The Pocono Record from Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania on November 12, 1962 · Page 17
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Pocono Record from Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania · Page 17

Publication:
Location:
Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, November 12, 1962
Page:
Page 17
Start Free Trial
Cancel

No One Injured As Four Cars Crash Near Lehighton THERE WERE no injuries in a four-vehide collision Saturday at 11:10 p.m. on Route 200, one-half mile north of Lehighton. State Police from Lehighton ■burg The Daily Record, The Stroudsburgs, Pa.—Mon., Nov. 12, 1962 Obituaries NEW OFFICERS were recently elected and installed in the Keystone Consistory Club of Monroe County. The officers are, left to right, Winfied Jackson, vice president; Ernest Silfee, president, and ( harles Ehrgood, seeretary-treasurer. (Staff Photo by Shafer) Education Week Theme Stresses Changing Times Two Hurt In S- Accident TWO men were injured in a one car accident Saturday at 2 a.m. at the intersection of Second and McConnell Sts., Stroudsburg. Stroudsburg Police said that the driver of the 1962 sportscar, Jay F. Kirkpatrick, 22, of Quakertown, and his passenger, Thomas Barrow, 22, Spring Lake, Stroudsburg, RD, 3, were treated for lacerations at the General Hospital of Monroe County, and released. Kirkpatrick had a lacerated ear and Barrow lacerations on the right side of the forehead. Kirkpatrick told police he was going west as he came off the Interborough Bridge and in negotiating a left turn, hit a slippery spot and sideswiped a utility pole. Damage to the car included the left front door, left rear fender and wheel. Kirkpatrick was able to drive from the scene. reported that the driver respon sible for the chain reaction ac cident, Maksym Bilymsky, 42, Philadelphia, will be charged with reckless driving. Police said Bilymsky tried to pass a state-owned car operated by John C. Hansell, 35, of Bath, Liquor Control Board, Allentown, as Hansell was passing a Lehighton Transit Co., bus which was discharging passengers. Bilymsky’s car hit Hansell's, forcing it across the highway head-on into a car operated by Morris R. Steigerwalt, 38, Lehighton. Bilymsky then struck Thomas Gay, 63, Alfred Holden, Former Monroe ¡44, Saylorsburg Highway Supt. THOMAS C. Gay, 63, of 205 Russell St., Honesdale, Eastern Pennsylvania area maintenance engineer for the Pennsylvania De- <This first in a series dealing with National Education Week was written by Mrs. Melva Reid, an instructor in the East Stroudsburg Area Joint High School. Other articles by local teachers will appear during the week.—-Editor.) By MELVA REID A MODERN RRICriXM MEETS TIIE CHALLENGE OF CHANGE EDUCATION has been constantly changing to meet the specific needs of the times. In colonial days education was necessary to read the Bible. Later learning in writing and arithmetic was necessary for keeping accounts, finding employment and communicating ef. fectively. As American needs changed, schools and colleges changed their curriculums. World War I, the depression, World War II, the atomic and space ages have caused reconsideration of what was once considered fundfttnen* 1al education. Young people today lace a tremendous challenge. and schools must offer a wide range of educational, vocational. and social opportunities to help them live happily and productively in our modern world. In any period of rapid social change, society makes new demands on the individual and the .school. Adjustments must be made between society’s needs ■and those of the individual. There are many pressured for ■“more of this and less of that." jVt one extreme are those who argue that science and mathematics should have primary emphasis in the curriculum. They argue that a thorough knowl- edgge of these is required for competency in today’s world. Love Of Learning At the other extreme are those who believe that the basic emphasis should be on love of learning. They want to expose the child to all the experiences, ideas and noble sentiments accumulated by mankind through the ages. They minimize attention to the immediate realities of our present world. The solution lies somewhere between these two extremes. Students need science, but they also need general culture. If the philosophy is that education is for all children of all people, the individual must have freedom to choose his place in American society. Our offerings must be adequate to meet the needs of society, and at the same time they must satisfy the individual’s personal needs in relation to the demands of society. Thus it is the duty of the school to provide broad, flexible opportunities from which the student, with the help of his educational counselors, will select those which provide his highest personal development. The world today calls for a tremendous variety of talents, for the volume of the world s knowledge is doubling every ten years. Ninety percent of all the scientists who have ever lived are alive today. More mathematics has been created since the beginning of the twentieth century than in all the rest of history combined. Ninety j er­ rent of all the drugs prescribed by physicians were not even known ton years ago. In 1975, three-fourths of the people in industry will be producing products that have not yet been invented or discovered. By 2000, today’s high school students will have been retrained nt least once for new jobs because their old ones have become obsolete. To this end ways must be developed to teach better that which each person needs to know. Those who think schools should place emphasis on the exceptionally talented should remember that our "education for all" has built our country to its I resent greatness. The new times call for a new regard for mental power. Each person must be encouraged to develop these powers to the utmost. A big step forward in this direction are the massive studies now going on in curriculum development. New programs have been prepared in the fidds of science, mathematics, English and social studies. Not Standing Still Schools are not standing still waiting for these studies to be completed. Half the schools in the country have made major changes since 1957. The most urgently needed sk'lls are competency in reading, writing and mathematics. Other essentials are science, languages and social studies. These must be rounded- with physical and health education, industrial and fine arts and music. This is important now since the depth of education needed is greater than ever before and since each citi zen has much more leisure time at his disposal. Each individual must be prepared freely to fit his own personal requirements to a changing world. Educators alone cannot be blamed for shortcomings in our schools. American education can be as good as the Amei lean peo pie want it to be, and no better. It must develop the free, rational and responsible men and women without whom our kind of society cannot endure. Our school’s must prepare all young people, whatever their talents, for the serious business of being free men and women. ALFRED J. Holden. 44, of Saylorsburg, died yesterday at 7 a. m. in his Saylorsburg home as the result of a heart attack. , He was bom in Phillipsburg, —®- ---------------------------- j N.J., the son of Mr*. Margaret partment of Highways and former j Ho]den Taylor, and the late John Monroe County Superintendent of jfoiden Highways, died Friday -at9 pm.! ’ a musician and Born m Wyalusmg, he «. the employed by the Hawai- son ot James Burton oXm He was a ■mde Cae^nmr Oay He had te-, ^ ^ sided in Honesdale since• Mr, Gay was a veteran of ^ * World War I; a member of the He served in the U.S. Army m First Presbyterian Church, Hones-1 the China-Burma-indm theatre, the rear of the bus which was dale, Williamsport Consistory, F He was a member of the Cherry operated by William A. Andreas, & a .M■ a 32nd Degree Mason and Valley Grange and had resided in 54. Lehighton RD 3. a member of the Honesdale Fire Saylorsburg the past five years. Total damages to the four Company. His prior lesidence was in 1 hil- Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Lil- j Upsburg, N.J. liart Webb Gay; one son, Thomas ! In addition to his mother he is C., Suffolk. Mass.; one daughter, Mrs. Henry Dobies, Massena, N. Interment will be in Oak Hill J. Car Burned In Fire On Thruway A CAR was destroyed by fire Saturday at. 4 a.m. on the Stroudsburg Thruway but the driver was uninjured. Stroudsburg Police said that Neil Nafus, 30, Jermyn, was traveling north on Route 80. opposite the Dreher Ave. exit when the power steering failed. The car crossed the highway divider and spun in the rainslick southbound lane. The car burst into flames as it struck the guardrails. Stroudsburg Volunteer Firemen worked 45 minutes in a heavy rainstorm to put the fire out. Man Injured As Car Overturns AN OLD FORGE man was injured in a one car accident Sunday at 1:10 a.m., 21 miles west of Milford on Route 6 when his car ran off the side of the highway and overturned. State Police at Milford identified the man as Anthony Bergamino, 25. of 920 Sibley Ave., Old Forge. They said he lost control when the car ran off the highway, causing the car to overturn. Bergamino was admitted to Wayne County Memorial Hospital, Honesdale, with multiple contusions and a mild concus- vehicles was estimated at $2, 025. Three Jailed Here Over Weekend THREE men are being held in. Monroe County Jail on arrests J Cemetery, rowanda. made over the weekend by East Stroudsburg Police. Donald H. Kishpaugh, 46, of 25 Gay St., East Stroudsburg, was arrested Saturday at 9 p.m. on S. Courtland St., East Stroudsburg, on charges of drunken driving. Clarence Nolan, 38, Washington St., East Stroudsburg, a passenger in the Kishpaugh vehicle, was arrested on charges of disorderly conduct and parole violation. Both men will receive hearings today before Justice of the Peace, Harold D. Larison, East Stroudsburg. Franklin D. Rinker, 21, of 20 King St., East Stroudsburg, was jailed Saturday on charges of assault and batteiy. Complainant is Rinker’s wife, June M. Rinker. He will receive a hearing today before Justice of the Peace Chester R. Staples, East Stroudsburg. survived by two sisters, Mrs. James Todd. Saylorsburg, and Y.; one sister Muss Gladys Gay, Mrs. Caroll Riborff, Ashly, Mass. Towanda and’ seven grandchild- Services will be held Wednes- ren day at 1 p.m. in the Daniel G. Services will be held todav at Warner Funeral Home with the 1 pm. in the Bryant Funeral Rev. Adan Bohnor officiating. Homo Honesdale, with the Rev. Interment will be in the Fair- Norman M. Duasmore officiating, mount Cemetery, Phillipsburg. N. Nicholas Ervey, Former Butcher NICHOLAS S. Ervey, of Middle Village, Mount Bethel RD, died Friday in Easton Hospital. He was 77. Ervey was a butcher by trade and was last employed by Stine’s Market in Portland. Born in Oxford, N. J., he was a son of the late Nelson and Catherine Swick Ervey. His wife, the former Beatrice Heard, preceded him in death. He was a member of the Portland Methodist Church, where he also served as president of the board of trustees. Victor Fiabane, 58, Canadensis VICTOR P. Fiabane, 58, of Bear town Rd.. Canadensis, died Saturday at 2:30 p.m. in his home. Born in Italy, he was a son of the late Mr, and Mrs. Frank Fiabane. He was a resident of Canadensis the past 17 years. Mr. Fiabane was the owner and operator of Fiabane Cottages, and for the past 10 years he operated Fiabane Television Service. His residence prior to moving into Monroe County was in Trenton, N.J. He was a member of St. Ann's Roman Catholic Church, Canadensis; George N. Kemp Post 316, American Legion, East Stroudsburg. He served in the U.S. Army during World War II. In addition to his widow, Mrs. Alice Mancuso Fiabane, at home, he is survived by one son. Victor, Jr., Queens, L. I., N. Y., and three grandchildren. Services will be held Tuesday at 10 a.m. in the Lanterman Funeral Home. Interment will be in Laurelwood Cemetery’. Friends and relatives may call at the funeral home today after 7 p.m. Friends and relatives may call at*the funeral home Tuesday after 7 p.m. Mrs. E. Hartman, Stroudsburg 111) MRS. Emily Tenehia Hartman, 93, of Stroudsburg, RD 2, died yesterday at 11:45 a.m. in her home. .She was the widow’ of Jervis Hartman. She was bom in Monroe County, a daughter of the late Samuel and Ellen Shoemaker Rinker, and was a lifetime resident ot the county. Mrs. Hartman w’as a member of the Stroudsburg Methodist Church. She is survived by one son. Forrest Hartman, West Pittston; three grandchildren; three sisters, Mrs. Ida Bonstcin, Nazareth; Mrs. Bertha Allen. Easton, and Mrs. Ada Bonney, Pen Argyl; and one brother, Flory Rinker, Freeland. Funeral arrangements will be announced by the Wiliam H% Gark Funeral Home. POST REMINDER— Mark Williams (left) and David Park put finishing touches on a poster made in observance of National Education Week. They are sixth grade pupils of Mrs. Anna K. Meixell. (Staff Photo by MacLeod) New Way Found To Stop Hair Loss, Grow More Hair HOUSTON, Texas — For years "they said it couldn't be done.” But now’ a Texas firm of laboratory consultants has developed a treatment that is not only stopping hair loss . . . but is really growing hair! Rites For Mrs. Dunkelberger Funeral Of Eugene Cramer is the cause of your hair loss. If vou wait until you are slick bald ind your hair roots are dead, you are beyond help. So, if you still have hair (or at least some fuzzy) on top of your head, and i would like to stop your hair loss Thev don’t even ask you to and grow more hair . . . now is take their word for it. If they believe that the treatment will the time to act. Loeseh Laboratory Consult- help you, they invite you to try ants Inc., will supply you with it for 32 days, at their risk, and ¡treatment for 32 days, at their see for yourself! risk, if they believe the treat- Naturally, they would not ment will help you. Just send offer this no-risk trial unless the jthem information such as: how FUNERAL services for Eugene Gamer, 87, of East Stroudsburg, 1 Interment was in the Laurel- Surviving are a son Walter, RD 2, were held yesterday at 2 wood Cemetery. Stroudsburg; a daughter Ruth,; p.m. in the Lanterman Funeral I Pallbearers were Carl Easton; two sisters, Mrs. Minnie ¡Home with the Rev. Carl Keller Weiss, Easton, and Mrs. Augusta officiating. FUNERAL services for Mrs Mary M. Dunkelberger. of 134 Broad St., Stroudsburg, were held Saturday at 2 p.m. in the Dunkelberger and Westbrook Funeral Home with the Rev. William are the beginning and more fully C. Leopold officiating. I developed stages of male pattern treatment worked. However, it j long your hair has been thin- is impossible to satisfy every- ning, and whether or not you one, now’ have or ever have had any The great majority of cases of ¡of the folowing conditions: Does excessive hair fall and baldness your forehead becomes oily or Fabel, Wilson Borough; a brother, Frank, Stroudsburg and two grandchildren. Services will be at 2:30 p.m. todav in the Reed Funeral Interment was in the Pocono Union Cemetery, Meisertown. Pallbearers were Joseph Stettin- Jr.. Robert Stettler, William R. Albertson, Joseph E. Altemoee, Paul E. Ackerman, James F. McConnell, Kenneth E. Stevens, and Harold E. Albert. Order of Eastern Star Chapter 99. East Stroudsburg, held mem- baldness and cannot be helped. But how can any man or woman be sure what is actually causing their hair loss? Even if baldness may seem to "run in your family,” this is certainly no proof of the cause of YOUR hair loss. Actually, there are at least 18 scalp conditions that can cause hair loss. No matter which one greasy? Do you have dandruff? is it dry or oily? Does you scalp have pimples or other irritations? Does your scalp itch and how often? Include any othei information you feel might be helpful. All letters will be answered promptly. Send the above information, and your name and address to Loesch Laboratory Consultants, Inc., Box 66001, Dept. P-15, Houston 6, Texas. Adv. I Hospital Notes Meeting On Birth* A son to Mr. and Mrs. Jack Shumaker, Cresco RD 1; a daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Flick, Stroudsburg; a daughter to Rev. and Mrs. Albert Bauer, Tannersville; a son to Mr. and Mrs. James Stanley, Btroudsburg; a son to Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Levy. Stroudsburg. Admissions ; Thomas LaBar, East Stroudsburg; Lowell Carlton, Cresco; Albert Kresge, Gilbert; Mrs. Helen Good, Stroudsburg; Mrs. Laura Everitt, Tobyhanna RD 1; Mrs. Mary Erdman, Stroudsburg RD 4; Miss Sally Benzoni, Stroudsburg RD 1; Walter Ca- Kola Jr., Stroudsburg RD 1; Allen Heller, Sciota; Russell Wild- fick. East Stroudsburg RD 2; Adam Dimedio, Easton RD 1; Mrs. Kenneth Anglemyre. Bartonsville; Andrew Sunter, Mount Pocono; William Brush, Canadensis; Mrs. Shirley Bishop, East Stroudsburg. Discharged Mrs. Hannelore Koeniger and son, Stroudsburg RD 5; Mrs. Hanna Strouse and son. East Stroudsburg; Mrs. Carol Robinson and son, Stroudsburg; Mrs. Mary Jo Warner and son, East Stroudsburg; Mrs. Helen Leskowsky and son. Stroudsburg; Mrs. Pauline Heller and son, East Stroudsburg RD 2; Mrs. Fame Elwine and daughter, East Stroudsburg; George Rasely, Mount Bethel; Brenda Hartman, East Stroudsburg RD 3; Ronald Smith, Mount Bethel; Frank Bush, Stroudsburg RD 3; Mrs. Catherine Shields, Stroudsburg RD 3; Allen Fabel, Stroudsburg; David Stauffer. Kunkletown RD 1; Mrs. Sadie Christ man. Kresgeville; Frank Decker, Delaware Water Gap; Mrs. Jean Porter, East Stroudsburg RD 3; Michael Hope, East Stroudsburg; Jody Padula, Bangor RD 2; Mrs. Ella Canfield. Bartons ville; Mrs. Celestia Booth, East Stroudsburg; Victor Cann, Stroudsburg; Harold Spencer East Stroudsburg; Mrs. Mary Riley, Buck Hill Falls. Shelters Tomorrow DR. JAMES A. Reed. Monroe County Civil Defense shelter official, has called a special meeting of designated shelter officials for Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in Court Room 2, Monroe County Court House. Dr. Reed requested that all officials attend the meeting and bring all information available on buildings under the survey program in each area. He' said that all officials were to attend, whether they had ac cepted buildings or not. ERVEY, Nicholas S., of Mount Bethel, RD, Nov. 9, 1962, aged 77 years. Relatives and friends are respectfully invited to attend funeral services Monday, Nov. 12 at 2:30 p.m. from the Reed Funeral Home,, Johnsonville. Interment in the Riverview Cemetery, Portland. REED Funeral Notices 3000 gggjj HMf Irin STAMPS FIABANE, Victor P.. of Canadensis, Nov. 10, 1962, aged 58 years. Relatives and friends are respectfully invited to attend funeral services Tuesday, Nov. 13 at 10 a.m. from the Lanterman Funeral Home. Interment in the Laurelw’ood Cemetery. Viewing Monday after 7 p.m. LANTERMAN HOLDEN, Alfred J., of Saylorsburg, Nov. 11, 1962. Aged 44. Relatives and friends are respectfully invited to attend funeral services Wednesday, Nov. 1 at 1 p.m. from the Daniel G. Warner Funeral Home. Interment in the Fairmount Cemetery, Phillipsburg, N.J. Viewing Tuesday alter 7 p.m. WARNER When existing Markers or Monuments need duplication we can do so most accurately — at reasonable cost. Stroudsburg Granite Co. Truman Burnett, Owner Main St. at Drrher Ave. 421-3591 BONUS FROM PP&L WHEN YOU BUY A FLAMELESS ELE CLOTHES DRYER FROM YOUR ELECTRIC APPLIANCE You’ll be doing your family and yourself a favor by drying clothes electrically. And, if you buy a FLAMELESS electric clothes dryer now... you’ll get a double bonus ... a new softness in your clothes when you dry them the carefree electric way AND a 3,000 S&H Green Stamp Bonus from PP&L! Just bring or mail the copy of your electric dryer purchase order, together with your (customer's) portion of a recent PP&L electric service bill, to your PP&L office and we’ll give you 3,000 S&H Green Stamps. It’s a Breeze to Dry Clothes Electrically. So, see your electric appliance retailer today! OFFER GOOD ON DRYERS BOUGHT BETWEEN OCT. 1 - NOV. 30, 1962 mmmm

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