PAGE TWO. THE DAILY NEWS, HUNTINGDON AND MOUNT UNION, PA., MONDAY, JUNE 19, 1961. Obituaries Frank E. Scutchall Frank E. Scutchall of Hopewell died Sunday, June 18. 1961, at a.m. at his late home. He had been ill for the past four years. He wa? born August 2, 1894, it Hopewell, a son of Simon anc loan (Ford) Scutchall. He was married to Delia Mae Wright on May 18, 1916, at Cumberland, Md His wife survives along with three children: Merrill Scutchall o Washington, D. C., Frank E. Scut chall, Jr., of Norfolk, Va., and Mrs Marvin (Lucille) Long of Riddles burg. There are six grandchildren One son preceded him in death Surviving are three" sisters, Mrs Jesse (Grace). Mellott and Mrs Walter (Maggie) Singer of Hope well and Mrs. Harry (Edna) Cum raings of South Fork and one brother, .Edward Scutchall of Los Angeles, Calif. He was a member of the Methodist Church of Hopewell. He was employed as a coal miner for several years and was last employee as a meat cutter at the Zeth store. Funeral services will be held on Wednesday at 2:00 p.m. from the Methodist' Church at Hopewell. .The Rev. Fred Moore will officiate. Interment will 'be made in the Hopewell Cemetery. Friends may call at the Masood funeral chapel after 7 p. m. this evening until 9 a. m. on Wednesday and than at the church from 10 a.m. until the hour for the service. Mrs. Mary Olive Kissiel Mrs. Mary Olive Kissiel of Mapleton Depot, died at her late home at 10:45 p.m. on Saturday, June 17, 1961. She had been ill for four years. She was born June 6, 1899, at East Palestine, Ohio, a daughter o£ Samuel arid Mary (Temple) Bair. She was married May 18, 1929, to Roy Kissiel, with the Rev. Mr. Kittle officiating. Her husband survives along with two brothers, Herman Bair of Huntingdon and Wilbert Bair of Mill Creek, and one sister; Mrs. Howard Sears of Lewistown and her mother. The Kissiels made their first home in Meadville and then came to Mapleton in 1930. She was a member of the EUB Church of Mapleton. Funeral services will be held on Wednesday at 2 p.m. from the EUB Church of Mapleton. The Rev. Robert Callihan will officiate. Interment will be made in the Mapleton IOOF Cemetery. Friends may call at the Clark funeral home in Mount Union after noon on Tuesday .and then at the church ' after 11 a.m. on Wednesday. Clay W. Fink Clay W. Fink of Eichelberger- towa died this Monday morning, June IS, 1961, at 4:30 a. m at his home. He had been iH sine* March, I960. The deceased wa* born January 17, 1875 in Hopewell Township, Bedford County, a son o£ Join W. and Lydia (Fluke) Fink. He was united in marri- ?ge to lizzie Cessna who preceded him in death on August 7, 1958. . . ' He was of the Reformer faith. Mr. Fink was a coal miner by occupation. He is survived'. by the following children: Mrs. Mildred Sellen, Philadelphia; Mrs. Earnie Eichelbergex, Hopewell; Cuthbert Fink and Mrs. Blanche Zimmerman, both of Riddlesburg; Mrs. Diora Oaks, Hopewell ana Mrs. Clarice Zimmerman, Martinsfour.g. One daughter and two sons preceded him in death. Sixteen grandchildren, 15 great grandchildren and six great great grandchildren also survive. He was the last surviving member of his immediate family. Funeral services will be held at the late home on Wednesday, June 21, at 3:30 p. m. Interment will be made in the Reformed Cemetery, Yellow Creek, directed- by the Masood funeral service, Saxton. Friends will be received at the Fink home after -7 p. in. Tuesday and until the hour for the services. * O'CLOCK COFFEE One Of A&P't Fine Coffee* . . . Aliv» With Flavorl Ib. 57c ASP Super Market Huntingdon—Mount Union normal arch health (hoes for children Sturdy Styles For School or Play WESTBROOK'S 515 Washington St. Little Cancer Crusaders Turn In Splendid Job The weather didn't cooperate, the-little Cancer Crusaders were shivering with cold, but when Mount Union's Cancer Crusade Tag Day's receipts were totalled, they amounted to $142.50; a goodly sum to collect on a cold, windy day when few shoppers braved the elements. Jeanne Lyn Greene, the youngest Crusader, was back on the corner she occupied last year, with last year's pigtails having developed into an entrancing ponytail. Of course, a six-year- old can't be expected to be too exact in her choice of words, so she kept asking passers-by if they "wanted to collect to the Cancer Crusade." And Jeanne Lyn didn't like it a bit if a personal friend stopped to tell her had an even $21.00. Frisbiiia :hat some other Crusader had caught him first. After an hour in the cold breezes, she made a fast trip home for gloves, but was back on the job in a jiffy. She remained faithful to her ;ask until 5 o'clock when she was persuaded to call it a. day. 3ut thanks to Jeanne Lyn'g determination, the contents of her :an yielded $16.02. Among other veterans of last fear's Cruside wer« Barbara rUley, who was back at her-old )ost in front of the Murphy Store, and Joe Barrett, who gain manner his old stand at ;he Weis Store. A little visitor 'rom Altoona, Jackie Streightiff, worked at the borough parking ot and Slaine Cohenour was also duty. taming $11.68. Dennis Boggs waylaid the A & P customers and collected 512.98. -George Christoff, a veteran Crusader of the past three years, has- earned the title of the "Roving Crusader." He returned in the evening for another try, and collected a total of $15.35. Priscilla Greene and Paula Fields contributed greatly to the success of the day. These little nine-year-olds left their posts only long enough for a quick lunch, and a few short breaks to warm numb fingers. Wind-blown and tired they were persuadec to call it a day at 7:30, and they stood by until their cans were emptied and the money counted. Priscilla had $25.53, and Paula comforted Paula by saying: "Never mind, Paula. Next year you'll get as much as I did, for see you're new and I'm a carryover from last year." It is interesting to note that seven of the 12. children who helped make tag day a success had lost one of their grandparents to the disease they were helping fight. Miss Nora Rabenstein, Tag Day chairman is justly proud of her youthful Crusaders, many of whom have requested the privilege of working again next year. Two Pleas Of (Continued From First Page) Diana Fazeribaker collected ill.SS in her coin can. When bile. Miss Nora Rabenstein, adul chairman, congratulated her o success and asked where sh md been, Diana's first impuls was not to tell where she ha truck gold, but she decided t whisper her secret to Paul Fields, who took up the stan> i front of the Saxe Store. Cathy Barrett and Grace Goss ivho patrolled the Jefferso; Street entrance of the Murph^ Store, turned in a coin can coil HEW LIFE FOR WORN FAUCETS 1 : 1 1 Prolong the life of your faucet with Crest Replacement Stems for Sink, Lavatory and Bath Faucets. Complete stock on hand. Repairing and Remodeling our ipc- J cialty. § D. C. Goodman I & Sons A . MOUNT UNION Flemming Urges Crusade For Pluoridation New York: Former Secretary jf Health, Education and Welfare Arttar S. Flemming today firm Ty endorsed the use of fluoridate svater as an effective and _satf Teventive in curbing dental decay. Calling lor an informed an aroused citizenry to help sav childireu's teeth, Dr. Flemmin warned "that millions of Ainer, an children are being needlesslj dtenied the benefits—now and it ater years—oif healthy teeth. There is "a militant and mis juiided minority who are eon riving to fight fihe forwarc wogress of fluoridation. In nuan nstances they are persons wht avfe been, in trouble:'with the ood and Drug Administration be -ause- of their willingness tc >lace . economic interests' aheac health interests." "No more tragic—or inexcusa jle situation—was called to m; Attention during years as « mera r of the Eisenhower Aidtodnis- ration," declares Flemming lore ®ISR 97 millum people i ;he United States have decayec eeth requiring treatment; mori than 21 million have lost their eeth—and tasmly dental bill total $2.4 billion annually, th ormer Secretary reveals in .-an article "Let's Sav« Our Chil xen's Teeth," IWrty years o€ .scientific re eairch proves that -fluoridatet water drunk from infancy wil jrevent two out of three cavitie a children's teeth, and more- •ver, that it continues to be ei ective iJhroughout life. The umerican Dental Association, th American Medical Association the Public Health Service lave probed into the matter an< ecommended the fluoridation o water supplies. Yet discouraging trends are denying the benefits Of healthy teeth, to youngsters in a_pppoximately 14,000 cormmuni ties. Urging parents to erusadte against those persons who distort facts, arouse fears and help to undermine the nation's health Flemming adds, "they will reap gratification from the knowledge that positive steps have been taken to p-rovide children wit] healthy teeth—and that they have helped to psrevent needless p>ain disfigurement and ill health." REYNOLDS ELECTRIC, Inc. "For the Best electrical Work at a Fair Price" Ph. Ml 3-3343 Day or Ml 3-1305 Night East Penn St., Huntingdon w>actic* in connection with the ce of a title to an automo- State Policeman Carl F. Regitz told the court that Dunlap had taken am auto in trade for another car on wihfch there was an encuantoranoe, amd had tained $475 in the transaction. Since Ws arrest, the court was told, rxunlap had straightened out all the financial matters and title to the car to the satisfaction of all concerned. He was sentenced to pay the costs of prosecution, a fine of $10 and be oh probation for six months. The court appointed Harold Cramer AS a member of the Maipleton, Borough Water Commission for two years, dating from July 1. 1061 to June .30, 1963; Administrators in four estates were discharged in court today and their sureties released, after all matters dealing with settle-- ment of the estates had been disposed . of according to law. The estates and the administrators follow: Estate of Wflliam - J. Hiuther- fard, late of Jackson Townshijp— Union National Bank & Trust Company, executor. Estate of Jesse R. Musssiman, ST., fete ct Porter TownsWjp— Rutlh J. Musselman, administra- trix. Estate of Jesse R- Musselman, Jr., late of Porter Township—Ruth J. Muflaeiman, administra- trix. Estate of Elizabeth Yociim, late of Huntingdon Borough—First- Grauige National Bank of Huntingdon, c.t.a. administrator Jdb-ri. Franklin County Boy Dies In Freak Mishap Chambersburg, Pa., June 19. — A 10-year-old Franklin County boy was accidentally strangled Sunday when he was pinned to the side of a shed by a farm tractor. Mac Wrights, son of Mr. and Mrs. James W. Wrights, Edenville, was found dead by his father who went to search for him after he had been missing from the family home for three tours. Authorities theorize the boy had cranked the tractor while the machine was in gear and it hail lurched forward, pinning the child against the shed. The accident occurred on the' farm of Roy Ruttler, the yoKth's grandfather, which adjoins the Wrights home, about five miles Chambersburg. northwest of 2 Columbus Men Hurt As Plane Flips Over Aliquippa, Pa., June 10. single-engine flipped over Stinson Voyager when it crash landed oh a farm 10 miles west of here Sunday, slightly injuring two 'Columbus, Ohio men. The pilot, Thomas Krieger, 28, was reported in good condition at Aliquippa Hospital with facial injuries. His passenger, •Mward Vogel, attached to. the kockbourne Air 'BTorce Base a.t 3ouunbu0, was treated at the icspital for minor injuries and released. Blair County (Continued From First Page) 1845, and then paused for a mom- dnt at the monument to the Oneida Indians. Following an extensive tour of Huntingdon County Courthouse, the party visited the former McMurtrie residence, built in 1818, which now serves the community as the town library and as a museum and meeting place for the Huntingdon Historical Society. Here they were welcomed by Mrs. Sheldon Bard, librarian, Mrs. Ethel Corcelius, past president of the Historical Society, and Charles E. Hprton, president of the McMurtrie Home Trustees. On exhibit- to the visitors were family portraits, furniture, old china, glassware, rare books, and relics of colonial times. Among the interesting items on display were engravings by John Sartain of two Gilbert Stuart portraits—one was of the Rev. William Smith, D.D., founder of the town of Huntingdon; and the other, of his daughter Rebecca Blbdgett. After viewing the rose gardens at the rear of the McMurtrie Mansion, the group proceeded to the Penn - Hunt Hotel where dinner was served. Presiding for the occasion was Dr. Gerald B. Groskin, president of the Blair- County Chapter, S.A.R. Percy Williams invoked divine blessing. Floyd G. Hoenstine, secretary - treasurer of the Pennsylvania Society, S.A.R., spoke concerning the activities of the state organization and stated that the national organization would have its congress in Philadelphia in May, 1962. Mrs. Ethel Corcelius, a representative of the Historical Society, and Mrs. Daniel L. Mong, regent of the Fort Standing. Stone Chapter, D.A.R., expressed words of welcome to the visitors. The committee arranging the affair included Webster Logue,' chairman, Floyd G. Hoenstine, James M. Mathers, W. Ray Metz, William A.-Whittaker, and Percy Williams. Huntingdon people who attended the dinner were Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Mong, Mrs. Howard L. Pattoii, Jr.,' Mrs. Ethel F. Corcelius, Mrs. Robert H. Lincoln, and.the Hon. Joseph H. Neff. Table decorations consisted of American flags placed in containers holding branches of greens, small individual flags at each place setting; a large bouquet of roses, mock orange, and silena highlighted the speakers' table./ Carnival Week Opens Today In Saxton This is Carnival-Week in Saxton—the week of the year when the Saxton Fire Company stages STOCK MARKET New York, June 19. — Stocks faded at the opening today in a continuation of last week's sharpest sell-off in eight months. The glamor stocks continued to fade with electronics pacing the downturn. Litton fell 1% to 120 and General Instrument lost 1% on 1,700 shares. RCA was unchanged at 57% and Standard Kollsman dropped a point to 46% on 2,500 shares. The blue chips found Eastman Kodak off % at 106% on 1,000 shares, General Electric off Vt on 2,500 shares and Procter & Gamble off m at 80% on 1,100 shares. .American Motors, narrow in its movement most of last week, steadied on the first trade at 17%. Ford slipped % to 85% on 1,500 shares and Chrysler firmed to 43%. General Motors opened on 2,000 shares at 45% down The steels showed Jones & Laughlin off % at 65%, Lukens down. % at 66%, Bethlehem unchanged at 42% on 2,000 shares and U.S. Steel off % at 82% on 1,000 shares. New York, June 19. — Stocks: ACF Industries ' 56V4 dn % Alco Products 17% Allegh Ludlum 44% up % Allied Chem 62% dn % Allis Chalmers Alcoa , 74% drt % American Airlines 23% dn % American Can 40% .. American Cyanamid 45% dn % American Electric 66% dn % American Motors 17% American Tel * Tel American Tobacco American Viscose Anaconda Armour Baldwin-Lima Bendix Bethlehem Steel Bobbie Brooks Boeing Air 115% dn 86% dn 55% up 55% dn 48% dn 15% up 59% dn 43 up 42 dn 45% dn Briggs Manufacturing 10% up a stupendous effort funds -to .better equip to raise the fire company to serve th« community better. For many outsider* it is also iiomecoming week because that is when many folks plan to be it Saxton to see old friends who also live away but come back for the week. The carnival moved into Saxion on Sunday and set up. Members of the fire company have worked during the week to get everything ready to roll on Monday night and on throughout; :he week with: Saturday- being! the last night. . . ' . Rides, concessions, eats, and: people—all that goes with a carnival on Spring Street, Saxton, June 19 through 24. Thursday night promises to be the big night when visiting firemen will participate in a parade. Ship Owners, Unions To Return To Bargaining New York, June 19. —Ttoe.gulf jetween ship owners and striking maritime uniona widened considerably during the weekend. • However, a. spokesman for the iederal mediation, agency said the owners and labor leaders would be back at the bargaining ;able sometime today. Bickering reached a cEmax Sunday night when Jesse M. Calhoon, a chief labor negotiator, charged that certain unnamed ship owners were trying to bribe inions into forsaking their controversial demand to unionize foreign flag vessels. Canada Dry Canadian Pac Celanese Chesapeake & Ohio Chrysler Coca-Cola Colgate Collins Rad Colo.F & IR Columbia Gas Consol Edison Consol Nat Gas Consolidation Coal Crucible Steel Curtiss-Wright Douglas Air Dupont Eastern Air Eastman Kodak Firestone Ford Motor General Electric General Foods. General 'Motors Goodrich B F Goodyear Tire & R Grace W R Great A & P Hercules Powder ; Hoffman Elec Illinois Central Inter Nickel Inter Tel & Tel Jones & Laughlin Kennecott Kroger Lehigh Coal LO-F Glass Lone Star Gem Loriilard Mack Trucki M G M Monsanto Chemical Montgomery Ward National Biscuit National Dairy National Distillers National Gypsum N J Zinc New York.Central North Am Avia Owens-Hi Glass Pan Amer W Air Paramount Pictures Parke 'Davis Penn-DIxie Cem 26 25% dn 38V 4 up 61 dn 43% up 88% Up 42 .. 34% .. 18% dri 26% 'dn '% 78% .. 55% up 37% dn .22% dn 17 dn 32 .. '214 dn 25% .. 106V* dn 44% up 85% dn 63% dn 80% dn 45% dn 62% up 40% .. 69% up 50% dn 93% dn 21% dif 39% dn 74% dh 54% dn 65% dn' 85 dn 30% up 14 dn 50Vi up 24 up 48 dn 1% 47 58% dn 1% 51% dn % 27% 77% dn V« 67% dn % 28% 61V4 24% .. ... 17% 46%' I. ... 92 up % 18% up % 74 35% up Vt 28% up Penn R R Pepsi-Cola Philco Corp Procter & Gamble Radio Corp Republic Steel Reynolds Metals Reynolds Tobacco Schenley Sears Roebuck Socony Mobil Southern Rwy Sperry Rand Standard Brands Standard Oil Cal Standard Oil Ind Standard Oil N J Stewart-Warner Studebaker-Packard Swift & Company Tenn Gas Trans Texaco Tidewater Oil Trans World A Union Carbide United Aircraft United Air Lines United Fruit US Steel Western Union' Westing Air B Westing Electric Wheeling Steel White Motor Winn-Dixie Woolworth F W Zenith 13% up % 63% dn Vt 23% dn % 80 dn 1% 57%' ... 61% dn % 52% dn % 121% dn 1 soy* 65 V» 45% ap 53% dn 27% 62% up 51% 51% dn 45 dn 29% dn 7% dn 40% dn B3 cup 102% 26%.. dn 15% dn 139% dn 44% dn 44 dn 1 26% up V« 81% dn 1% 42y 8 dn % 26% up 43% dn 51% dn 57 dn 35V 4 up '76% ;.. 165 Up 1% Mrs. Cord a Feted On 72nd Birthday Mrs. Dorothy Corda, Mount Union, was the guest of honor on Thursday, June 15, when her entire family gathered together to celebrate her 72nd birthday. A pleasant time was enjoyed with much reminiscing and Mrs. Corda was presented with a number of lovely gifts. A gorgeous centerpiece of roses adorned the table and delicious refreshments, complemented by a beautiful three-tier birthday cake, were served to Mrs. Antoinette DiCosimo, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Saia, Mr. and Mrs. Domenick Corda, Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Hartman and daughter Dorothy of Carlisle, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Corda and son Nicky of Hinton, West Virginia, "Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Bellucci and sons Lewis and Benny, Mir. and Mrs. William Brenneman and son Frankie and Mr. and Mrs. James DiCosimo and daughter JoAnn. 24 Killed As Continue^ From First Page) a track failure resulting from Sunday's excessive heat. An American survivor, Pfc. Norman Flateau of 9 Sheridan Ave., Medford, Mass., said: "I guess I was pretty lucky. I felt two hard bumps. Then I saw the lights go out. Then we seemed to be flying. I closed my eyes, gripped the seat and braced myself." The 19-year-old soldier said: "We hit with a hard jolt and I pitched forward onto the floor. Nobody in the compartment 1 was riding in was more than bruised." Fiateau said he found another American survivor, Catherine McGuinness of 51-22 216th St., Bayside, N.Y., a civEian employe at the U.S. Air Force base at Wdesbaden, Germany. "She said she heard a voice in the car she had been riding in crying in English 'I'm dead, I'm dead.' Then, she told me, the voice stopped," Flateau said. Mary Pickf ord Honored By Fine Arts Institute Los Angeles, June 19. — iThe American Institute of Kne Arts Sunday named former silent filmj star Mary Pickford tine "First Lady of the World." Miss Pickford, one of the insti-j tute's founders, . received thej honor et a luncheon attended by 600 persons. She-displayed raanyj of her • art possessions from' Pickfair and her 1929 Oscar. Tight shoes ar« wally never comfortable until right after you take them off. Khrushchev Is Lauded By Cosmonaut Gagarin Moscow, June 19. — Soviet Cosmonaut Yuri Gagarin Sunday congratulated Premier Nikita Khrushchev "with filial gratitude" on winning the Order of Lenin for implementing the Russian space program. "Khruschev is the poineer of the cosmic era," Gagarin said in an article in the official Communist party newspaper Pravda. Former U. S. Senator Of Ohio Fatally Stricken Cleveland, Ohio, June 19.— Former U. S. Sen. George H. Bender, 64, one of Ohio's most colorful politicians, died Sunday alone at his suburban Chagrin Falls home of an apparent heart attack. Subscribe for The Datty N*wt six cents per copy. longer Silo Lift Surer Crop Protection tower Maintenance Coil Now, add extra yean to the lift of your silo—at little extra cost- by ordering it Factory Creosote Treated. In this scientific process, air is first removed from the wood cells.. then the creosote is forced deep down into the wood under heavy pressure. Your factory- creosoted silo looks better, !a?tt longer, gives you better silage protection by far. And more than 1 pays for itself by eliminating costly,, paint jobs forever. See us about the new Unadilla Creosote Silo--, Catalog available. Cluir F. Burns & Son W»rrior» Mark Ph. 'Port Motild* MAlii t-Kxr Aho wood jlm hmlfiitetf turn raftew v UNADILLA SILOS TREMENDOUS VALUE... SAVE more than 2O% on SKIPPIES GIRDLE and ROMANCE BRA Surplus Food Notices: OASSVilLIiE: Wednesday, June 21, at Community Building, 6:30 p. m. to 8 p; m. SAi.THjLO: Thursday, June 22, 5:30 Jx> 7 p. m., Community Building. Bring containers. Sunday Prohibition In Dead In Philadelphia Philadelphia, June 19. —Sunday Prohibition is dead in Philadelphia and Pittsburgh at the age of 167. The death knell was sounded ast month when voters approved a referendum legalizing the sale of liquor in hotels on Sunday between 1 and 10 p. m. OPENS TONIGHT Through Saturday RAY LAWLER'S International lucceu "SUMMER of the 17th DOLL" Directed by MAX RSCHER SEASON TICKETS ON SALE till JUNE 24th Get yours now! Call NO 7-4211 tfegro Jaycee Delegates Help Integrate Hotels Atlanta, June . 19. — Several <Jegro delegates to the National Junior Chamber of Commerce convention resided in previously all-white hotels here today without incident. • •' • Officials said William Johnson, Negro president of Pennsylvania Jaycees, stayed at the downtown Dinkier Plaza Hotel, one of the city's finest. Several Negroes stayed at other hotels. ,' Mrs. Carting - Kr.kler, Jr., a hotel official, said ea.ch atate delegation h&d a right to register three guests. Use The Daily News Want Ads. Shapiro Theatre Mount Union Tonight & Tuesday On* Show Nightly Doors Opan 7:15 Show Starts 7:30 NOW SHOWING Secret Partner - 8:10 Jesse James 6:40-9:45 MEET SECRET THE STRANGEST ADVENTURE THAT EVER PISTOL-ROARED OUT OF THE PITS OF HELL! 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White, .ase i»» S3t~ Fiber Farts: upper bust all nylon; remainder atl cotton, Skippies Girdle or Pantie • All elastic for comfortable slimming. • Satin elastic front and back panels for flattening. • Waistline styling for freedom. SALE PRICE • Style 838 pantie girdle (regular leg). * ••»»»»• White. S.M.L. (Also available in girdle Jfl RQ Style 938.) Reg. $5.95. TiU0 Long Leg Skippies .• Same high quality features as regular pantle— Plus thigh-slimming long legs. * A .«.* S e p 8 rtSt S - M ' L SALE PR.CE* 6,98 Formfit fiber facts: alf elastic of rayon, cotton and rubbir. AIR-CONDITIONED STARTS WEDNESDAY Winner of 3 Acadsmy Award* "NiVER ON SUNDAY" (Ah, But the Rest Of The Week) HUNTINGDON, PA.
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