavanaugh at $4,- 200 for senior, English, Thelmak Kosmach at $4,200, Joyce Polin sky at $4,500 and Hazel Martin at $4,200 for elementary teaching duties. .. - The board also approved a one- semester sabbatical leave for Mrs, Betty Albright Mrs. Albright re cently went to the hospital f or what was believed minor surgery but lately became more serious. M. J. Kurtz and William H. Landis were granted permission to attend the 42nd educational conference in ' Harrisburg Oct and 2. . Census Behind The board also was informed the census enumerator will not be completely finished with the wrok by the first of the year. It was suggested a survey be taken of the work to find out the count "so the board can intensify uk census-taking of certain areas to meet county requirements. The board passed a resolution Athletic Pay Is Optional School District coaches who want their athletic pay pro-rated and those who don't want it prorated both will get,, their wish. This was the ruling at Tues day night's school board meeting after a long discussion started by Vincent Cermak Jr. Cermak said he had talked with several coaches'and most agreed they didn't want their contracts pro-rated. "Thus the board compromised and said those who ..wanted it pro-rated would get it and the opposite would be true also. There is only one catch the coaches won't be able to pick up their lump sum until next Inonth because the pays have been pro-rated for September. U.S. Newport News Visits Stockholm STOCKHOLM. Sweden (UPI) -The U. S. 'cruiser Newport News was due here toqay for a five-day visit. I """( ' The 21,000-ton vessel, with a crew of 1,500 men and officers, was to be welcomed in Stockholm Harbor by the Swedish coastal fleet. It was the first visit here for the battleship. FERGUSON 1960 COMET 6 STANDARD 1959 PLYMOUTH 4 Dr. Sta. Wag.r V8, Auto, h 959 BUICK, AUTOMATIC HARDTOP " .1959 CHEVROLET BEL AIR IT DOOR, AUTO. 1958 PONTIAC Chieftan, 2Dr. S. Wg, 8 Auto. 1955 CHEVROLET 2 Dr. "8" Standard : ' 1957 PLYMOUTH 4"Dr. Sta. Wag., V8, Auto. 1 957 PLYMOUTH 4 DOOR" " V-l, Antomitic. Sharp! 1957 PONTIAC 4 Dr. Hardtop "8 Auto. MOTOR CO., Inc. 244 S Stewart St. I I 315 LMori St. Tkach, Bulletin vStaff Writer that if be given a list of all absentee employes at every reg ular meeting, s. - Uniforms must ' be worn by school nurses at all times, the board ruled. ' Kurtz informed the board a fourth bus was sent to New Alexandria for transportation of students. V. ,. He also announced the transfers of three elementary, teachers. Mrs. Judy Otto from third grade at New .Alexandria to second grade at Second Ward; Mrs. Isabella Beck from seconxkgfade at Second Ward to first grade at New Alexandria; Mrs. Eleanor Smail from fourth grade to third grade at New Alexandria. Twin Maples Club Sponsoring Christmas Treat Twin Maples Hunt Club will sponsor a Christmas treat for members' children 12 years old and under. i .' Co-chairmen Gene Gillis and Ted Burger said this will be the first time the club has undertaken such an affair and members may register anytime until Dec. 21. The game commission of the club reported the corn crib is nearing completion and . a date will be set in October to pick the corn raised on the club farm. t Purchases Com . . The commission was also authorized at the club's recent meeting to purchase 100 bushels of corn to fill the supply needed to help the deer survive over the winter months. A wild turkey raising program wasdiscussed with Nick Waggle selected to investigate the costs and need to bring the wild fowl to the ridge south of Deny.-; Pavilion Completed Work on the pavilion is complet ed and the fireplace construction is progressing. Several dates have already been booked for 1964 and there is a promise of more to come. The pavilion is capable of holding several hundred people. The Deny Ukes Home Run Club has scheduled the grounds for Sunday. The hunt club announced 19 new members have signed . and the annual picnic was a success. Work sessions will continue as usual on Tuesday and; Thursday evenings. j Coming Events Friday Ladies Aid Society of the E.U.B. Church will have a rummage sale Friday starting at i a.m. in the Battaglia Building. Junior Degree of Honor will meet at 6:30 p.m. Friday at Fisher .Hall to make plans for the Halloween Party. Drill team of the Degree of Honor will meet at 8 pjn. Fri day for a practice session. 1 Ph. BloirsvilU 459-6400 Ph. Iloinyltla 45M310 THE LATROBE BULLETIN sers. x Given Stern Warning Andrew Ferrari, chairman of the' building and grounds committee of the Deny Area School District issued a warning to peo- pie . who are mis-using school property. ' , -Ferrari said there has beena considerable amount of trespassing on the Loyalhanna School grounds both by adults ' and youngsters. - - Several Instances He pointed to several instances of people driving their automobiles across the Loyalhanna lawn and said if this isn't stopped legal action may be taken against the violators. Ferrari pointed to a specific instance on Aug. 26 .when a wo man and two teenage boys drove on the lawn and he caught them. The school director told them of their violation, and he said the group then began to "give me a bad time." . , - : Send Letter The School Board voted to send the offender Ferrari got her license plate number a letter asking -her to appear before the board at its next regular meeting, v v ; The woman was not identified since Ferrari had only her li cense plate number at Monday night's meeting. . Ferrari also reported instances of boys using the Loyalhanna School lawn as a golf course. -' Approve Transfer .' " . The building and grounds com mittee also recommended and it was approved by the board-that the old ,New Deny School be turned over to the. Township Road Supervisors. . ;' Ferrari discussed the possi bility of looking into the purchase of land, for a new school in New Alexandria. It was the general consensus of the board that New Alexandria is fast becoming the most rapid growing community in the area. . . " v' . :' - There will also be a special meeting of the planning and policy committee Tuesday 'even ing to. discuss plans for a new junior high school building. . ' Emerson Hunter suggested the board look into the possibility of advertising and selling .the 27- acre Millwood , Shaft Mine it owns. Udall To Climb Mt. Kilimanjaro WASHINGTON (UPI r Inter ior Secretary Stewart L. Udall. an avid outdoorsman, plans to conquer yet another mountain this time one of, the most famous in the world during his two-week trip to East Africa. Udall, who left for Africa Wednesday, plans to spend three days, beginning Sept 10,, climbing 19,590-foot Mt Kilimanjaro, whose snow-capped peak is the highest in Africa. Make Your Shopping ai SANTONIa Must Every Week Name Brands Lovj Prices Furnitures Salvage Co J BLAIRSVILLE - . : Phone 459-7720 o O 0 STORE HOURS: Mon. - Tues. - Wed. & Sat. . . 9 to 5 Thursday & Friday . . . . . . . - .9 to 9 Thursday, September 5, 1963 An p - v ASTRONAUT RETURN The wingless M-2, designed for astronaut use, is towed to a 10,000-'foot altitude for a glide down to the grourid at Edwards Air Force Base, Calif. The M-2 l expected to give astronauts more than 1,000 miles of lateral maneuverability after entering Earth's atmosphere, thus allowing the pilot to land at most any suitable place In - the U. S. NASA research pilot Milton O. Thompson is piloting here. Groups Voice Objections To Potomac River Plan By MARGARET A. KILGORE ' WASHINGTON (UPD-The U.S. Army's Board of Engineers -fori Rivers and Harbors, today Weighed the. results of a day-long hearing which provided heavy j criticism of a plan to develop the Potomac River Basin by building 16 major reservoirs by the year 2010. '.. ; s .v , ; Objections to the plan vwere voiced by more than 30 groups and some 850 persons who appeared Wednesday when t h e board opened review of a Ppto. mac .River Basin report released in February. The report recommended a comprehensive $500 million plan of flood control, recreation, water supply conservation and water quality control which should extend into the next century. Howev6r , hydroelectric power interests asked the corps to seek congressional ' authorization . to study the hydroelectric development of the Potomac before any request for authorization of sped-fic projects is brought - before Congress. Private citizens and other local groups argued that power de velopment of the river would be uneconomical and would result in the loss of much privately - owned farmland. v Washington I. Cleveland, . a member of the Committe of 100 on the Federal City, said that hydroelectric power potential in the basin is too small to be econ omical. A spokesman for the Army said that after the board considers the testimony, it will submit a report and recommendations by the end of the year. The chief of Engineers will prepare his tentative report to Congress and submit it for official comments to the governors of Pennsylvania, West Virginia, Virginia and Maryland, SWIM AT MOUNTAIN VIEW THRU SEPTEMBER 29th' Open To Public Saturday and Sundays. Members Only on Week Days. For Astronauts where the basin lies. Also asked to approve the final report will be the National Capital .Regional Planning -Council, the Interstate Commission on the Potomac River Basin and interested federal agencies. The basin pro jectt then will be included in the Army's budget and submitted to Congress for approval; , ' ' , ' : " L. ..;,rl(r jjn ; Left In Wake Of Tornado NOB6DY KILLED, LUCKILY There's hardly anything worth salvaging In the wake of the ' tornado that struck this home near St Mary's, Pa. The twister Injured 20 persons, killed' none, luckily, and left about 1 million in damage. 1961 Pontiac Convertible 1960 Buick Convertible WITH FULL POWER EQUJPMENT. EXCELLENT CONDITION, FIN. ISHED IN SHALLMAR BLUE with MATCHING LEATHER INTERIOR. 1959 Buick Convertible TUTONE BLACK & WHITE, with.WHITE TOP AND RED INTERIOR. FULLY EQUIPPED, ONE OWNER, LOCAL CAR. EXCELLENT CON. 1960 Pontiac Station Wagon 1960 Plymouth 4 Dr. Sta. Wag. 1956 Ford Station Wagon 4 " 9 PASSENGER. R. I. H AUTOMATIC, P.sf ' V 1959 Buick 4 Dr. Sedan Z R- H., AUTO P.B., P.S., LOW MILEAGE. t 1958 Chevrolet Bel Air V-, 2 DOOR HARDTOP, R. A H, AUTUMN WHITE. SHARP. OPEN EVENINGS 1SC, Dime. Come end See Our Selection of Guaranteed iv f- Reconditioned Cars Where Prices Are Born Not Raised! : 158 W. MARKET. ST. f Phone 459-7801 ; - 6LAIRSYIILE Cloudy Weather Will Prevail ' By United Press International Mostly, cloudy weather, will prevail over Pennsylvania; tonight with a chance of scattered shower mostly across southern sections and low temperatures ranging from the mid 40's in the northwest to around 60 southeast -Friday will be mostly sunny in. the west and clearing or partly cloudy in eastern portions. Highest temperatures will, be in the 70's in most areas. o in it jit mi wm n -rvTrT BONNEVILLE. FULL POWER EQUIPMENT. BLUE FINISH WITH -MATCHING VINYL INTERIOR SHARP. , Cluslflcil Want Adt KE t-ltttt - 9-1637 ' PRR Statistician Going Before Commission WASHINGTON (UPD-Geofge Javoronock,chief statistician for the; Pennsylvania . Railroad, was among those scheduled to testify today before the' Interstate , Com-merce Commission (ICC) on a proposal by the city of Pittsburgh for a reduction in grain shipping rates. John R. Roberts, president of the Martime Trades Department Buffalo" (N.Y.) - Port Council, AFL-CIO, opposed the proposal He said "reduced shipping rates "could mean the death knell' of the' grain and flour ' industry in. his community. Roberts said the reduction of grain rates "would -upset the already delicate, competitive, position of Buffalo and " could mean permanent unemploy. ment to many additional thousands of skilled workers." - The rate reductions also are' sought by . the Pennsylvania,, the Baltimore it Ohio and Pittsburgh and Lake Erie Railroads in addition to the Bay State Milling Co. of .Boston. Bay State is interested in building a mill in Pittsburgh if it can obtain lower rail rates there." Rates , at present on grain and flour products average' 49" cents per hundredweight from Pittsburgh to eastern markets and 39'i cents from Buffalo. If Pittsburgh request for a lower rate is granted, the new rate would average about 42 cents. - rt un cm a co tc v V-

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