The Weirton Daily Times from Weirton, West Virginia on August 18, 1966 · Page 2
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August 18, 1966

The Weirton Daily Times from Weirton, West Virginia · Page 2

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Weirton, West Virginia
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Thursday, August 18, 1966
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Page 2
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2- Weirton Diily Tim*«, Thurv, Aug. 18, 1966 Deaths «·«» Funerals Mrs. A. Szczepkowsk The Rosary Society of Sacreo Heart of Mar)' Roman Catholic Church will recite the rosary for Mrs. Anna M. Szczcpkow- ski Friday at 7 p .m. at the Schwerha Chapel. Calling hours at the Schwcrha Mortuary are from 2 to 4 and from' 7 to 9 p. m, loday and Friday. A blessing service will be held (here Saturday at 8:30 a. m. followed by Requiem High Mass at Sacred Heart Church at 9 a. m. with the Rev. Fr. Emil Dohosz as cele brant. Burial will he made at St. Pauls Cemetery. Rev. Mr. Harry Roach The Rev. Mr. Harry Roach 63, of Malvern, Pa., died Tuesday of a heart attack en roulc to Ins home. He was bom in Pughlown son of the late Mr. and Mrs James Roach, and had attend cd New Cumberland Hig; School, Wooster (Ohio) College and Princeton Seminary in Princeton, N. J. Rev. Mr. Ran(f.\ had most re cently served on ttie Naliona Board of Missions of the Umtcc Presbyterian Church ot the U. S. Survivors include liis widow, Polty Roach, and sev eral cousins in the Weirlon area. Friends may call at tie Kings Funeral Home in Apollo, Pa. where services will be helc Saturday at 11 a. m. Mrs. D. W. Ackman TITUSVILLE, Fla -- Mrs. He. len M. Ackman, wife of Donald W. Ackman of Holiday L a n e , Titusville, died Wednesday. She was a former resident of Frankfort Springs, Pa. She was born Aug. 1, 1927, in Hanover Townsliip, Pa., daughter of Mrs. Edna Koelhe of Orlando, Fla., and the late Richard Kocthe. Surviving in addition to her husband and mother are a daughter, Pamela Dawn at home; a brother, Darrell Koethe of Orlando and an a u n t , Miss Lenora Koelhe o[ Pittsburgh. Interment will be made in Florida. Arrangements are incomplete. Chester J. Simeral STEUBENVILLE -- Chester J. Simeral, 80, of the John F. Kennedy Apis, of Steubenville, died at his home Wednesday. He was born Sept. 17, 1885, in Sleubcnvillc son ot the late W. S. and Ida Jcnes Simeral During World War II he served as an administrator of (he OPA and was employed until his retirement as an administrator of the Federal Housing Bureau. Mr. Simeral was a member fLDWH5 FlOWdPHOHE 748-3100 33G6 WST-WfllllON King Refuses To Halt Marches To White Areas and elder of Hie Westminster Hresbylerian Church of Stcu- benville. Surviving are his widow, CHICAGO (UPI) -Martin Fausline Barrcll Simeral; a|Lu lnel . King went ahead today son, William U. of Denver,| with plans for more marches Colo.; a brother, Kred of Sana Monica, Calif., and two grandchildren. Friends, may call at the Mc- Clavo Funeral Home, Sleufoen- villc, from 2 lo 4 and from 7 to 9 p.m. Friday. Services will be hold at Mc- Clavc Chapel Saturday at 11 a.m. wilh the licv. Dr. Ross A. Porter officiating. Burial will be made at Union Cemetery. John Perrilla STEUBENVILLE - John Petrilla, 77, formerly of Lincoln Blvd., Steubcnville, died Wednesday at Hie Knights of St. George Home in Wellsburg, where he had resided siice October, 1*1, Son of the late Paul and Mary Ighnat Pelrilla, he was b o r n June 22, 1889, in Czechoslovakia and had been a resident of Steu- benviltc since coming to t h e U.S. in 1906. He was retired in 1956 as a millwright with the Wheeling Steel Corp. Mr. Pelrilla was married to the former Barbara Felsoci, who died in 1947. He remarried 1950 the former Anna Koslru- banic, who survives. Surviving in addition to Ms widow are three sons, Michae of Tulsa, Okla., Paul of Alham bra, Calif., and John T. of Win tersville; a daughter, Mrs. Do (Mary) Mulrooney of Sfeuhen ville; a stepson, Steve Koslru banic of Gerard, Pa., and eigh grandchildren. He was preced ed in death by an infant soi and two sisters, Mrs. Anna Ka sarda of Follansbec and Mrs Mary Felsocy of Steubenville. He was.a member of Holy Name Cathedral, where Requi em High Mass will be celebra^ ed Saturday at !):Sn a.m. will] mrlal following at Mt. Calvary Cemetery.. Friends may rail from 7 to 9 p.m. today and from 2 to and 7 to 9 p.m. Friday at the Mosti Funeral Home, Steubenville, where the rosary will be ·ceiled at 8 p.m. Mrs. Julia Brown Mrs. Julia Brown, 84, o! 641 Delia St., Weirlon, was dead on arrival at Weirton General Hos pital Wednesday at 2 p.m. She was born Nov. 2, 1881, a Mt. Independence, Pa,, dough ter o! the late James and Loui sa Nevols, and had resided ii Weirton since coming f r o m Vanderbilt, Pa., in 1950. She was a member of the First Christian Church at Con nelLsville, Pa., and was marriet in Greensburg, Pa., to Davic Brown, who preceded her in death in 1931. Surviving are four daughters Mrs. Louise Beebout of Con way, Pa., Mrs. Adelaide Net son of Connellsville, Mrs. Clar ence (Beulah) Gil more ot Rochester, Pa., and Mrs. Isabella Crossland of Vanderbilt; tliret sons, Clyde A. Roach, will whom she made her h o m e Arthur of Heightslow.i, N. J. and Richard Brown of Burgetts town; eight grandchildren am nine great grandchildren. Friends may call M the Slee and Wolfe B'uneral Home tortaj from 7:30 to 10 p.m. The body will be removed Friday to th Brooks Funeral Home in Con nellsville, where services wi I be held Saturday afternoon. Interment will be made a the Greenridgc Memorial Cemetery in Connellsville. inlo all-while neighborhoods despite criticism thai the open housing demonstrations actually were hurting the cause. An unprecedented summit mceling with Chicago's lop political and religious leaders Wednesday failed to convince King and his aides to call of] their direct action campaign against housing segregation. The marathon meeting also failed to · convince Chicago Mayor Richard J. Daley one t!ie city's real estate dealers to grant King's demands for an "open city." More than two score of Chicago's most influential civi rights, political and religious leaders met in an Episcopal parish house at Ihe foot of the city's Rush Street night club district. When the meeling broke up after more than .six hours, Daley was whisked off In a bi| black limousine and the civi: rights leaders called a news conference. CORRECTION! THIS ITEM APPEARED INCORRECTLY IN WEDNESDAY'S EDITION OF THE WEIRTON DAILY TIMES! IT SHOULD HAVE READ: HARD S A L A M I BY THE PIECE 89 6 Drivers Fined At Wellsburg WELLSBURG Six traffic cases and two miscellaneous cases were heard yesterday in Mayor J. Hubert McCracken's court. Six persons were fined, one bond was forfeited and two charges were dismissed. Clarence Smith rl 2228 Mari- atwa SI., Wellsburg, was fined 55G.5fi for driving Itft of center. A charge of driving while intoxicated w a s dismissed against Smith. Fined $12.50 each for failure lo have then: vehicles under conlrol, were Eh.abeth J. Coss of RD 2, Wellsburg, and David J. Cresap of 420 Commerce St., "iVellsburg. Fined for speeding were Joseph Nichols of 2800 Charles St., Wellsburg, ?12.50, and Bradford M. Liggett of 121 Hillcrcst Dr., Wellsburg, $10.50. The case of John E. Williams of Moundsville, charged wilh a stop sign violation, was dismissed. la other a c t i o n , Mayor McCracken fined Lawrence Mozingo of RD 1, Wellsburg, 56.50 for assault and battery. W. N. James Williams of 62! High St., Wellsburg, forfeited a 516.50 bond, for disturbing the peace. PETRUCCI'S BURGETTSTOWN, PA. BOYCOTT (Conliniied from Page One Rubin, an organizer ai the Viet Nam Day Committee from Berkeley, Calif. He has been silling in the hearing room for Hie past two days--clad in a winter-weight uniform of a soldier of the American Revolu- lion--wailing for his cliance lo lei I Ihe world why he thinks America is the aggressor in Viet Nam. Otherwise, in livo days of hearings, the commillee has he.ird from two "unfriendly"-and noisy -- witnesses; a reformed member of the mililanl- ly Communisl Progressive Labor party; a staff member of a conservative magazine who said he "infiltrated" an anti- Vicl Nam war group, and a county official from California who witnessed an atlempl to block a troop train at Oakland last year. But most of Inc. lime the committee members sal on their raised p l a t f o r m and walched flying squads of U.S. marshals and Capitol policemen carry out shouting opponents of the committee and the American war efforl. Nearly ·!() were arresled in all, including five young women and a goalecd man in clerical garb who fold police as he iras hiislled aivay, "f excommunicate you all." Set aside for Die momenl was a legal challenge--the mosl serious il has ever faced--lo the commiltee's conslilutionali- Iv. Filed by the same American Civil Liberties U n io n lawyers who are represenling some of :lhe. witnesses, the suit ]V being 'considered by a special Ihrce- iiudge courl. A scheduled hearing Wednesday was postponed indefinilely until Ihe court could decide whether the case belonged before it. kalumbo's Western Auto WEIRTON SHOPPING PLAZA CLOSED FRIDAY AUGUST 19, 1966 IK OlSfRVANCI OF WIIRTON COMMUNITY BAY AT KENNTWOO* PARK. BUS TICKETS ·ni RIDE TICKETS MAY IE PURCHASE! HERI an MAM :T A us IAV IOR WIIRTOH AY KINNYWMI PARK Successor To Moo Defense Minister Moves Up In China HONG KONG (UPI) Communist Chinese Defense Minister Lin Piao appeared £iifc-by-side with parly Chairman Mao Tse-tung at a mass rally in Peking today, providing further evidence the Red army chief is now the No. 2 man in Peking hierarchy. In the clearest indication of Lin's new prominence in lop leadership of Communist nation, Peking Radio listed Hie 55- year-old defense minister se- ond (o Mao in its broadcast report of Ihe nation's leaders attending the rally. Priority Indicated The Chinese allach great importance to such listings which usually indicate the Through The Years THIRTY-FIVE YEARS AGO Mayor J. William Moulds of Holidays Cove and R.M. Brown New Cumberland solicitor, attended a meeting of Tri-State area mayors in Wheeling to seek a solution to Ihe ills of Ihe coal industry and a plan to stabilize the industry without governmental control. TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO William Spiker, 18, of Weir- cresi, who was inducted into Ihe Army, was assigned lo iTt. Thomas, Ky., lor training. FIFTEEN YEARS AGO Copt. William Spiker of Weir cresl completed his 100th combat mission over Korea a p d was to return home in August for a furlough. order of precedence in the power hierarcy. Today was Ihe second time in less than a week that Lin has been named in Chinese broadcasts in a way that inferred he I'.'.d become the second most powerful man in Red China. Only Name Cited Last Saturday Ihe Communisl parly's ruling Central Committee issud a communique in Which Lin was the only Chinese official mentioned by name, aside from Mao. The official Yugoslav news ap.ency Tanjug, in a Monday dispelch accepted al face value by many Western observers said Lin emerged f r o m the committee meeting with two key party posts --those of first deputy chairman of the Central Commitee and chairman of Ihe commillcc's military commission. Laymen Elect Blankenship Larry Blankenship of 124 Wil- .ow Laoe, Follansbee, was elected treasurer and Panhandle Zone Chairman of the District Layman's Fellowship of the Church of the Nazarene held al Stimmersville, W. Va. He is a member of the Weirton Church of the Nazarene of which Ihe Rev, Mr. John W. May is pastor. Mrs. Blankenship also attended the meeting. Kansas, Iowa Hit By Storms By United Press Internationa A quail line pushed southward across the Midwest today and carried battering slorms and high winds lo Kansas and fowa. Cool air followed the slorm line and dropped temperatures over much of tlic Middle Wesl. Rains and Ihundershowers of lesser intensity slapped parts of the South and \Vest. An inch of rain, accompanied by winds up lo 61 miles an hour, hit Kansas City in less than an hour shortly after midnight. Wind gusts of 58 miles an hour lashed Topelra Kan. Dodge City, Kan., was drenched by an inch of rain Wednesday night. An inch and a third of rain fell at Correclionville, Iowa in hour and a quarter laic Wednesday night Tornado watches were poslcd in Kansas Ciiy. lluntsville, Ala., received 2.35 inches of rain Wednesday wilh more pre- diclcd loday. Si. funnel clouds and waler- spouls were sighted near Key West, Fla., Wednesday. Rains were falling today in Ihe Southwest, where hash flooding occurred near Douglas, Ariz., Wednesday. The U.S. Weather Bureau forecast considerable flooding on the Frio River downstream from Derby. Tex. IANNETTPS Garden Center *ope insect control We've a (Scottsh product for any lawn problem *· *-^xA ^ ^ Lawn insects? Scotts new COPE is the jj answer.ltgctsriclofmost every lawn pest around including cutworms, sod webworms, ants, chinch- bugs and a rate of olhers. U even grubproofs your l a w n Cor a f u l l year -keeps moles and skunks ' away too. 1 2,500 sq ft 5,000 sq ft J 2.95 5.75 FABULOUS BUYS ON UKO LAWN MOWERS WHEEUIORSE LAWN AND GARDEN TRACTORS IANNETTFS GARDEN CENTEX Tri-SUles Most Complete Garden Center Open Daily 9:30'fo 7:00 INCLUDING SUN On R(mie 22, between Florence »nd.Paris PHONE 9i7-5060 -Code 412 i · · !*,,, Watson Named Unanimously By Democrat Board WELUSBURG of William E. The election Watson. 2000 4 Held In Sale Of Stolen Metal BUFFALO, N.Y. (UPl)-Four men, including a former Buffalo slcelworker, awaited prosecution today in the Ihefl of $35,000 in valuable metal from nn interstate truck shipment. Main SI., Wellsburg, as cUair-l Arrested on the city's west man of the Brooke Counlyiside Wednesday and arraigned - · - before U.S. Commissioner Edmund F. Maxwell were Colin R. Turner Jr. 26, of Niagara Falls, and Gerlando Jerry Italia, 42, of Buffalo. Bolh were released on bail pending a pre- Democratic mittec was Executive confirmed Com- unanimously yesterday at a meeting of Ihe commillee held in the Wellsburg Elks Club. Mr. Walson succeeds Thomas Love ot who resigned lo accepl n federal apjxinlmcnt. Mr'. Watson is a member of fee law firm of Pinsky, Mahan, Barnes and Watson of Wellsburg. Members allending yesler- day's session were Mr. Walson and Mrs. Eleanor Bickerslaff of Wellsburg District, Mary Ciccolelh and Guy Casinclli of Cross Creek District, and Hairy Davis and Mrs. Frances Harrison of Buffalo District. A prior move challenging (lie selection of Mr. Walson by Mr. Casinclli was cancelled. Ptans election cussed. for the fall general campaign were dis- Burglars Foiled WELLSBURG - A representative of tile Manufacturers Light and Heat Co. offices at 944 Commerce St., Wellsburg, notified Wellsburg police ot ain attempted breaking and entering there. A bar 1-ad been Used in trying to break in tlirough a door of (he garage. hearing Sepl. 7. T nreco 44 aUo of Buffalo, was apprehended late Wednesday and was to be arraigned loday. A fourth man, Hocco Campagna, 26, now of Sharon, Pa., was arrested by agents ot the FBI' -Pittsburgh olficc, the FBI said. Squire Lahita Fines 3 Drivers FOLLANSBEE drivers were fined violations Lahita's courl. Three for trafiic Airline Strikers Hint New Pact To Be Accepted WASHINGTON (UPI) -Rank and file members _of Hie striking airline in a c h i n i st s union are indicating they will give their proposed contract "a big yes vote" Friday, according to union sources. Sentiment among the highly- independent 35,1011 members of the International Association of Machinists is building toward ratification on the new three- year pact, the sources said Wednesday. Ratification Friday would mark an end to INC nation's longest and largest airlino strike which began July 8 and grounded Trans World, Eastern, United. Northwest and National airlines. Their first Rights would resume this weekend, if Ihe contract is approved. AFIvCIO President George Meany urccd Ihe airline machinists Wednesday lo "so- in^elayn^iid-e^ir^^victorr^ ilo by Iheir negolialors early Ben Yano, 52, of .-- ^ |. improper registration plate, SIOJ Tllc mw conlr;icl |)roposal and costs, arrdsled by stale P"-! carr j c ., $93 inil.'ioii iii wage and lienefil increases and is $18 lice on lit. 2. David J. Mega, 23, Follansbee, expired West Virginia temporary registration license, arrested by stale police on FJ- dersville Road, $10 and costs. Rudolph Zambarda, 54, of Colliers, expired West Virginia inspection sticker, $10 and costs, arrested, by state police on lit. 2. million higher than a proposed pact rejected July .11. the membership The first known mention of oranges is in the second bonk of the "Five Classics" -- possibly edited by Confucius --which appeared 500 B.C. Ctiina about OPEN TONIGHT 6:30 lo 8:00 Dedicated to Community Service So Easy To Shop for all Back-to-School Needs With a CITIZENS CHECKING ACCOUNT OPEN A SPECIAL CHECKING ACCOUNT CIIEdfCS. §2.00 Your Name'fl'ill Belmprinled FREE On. All your cliecks Yonr Savings INSURED Ul'.TO $10,000 Really , . . there's no better tray la ilo all your shopping than iriih n Cilhrns Special Checking Account, There's no icony about lotingcash. . . you have a complete record ofctery cent you spend. Gel the habit. . . pay ly r.hcrk . . . even when you charge your mer- chandiieyou can pay ly mail. Open an account loday. So many of your friends already enjoy the adranlnt^cs of n Cili:e.ns account. Dedicated To Community Service CCMP MAIN STREET AT UE AVENVI ··nk Mw. 9:30»« 3 - Tuw. 9:30 to 3. Wrf. 9:30 to 5 Thur. 9:30 to 3 and 6:30 to S - Fri. 9:30 to 3 OPEM SATURDAYS 9:30 to NOON

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