The Gettysburg Times from Gettysburg, Pennsylvania on September 5, 1975 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Gettysburg Times from Gettysburg, Pennsylvania · Page 4

Gettysburg, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, September 5, 1975
Page 4
Start Free Trial

PAGE TWO THJ!, UtriJjSJBUKii TTJVLhS, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1975 YA Hospital Probe Points To 'Someone With Intent 7 By JOHN HARBOUR Associated Press Writer ANN ARBOR. Mich. (AP) In these bright and sterile halls dedicated to the preservation of life, death is often a visitor. But lhat bitter realization j at " 7 ' -- : There a s does not placate the doctors a t j w m ^ no dinner .p r ogram that) the Veterans Administration | evening A VVQrk detail wil] {ol . Social Happenings For Social Nev,s Phone 334-1131, Ext. IS The Hunt Ave. Homemakers [ tation and his wife is employed will meet Tuesday at 1:30 p.m. j by the Taneytown Manufactur- a! the home of Mrs. Harry C. ing Co. Scott, 785 Baltimore St. Co-host- · ' - esses will be Mrs. Luther B. j The Soroptimist Club of Get- Smith and Mrs. Howard Kitz( tysburg will meet Tuesday eve- miller Programs for the year | n i n g at the commu nity room in ·- be planned. Qf Seton Coins Are Presented To Prelates Archbishop William Borders and Lawrence Cardinal Shehan were each presented Tuesday! with a commemorative coin' honoring the canonization of Grou P One ' wil1 meet on Mon ' Upper Communities Telephone Mrs. Eugene McCauslin, Biglerville 677-6312 The Rock Top Club of Cashtown will meet on Monday evening at 7:30 at the home of Mrs. Mary Sharpe, Gettysburg R. 3. The of Farm Women, .1 . , -- , -, . - *-«iJ«*** U-WL Members of the Gett sburg * e Adams County National ^ the Elizabeth Ann Seton. who found- Business and Professional Worn- [Bank. Harrisburg Rd. The en's Club are urged to attend a board will meet at 7 o'clock very important meeting Sept. 11 j and the regular meeting will be BULLETINS (Continued From Page 1) tap and into the toilets today as the City of Trenton began re- erful muscle relaxant to a num-' Kent Newsham. son of Dr . | storing normal water service Hospital here where in the past|, ow the business mee ting to fi- Uvo months, somehow. "some- inalize plans tor the Fall Dis . one w i t h intent." opened the trict Meeting al the Sheraton door to let death m. , I n n Sept 20 _ 21 Genevieve Wa- That someone, as \et un-j s u t a . president, will preside, known, administered a pow-i ber of patients, who fell into |and Mrs. Richard Newsham. respiratory arrest as a result. ,Woodcrest. left Thursday to re- The FBI is siill investigating, sume his studies as a sopho-j Omv quick work by the VA ( more at Pennsylvania S t a t e 1 hospital statf stopped the toll'University, from being v.orse than it was. ' · · A S nearly as we can tell.. Mark Laidlow. son of Mr., there v a s only one death that! and Mrs - stewart Laidlow, 860, appears to be"related to respi-;Highland Ave.. has returned to I · Penn Stale. Aitoona Campus, lo resume his studies and is after a breakdown that cut supplies to a trickle earlier this Repaired pumps turned ou shortly after 10 a.m. Sisters of Charity inthe Baltimore diocese in 1809 under the auspices of Archbishop John Carroll, the first bishop of Baltimore. The presentation was made in the archbishop's office at 320 Cathedral St. by Sister Jerome Nossell, D.C.. education coun- cillor, on behalf of Sister Mary Clare Hughes. D.C., provincial superior of the Emmitsburg Province of the Daughters of Charity, who has already left the United States to attend the canonization ceremony at Rome on Sept. 14. day evening at,7:30 at the home of Doris Tosten, Gardners R.D. Mrs. Freda Lupp, Mrs. Lor raine Routsong, Mrs. Viola Ecker. Biglerville. Mrs. Alma War- UMTED NATIONS. N. (AP) -- The Soviet Union has In presenting the coins. Sis- Y. ter Jerome noted that Archbishop Borders and Cardinal complained to Secretary-Gener- Shehan are the first to receive al Kurt Waldheim about a pro- j the coins, referring to the Arch- ner, Gettysburg and Mrs. Margie Reid,. Canton, visited on Wednesday with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hammers, Mt. Wolf. Mrs. Ecker and Mrs. Reid are sisters of Mrs. Hammer, the former Edna Walters. Idaville United Brethren in Christ, Church will begin regular Prayer and Bible Study on Wednesday evening at 7 o'clock at the church. The Junior Choir of Wenksville United Methodist Church will rehearse on Saturday morning from 10:30 until 11:30. ratory arrest that picious." says Dr. was sus- S. Martin Lindenauer. chief of staff. GEARED TO EMERGENCY Hospitals like the V'A vision in Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger's latest Middle East accord that would Cardinal Shehan's bishop as direct successor of) Archbishop Carroll, and to , serving as residence assistant. , , e * * , £ ,, « TV- · T ul " aj c:iwian s man y ve !A 1973 g graduate of Gettysburg J ac *«*«'J5 TM. tedncians o interest and involvement vears in Siuai We »-P laced sources i advancing the cause of Mother number of patients who stop breathing and must be resuscitated. 6 b .Members ol the VFW Auxiliary heard a report Wednesday WASHINGTON (AP) -- The I Means Com- coms are Ln fact, the hospital has aver- even i ng O f the conference Aug. aged' six respiratory arrests a 30 in Harrisburg. given bv Mrs. month_for the first six months, Dorothy Pinko and Ruth Miller, °f 1975. I auxiliary president, who attend- But suddenly, in July and Au-|ed. President Miller presided. gust, there was a rash of re- Members voted a donation of jmittee, after voting to knock | down big real estate tax shelters, is set to plow into similar situations on the farm. spiratory arrests. "There were 15 cases that had no adequate explanation and were suspicious/' Dr. Lindenauer says. "These were guys who stopped breathing for no apparent reason and were flaccid. GUILTY AGENT FOUND "Of those 15. eight cases were exceedingly suspicious." Alert work by an anesthesiologist indicated that the muscle, , ,,. _, , relaxant Pavulon was involved,^ and ms cluck as hostes seven though there were no instructions to give these patients that drug. The fact that some S5 to the United Fund and planned a rummage sale for Oct. 17 at the GAR, Room, E. Middle St. It was announced that the district meeting would be held Sept. 14 at 2 p.m. at the VFW Home, Hanover, Members were reminded that dues of $5 are now payable to the president or treasurer. The door prize was won by Miss Ruth Cluck. The next meeting will be held Sept. 17 with Miss Beuhla Fur- of those patients recovered when given the antidotes for Pavulon -- atropine and neo* styginune -- all but convinced doctors that Pavulon was the guilty agent. But how? At first they thought that an error had been made, that somehow there might have been Pavulon contamination of some other medi- es. Over The Tea Cups will open the season with a covered dish supper Sept 22 at 7 p.m. at the home of Mrs, William Lott, Gardners. Members are requested to phone Mrs. Henry Heiser, 334-7487. or Mrs. D. L." Rasma, gold-on-sterling replicas of the gold proof coin which Sister Mary Clare will present to Pope ' VI at the Vatican. The committee plans to re-j Sponsored by the Emmitsburg sume action with votes next week on farming tax-shelter investment operations. TRENTON, N.J. (AP) - The city of Trenton began restoring normal water service to area residents who use its water system today following a breakdown that cut supplies to a trickle earlier this week. DETROIT (AP) -- Fuel-stingy foreign cars grabbed a near- record share of the U.S. auto market in August, as sales of domestic models slumped to a five-year low for the month. While imports chalked up another strong sales performance, Ford Motor Co. announced Thursday it would import a mini-car from Europe to sell in the United States during the 1977 model year. PHILADELPHIA (AP) _ The 334-5519', by Sept. 15 to confirm j Ci ty °f Philadelphia has asked attendance and preference of dish to contribute. - '-c i' Mr. and Mrs. John Melendez, son-in-law and daughter of Mrs. did not check out MOTIVE IS SOUGHT That's when they "When there is no other explanation, then someone must - 1 .1 · ] · * * * * - · * « » j . v i . n u.i.nj UMU^lAli^ia \Jl A1J.1 Lj. P ossiblllhes ! Sarah L. Estep, Kohler Mill Rd., New Oxford, are currently residing in San Juan, Puerto Rico. Mrs. Melendez, the former Laura Estep. is employed by The San Juan Star newspaper realized. be doing it, and that someone ] ^^.g must be mentally damaged." j , · Dr. Lindenauer says. j Mr . and Mrs . John T . Toggas, Doctors wonder what could possibly lead a person to deal out deadly doses of the drug in an apparently random fashion. And what motive would target patients of a VA hospital where many come because they cannot afford high quality care close to home? Springs Ave., accompanied their son, John S., to East Strouds-burg College, Monday, where he is registered as a freshman. He is a 1975 graduate of Gettysburg High School. « ·! Mr. and Mrs. Zack Bettis, who j arrived Thursday evening from The hospital has returned to St _ Louis _ wil , host a rehearsal its normal routine except for the presence of some 15 FBI agents reviewing records and interviewing staff. I dinner at 6 o'clock this evening at the Sheraton Inn in honor of Miss Karen Riley and their son, Zack Bettis, Jr., who will be The difficulty is that the drug married Sat ' urday at 2 p . inly) li ni'rt. 1-innTl r\f\ tri i rti c"f QTtdrl _ . _ ^ could have been administered bv anyone of average in- .m. jn St. Francis Xavier Church. Members of the Bettis family telbgence who had picked up, h e r e for the weddj are ft some iredical knowledge while| daughters . Gail. Elizabeth and working in the hospital That| K a t h r v n Bettjs St Louis . 'eaves almost no one out. from the orderly or maintenance level up. LANCASTER LIVESTOCK I A P -- I Harry Bettis. the groom-elect's j grandmother, and his aunt and uncle. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bet- tjs. all of Graham, Texas, and Dr. and Mrs. Dennis Motchan. St. Louis, best man and his wife. L A N C A S T E R (USDAl--Lancaster Cattle Report: Calt.'e 4.600: choice slaughter "1- Their daughter Susan. Hart- Weekly i The bride-elect is the daughter i of Mr. and Mrs. Merle Riley. R. s t e e r s 4950-53.10; choice slaughter heifers 38.75-43.00; utility cows 23.25-25.25: choice bulls" 28.00-32.25. Calves 1 550: 54.00-65 00. choice vealers' BOY. 2. DIES READING. Pa. - A ford. Conn., and their son, Larry and his family, Upper Marlboro, Md., have also arrived for the wedding Mr. and Mrs. Harry F. Yingling. R. 1, were honored at a i surprise 35th wedding anniversary party Aug. 17 in the Harney found floating face down in a money tree and gifts from approximately 80 friends and fam- swimming pool died Thursday I ^ u *"" rtie V i T T u A in Reading Hospital. l y ? ho atten , ded the atfair - ^ ·*· i _ i i a c - i r ' / r » n YVI/\ Ct»(-i»v TJWJ-I J n*»i .-.I.- Weather Eastern Pennsylvania -Extended Outlook Sunday thru Tuesday- Fair and cool Sunday and Monday. Partly sunny, a bit milder and chance of a shower Tuesday. Lows in 50s and upper Ws. Highs in 70s and upper 60s. Guests came from Frederick, Hanover. Spring Grove and Taneytown. Mr. and Mrs. Yingling were married Aug. 17, 1940, in Woodsboro Lutheran Church, Woodsboro, Md.. by the late Rev. Herbert Schmidt. They are the parents of three children, Mrs. Sandra Kump. R. ]; Richard, R. 1, and Rodney, R. 2, and have one grandchild. Mr. Yingling is employed by the Pennsylvania Department of Transpor- the Shapp administration to help provide $48 million in Bicentennial money, but state officials are balking at the idea. City Finance Director Leonard Moak said if Philadelphia did not get the money "the city and state are going to fall flat on their faces during the Bicentennial." WASHINGTON (AP) - No significant congressional opposition is threatening the U.S. commitments in the Sinai truce pact, and President Ford diets that Congress will approve the agreement. SALT LAKE CITY (AP) - A bomb exploded early today in a 17th-flor restroom of the Ken- necott Building, causing an estimated $50,000 damage, authorities said. No injuries were reported. Persons identifying themselves as members of the Weather Underground called Associated Press bureaus in Salt Lake City and San Francisco and claimed responsibility for the blast aimed at the Ken- necott Copper Corp., in protest against U.S. actions in Chile. WASHINGTON (AP) _ Longshoremen blocked by court orders from carrying out a boycott of grain shipments to the Soviet Union may begin calling in sick unless the injunctions are lifted. Handyman Slain; Robbed Of 60 Cents PHILADELPHIA (AP) -- A handyman has died after Using attacked by three men who robbed him of 60 cents, police said. William Anderson, 60. a retired electrician who often did repair work for neighbors at no charge, died of head injuries Thursday night at a Philadelphia hospital, authorities said. Three men jumped Anderson as he was leaving a bar and knocked him to the ground, according to police. Police said two of the alleged attackers returned and mingled with a crowd that gathered after the incident. Witnesses xinted out the men identified police as Timothy Cottle, 18, and Melvin Bond, 19. Province to commemorate the canonization of Mother Seton who established her community at Emmitstmrg, the coins were designed and struck (by the Franklin Mint of Philadelphia. An inch-and-a-half in diameter, the obserse of the coin is engraved with the well - known "Filicchi" profile of Elizabeth Ann Seton encircled with the words: "Canonization of Elizabeth Ann Seton" and the date, Sept. 14, 1975. The reverse of the coin depicts the Stone House, the first dwelling of Mother Seton and her infant community at Emmitsburg, with an inscription quoting Pope John XXIH at the time of beatification in 1963: "In a house that was very small but with ample space for charity, she sowed a seed in America which by Divine Grace grew into a large tree." The commemorative coins will The Cashtown Homemakers will meet on Wednesday afternoon, Sept. 10, at l o'clock at the home of Mrs. Margaret Kitzmiller, Seven Stars, forr ; their first fall meeting. Arendtsville Jr. Girl Scout Troop 788 will hold their first meeting on Monday after school from 3:30 until 5 o'clock at Zion Church. All Brownies will meet at the scout hut at 3:30 on Monday after school. Arendtsville Scout leaders include: Brownie Troop 742, first grade, Mrs. Jay Thomas; Brownie Troop 742, second and third grades, Mrs. Diane Hale and Mrs. Phyliss Price; Girl Scout Troop 788, Mrs. Wanda Warrenfeltz and Miss Debbie Thomas; Cadet Troop 321, Mrs. Joyce Beamer. Mr. and Mrs. Dean Shaffer, Biglerville R. 1, will be root ing for their niece, Miss Connie Harness, during the Miss America Pageant, on Saturday night. Connie is the current Miss Pennsylvania and will be participating in the pageant. The Shaffers' son, Mike, will be in Atlantic City for the contest. Daniel Kuhn, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Kuhn, Bendersville, has entered his freshman year at Mont Alto Campus of Penn State University where he go on sale for the first time in !is majoring in forestry. the Seton Shrine Center at Emmitsburg on Sunday. Sept. 14, canonization day. They will be available in three proof-like finishes: gold-on-sterling, sterling silver and bronze. The coins may only be purchased at Em- The bus for the Upper Adams Youth Bowling will stop at Bendersville on Saturday morning at 10 o'clock; Arendtsville, 10:10 and Biglerville 10:15. Bowling will begin at 10:30. DEATHS Mrs. Gerald N. Ryder Mrs. Grace Alice Ryder, 79, wife of Gerald N. Ryder. 325 N. Seton Ave., Emmitsburg, died at her home Thursday morning at 10:30 after having been in ill health for three years. She was a lifelong resident of Frederick County and a daughter Qf the late Samuel D. and Ida J. Sanders Cool. Mrs. Ryder was a member of the St. Joseph's Catholic Church of Emmitsburg and of the Sodality and the Altar Society. Surviving are two sons and a daughter: Gerald F. 'Ryder, 327 N. Seton Ave., Emmitsburg; William C. Ryder, Hagerstown, and Mrs. Wales Rightnour, Hy- atoville. Md.; 12 grandchildren and one great-grandchild; two brothers, George J. Cool, Emmitsburg, and Bernard V. Cool, Sykesville, Md.: and a sister, Mrs. Rose Muench, Emmits- j burg. Funeral services will be held Saturday, meeting at the Wilson Funeral Home in Emmitsburg at 9:30 a.m. to go to the St. Joseph's College Chapel for a Mass of Christian Burial at 10 a.m. The Rev. Fr. Harry T. Kuhn will officiate. Burial will be made in the new St. Joseph's Cemetery. Friends may call this evening at the funeral home where the Rosary will be recited at 8 p.m. Mrs. Robert E. Dehoff Mrs. Hope K. Dehoff, 61, wife of Robert E. Dehoff, Hanover R. 3, died Thursday at 8:05 a.m. at York Hospital. A daughter of the late Samuel and Martha (Weaver, Lehigh, Mrs. Dehoff belonged to the East Berlin Church of God of the Bible. Also surviving are: A son, Emanuel Dehoff, Mt. Holly; two daughters, Rachel and Lucy Dehoff, both at home; a granddaughter; three brothers, David W. Lehigh, Hanover R. 5; Amos P. and Charles S. Lehigh, both of Hanover R. 3; an adopted sister, Rosella Sutherland, West Virginia. The funeral will be held Sunday at 2 p.m. from the Pleasant Hill Church on the Brethren, near Spring Grove. Officiating will be the Rev. James I. George, to be assisted by Elder Fred Miller. Burial will be in Pleasant Hill Church of the Brethren Cemetery. day at 2 p.m. at the funeral home at 1903 Market St.', Camp Hill with the Rev. Gary B. Collins officiating. Burial will be in St. John's Cemetery. There will viewing. Mrs. John Gramm Mrs. Mary Ellen Gramm, 79, 4109 Passmore St., Philadelphia,: and f o r m e r l y of Camp Hill, died Wednesday at, Philadel- accident. She was a member of St. Timothy's Catholic Church, Philadelphia, and the Senior Citizens Club of the church; and the widow of John R. Gramm. Surviving are a son, Bernard Stafford, Lincoln, Mich.; three daughters, Mrs. Ellen Pillifant, Violence In Coal Strike Dashes Hope CHARLESTON, W.Va. (AP) -- Violence at several mines dashed virtually any nope of i settling the strike by the end of the week, as predicted by United Mine Workers President Arnold Miller. Industry and labor sources cautiously predicted earlier in the week that an end to the strike was in sight after the UMW and the Bituminous Coal mitsburg. and the edition is! A rendtsviUe Cub Pack 70, den limited to orders placed before wm Md its first den Sept. 14, 1976. School Night (Continued From Page 1) decided to establish a "Dean W. E. Tilberg Award of Merit" to .be given annually to the unit with the best record of community service during the year. The ifirst presentation will take place at the November, 1976 banquet. The award was named for Dr. W. E. Tilberg because he, in addition to establishing the Black Walnut district, has had an outstanding record of public service throughout his life. (Richard Slick, announced plans for a Council Fitness Championship competition for Cubs to be held at the Paradise Elementary Center near Thomasville Oct. 4 from 1 to 4 p.m. The Black Walnut district will be in charge of one phase of the events. Mrs. Patricia Morrow reported on a Cornerstone training session to be held Sept. 17 and a Cub Leader training to be held Oct. 15 at St. James L u t h e r a n Church at 7:30 p.m. District Commissioner Himmelreich reported a Scout Roundtable will be held Sept. 10 and a Cub Roundtable Sept. 11. both at 7:30 p.m. in St. James Lutheran Church. Preliminary plans were announced by Chairman Slick' for the District Scout Show to be held Nov. 20-22 at the National Guard Armory here. The show will be set up Nov. 20. I meeting on Monday evening, following school, at the home of den mother, Mrs. Shirley McCauslin. The time of the meeting will be approximately 4:15 to 5:15. Boys will need permission slips for the bus driver. Dues of 65c should be paid at the first meeting of each month. Any toy. aged eight, interested in joining cubs, should call Mrs. McCauslin, 677-6622. WSU DEAN WITCHITA, Kan. (AP) Witchita State University has selected a Pennsylvania educator to head its college of health related professions, the school announced Thursday. Dr. Sidney D. Rodenberg, dean of the School of Allied Medical Professions at the University of Pennsylvania, was named dean of the college. Bethel No. 12, Jobs Daughters, will hold their first meeting for September on Monday evening at 7 o'clock in the Masonic Temple, Gettysburg. Installation of the Bethel Guardian Council is scheduled for this meeting. The regular meeting of Biglerville Grange will not be held on Saturday because of fair week. Installation of officers will be held at the next meeting on Saturday, Sept. 13. at 8 p.m. at the grange hall. Vincent Guss, son of Rev. and Mrs. Jerome V. Guss. Bendersville. left on Wednesday to begin a one year internship in the min- istery at Moxham Lutheran Church, Johnstown, Pa. Vincent is a third-year student at Gettysburg Theological Seminary. The Cashtowu-Mcknightstown Senior Citizens will meet on Thursday afternoon, Sept. 11, at 1:30 at Flohr's Lutheran Church. Miss Judy Dennis will give a talk on her trip to Costa Rica and a report will be given on the bus tour planned for late September or early October. Hostesses for the meeting are Mrs. Kathryn Pepple and Mrs. Cora Weaver. The Allied Veterans Council will meet Monday at 8 p.m. at the Legion Woods, Biglerville. Leaders of firing squads are requested to attend. Roman masonry consisted of standardized square stones laid without mortar. Mrs. James Schildt Mrs. Dorothy Marion Schildt, 66, on 18 Scott St., Hanover, died Wednesday at 5:15 p.m. at her home. She was a daughter of the late Kessler and Viola Berk- heirner Wollet. Her first husband, Earl Joseph Long, died October 30, 1958. Her second husband James C. Schildt, died July 4, 1973. She was a member of St. Matthew's Lutheran Church. Surviving are six sons and daughters, Mrs. Shirley Forry, Hanover; Ronald Long, Phoenix, Ariz.; Mrs. Patricia Reichart, New Oxford R. 1; Mrs. Jean Reichart, Shirley, Mass.; Mrs. Sharon Emig, New Oxford; Thomas Long, Hanover; a stepdaughter, Mrs. Mary Agnes Stonesifer, Mullertown; 28 grandchildren; a sister, Mrs. Meta Pollans, Dover, and a stepbrother, Robert Wollet, Hanover R. 4. The funeral will be held Saturday at 2 p.m. from the Wetzel Funeral Home, Hanover, with Rev. Dr. Arthur Ruths, her pastor, officiating. Burial will be in Rest Haven Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home this evening. Robert Andrews Robert M. Andrews, 79, Lemoyne. died Wednesday at Holy Spirit Hospital, Camp Hill. He was a Harrisburg city engineer from 1944 to 1964; a charter member of Christ Presbyterian Church, Allendale; a member of the American Society of Civil Engineering; and was associated with the F. H. McGraw Construction Co. doing government work in New York, Connecticut, Pennsylvania, Ohio and Kentucky. He was project manager for construction of the Naval Air Base in Bermuda in 1941. He served in the Flash and Sound Rangers Division of the U.S. Engineers during World War I. He was a graduate of Harrisburg Technical High School and Princeton University. He also attended Gettysburg College. He is survived by his wife. Mrs. Vesta H. Andrews, a daughter, Carolyn Mae, at home; and a sister, Dr. Katharine Andrews, of Wellesiey, Mass. Services will be held Satar- Delaney, Burlington. N.J., and Mrs. Jean Walters, Philadelphia: 11 grandchildren; a n d five great-grandchildren. Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated Monday at 10 a.m. at St. Theresa's Catholic Church. New Cumberland, with UlAUKAJ *"»·*· W * ilJJ. tJ. -Uii-^il. A A J t J L W - W I · I · l , San Diego, Calif.. Mrs. Winifred Operators Association agreed jointly investigate miners' complaints about the slowness of grievance procedures. Miller said in announcing ths agreement that he expected miners would be back on the job by week's end. Dissatisfaction with the speed the Rev. Frank M. Kumontis| of grievance handling was blamed for the initial walkout as celebrant. Burial will be in Gettysburg National Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home at 1303 Bride St., New Cumberland, M o n d a y from 9 a.m. until time of services. Mrs. Willis Guise Mrs. Elda I. Guise, 80, York Springs R. 2, Huntington Twp., died Thursday morning at 9:50 in the Carlisle Hospital where she had 1 been a patient for a week. Born in Huntington Twp., she was a daughter of the late Peter and Leah (Weigle) Group, and was a member of the Idaville United Methodist Church, of the Auxiliary of the York Springs Fire Co. and of the Senior Citizens of York Springs. She and her husband, Willis J. Guise, had been married 56 years. Surviving are her husband, Willis Guise; a son, Stewart E. Guise, York Springs R. 2; a grandchild, one great - grandchild, two nieces and a nephew. Funeral services will be held Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the Pittenturf Funeral Home, York Springs, with her pastor, Robert E. Hartz, officiating. Interment will be in Sunnyside Cemetery, York Springs. Friends may call at the funeral home in York Springs Saturday evening from 7 to 9. Mrs. John E. Fortney Mrs. Fanny Fortney. 93, Carlisle, died 1 Wednesday evening at her home. Mrs. Fortney was born May 17. 1882 in Emmitsburg, and was the widow of John E. Fortney. She was a member of the St. Patrick Catholic Church and the St. Patrick Women's Coun:il and the Sodality. Surviving is a daughter, Miss Dolores Fortney, Carlisle, and several nieces and nephews. A Mass of Christian Burial will be held Saturday at 10:30 a.m. from the St. Patrick Shrine Church with Rev. Michael Bennett as celebrant. Burial will be in the adjoining church cemetery. Friends may call at the Hoffman Funeral Home, Carlisle, tonight from 7 to 9 p.m. with a rosary service at 8 p.m. Mrs. Michael Sarakon Mrs. E. Catherine Sarakon, 65, wife of Michael (Joe) Sara- kon, Waynesboro R. 3, died at 3:30 a.m. Thursday at the Waynesboro Hospital. She was born at Welly's Mill, daughter of the late Abram L. in Logan County on Aug: 11. That walkout by a few dissident miners eventually spread into eight states, idling about .80,000 of the nation's 125,000 soft coal miners. The West Virginia Coal Association said 36,000 of the state's 50,000 miners were idle Thursday, an increase of about 6,000 over Wednesday. There was no picketing in eastern Kentucky, Virginia, and Pennsylvania, where miners began returning to work Tuesday. U n i o n officials in the coalfields said most UMW em- ployes expressed hope the strike would end so they could return to work. But they said miners would not go against tradition of honoring pickets. Observers noted that miners showed no inclination to return to work before Monday at 'the earliest. MOUNTAIN VIEW, Calif. (AP) -- Former astronaut Alfred M. Worden says he wiU retire from the National Aeronautics and Space Administration this week. Worden, 43, is chief of the applications division of NASA's Ames Research Center here. He said he will become vice president of the High Flight Foundation at Colorado Springs, Colo. and Alta (Koons) Spangler. The family moved to Hagerstown 1922. As a young woman, Mrs. Sarakon was employed in Hagerstown. She returned to Waynesboro in 1942 and was employed at Landis Tool Co. until her retirement in 1963. Mrs. Sarakon was a member of Faith United Methodist Church. In addition to her husband, she is survived by a stepson, Donald Sarakon, Waynesboro, and two stepgrandchildren. Also surviving are bhese brothers and sisters: Leroy K. Spangler, Washington, D.C.; Frank V. Spangler, Fairfield R. 2; Albert Spangler, Salt Lake City, Utah; Armour Spangler, Zullinger; Arthur Spangler and Mrs. Frances Moats, both of Hagerstown; and Mrs. Eugene Bostwick, Fairfield, and a stepbrother, G l e n n Brunner, Waynesboro. The funeral will be held Sunday at 2 p.m. in the Grove Funeral Home, Waynesboro, in charge of the Rev. Howard Smith. Interment will be in Green Hill Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home from 7 to 9 p.m. Saturday. power saw True professional quality. Extra cutting capacity. Comlorlable handling. Features new Safety Switch and Safety Guard Slop. 10 Amp motor delivers 1 a -j H.P. High 5700 RPM cutting speed. 2 3 ,s" cuts at 90° 17s" at 45°. Automatic blower. MODEL 574 Reg. $39.99 Dr///s,.. Drives... Removes double insulated drive-r-drill Forward or reverse with Trigger Speed ControMrorn " Olo 1000 RPM Drive or remove screws, nuts or bolts. Vi H.P. motor. Double reduction gearing for added torque. Double insulated for 2-prong plug use. Removable side handle. MODEL 457 · Reg. $41.99 $29.99 YOUR CHOICE Open Mondays Fridays 7 A.M. to 9 P.M. Zerfing's Hardware, Inc. Gettysburg LittlMtown

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free