The Plain Speaker from Hazleton, Pennsylvania on November 16, 1957 · Page 10
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The Plain Speaker from Hazleton, Pennsylvania · Page 10

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Hazleton, Pennsylvania
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Saturday, November 16, 1957
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Page 10
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THE PLAIN SPEAKER, HAZLETON, PA., SATURDAY , AFTERNOON, NOVEMBER 16, 1957 PAGE 10 Deaths MRS. MARY OSINSKI Mrs. Mary Osinski, a native of Hazlcton died on Thursday at Hav-crstraw, N.Y. She was a daughter of the late William and Anna Shi-mukonis. After leaving Hazlcton she was located in Gilborton for a time. Surviving arc a sister, Frances Shimukonis and a brother, Albert, both of Gilbcrton. The funeral will be held on Monday at 9 a. m. from the Shimukonis home in Gilbcrton with requiem high mass in St. Louis Church at Maizeville at 9:30, and interment will be in the R. C. cemetery in Frackville. REV. RAYMOND P. CAMPBELL Rev. Raymond P. Campbell, one of the best known priests in the. Philadelphia Diocese, died in the Ashland State Hospital on Tuesday. He was formerly stationed at St. Patrick's Church, Pottsvillc. and lately was rector of St. Lawrence Church, Highland Park. He was a native of Schuylkill County. SAMUEL G. ARMSTRONG Samuel G. Armstrong, 44, of Wood Ridge, N. J., died Thursday Brother Of Former Area Woman Killed A 43 year-old Mocanaqua mSn, brother of a former Hazleton woman, was killed at 7 last night when his automobile left Route 11 at Hunlock Creek and went over an embankment. Police identified him as Joseph Olenick, 43, of Nicely street. According to the undertaker in charge, one of the survivors is a sister, Mrs. John Mahollic, who once resided here but has located out-of-town. Lights in parts of Nanticoke, West Nanticoke and Plymouth were out for a short time because of the ac night at his home following a heart cijont. The car broke off a pole, attack. pulling down lines of the UGI Lu- He was a member of Palisades zcrne Electric Division. Masonic Lodge, Union City, I. J. Funeral will be Monday from the He is survived by his parents, , Zofcjn funeral home. 38 North Main ARTHUR 1). WETZEL Arthur D. Wetzel, 360 Hudson- dale street. Weathcrly, died sud ch! at the Valli'v Cold c. r hnro hP ; two brothers, Arthur and OUIldtl" V.U., 11UUSUIIUUIV, nuvii in- was employed as a watchman. . He was a member of the Salem United Church of Christ, Weathcrly. Surviving are the following children: Richard, at home; Mrs. Violet Galade, Weathcrly, and Alfred, Rochester, N. Y. Two sisters, Mrs. Cora Jones, Rochester, N. Y., and Mrs. Sal Belliza, Hazleton; three brothers, Roland, Pitts-field, Mass.; Lewis, Clearwater, Fla., and Richard, Hellertown, and four grandsons also survive. Funeral arrangements are incomplete. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Armstrong Sr. of Wood Ridge. His mother is the former Martha Sholedice of White Haven. Also surviving are Robert of Wood Ridge and a sister, Mrs. Thomas Tinmerhoff of Yuhland, N. Y. Among his other survivors are two uncles, Clarence and Howard Sholedice of White Haven. Funeral services will be held Monday at Wood Ridge, after wThich the remains will be taken to White Haven for interment in Laurel Cemetery at 2 p. m. following a brief committal service by Rev. Edwin L. Shelling, pastor of White Haven Presbyterian Church. VIRGIL F. ALBERTSON Virgil F. Albertson, 53, 37 Butler avenue, Conyngham, died suddenly this morning at 12:30 at his home. The deceased was employed as a machinist at Portland, Pa., and had been at work yesterday. He was a member of the Trinity Lutheran Church, Hazleton, the Other Fellows Bible Class and the dart ball team of the church, and the International Brotherhood of Boiler Makers. Surviving are his wife the former Marjorie Zehner; and these children: Virgil, York; Lee, Sugarloaf; Lillian, Buckhill Falls; Richard, stationed with the U. S. Navy at Pensicola, Fla. His mother, Mrs. Frances Mumaw; a sister, Mrs. Karl Houseknecht, Topeka, Kansas, also survive. The funeral will be held Tuesday at 2 p. m. from the Bachman funeral home. Rev. H. Clay Berg-stresser, D.D., will conduct the services and interment will be in t" Black Creek Methodist cemetery. viiends may call from 3 p. m. Monday until the time of the fun eral. street, Shickshinny. call Sunday. Friends may Former Area Woman Killed PHILADELPHIA (S PnlirP said today robbery was the appar- quite srn&l U.S. Probes Possibility (Continued from Page 1) who he said will handle "weapons projects of the future." Shortly after the McElroy conference, the Air Force disclosed that its intercontinental missile, the Snark, delivered a simulated hydrogen warhead on a target 3,000 miles' from its launching. The announcement said the missile streaked to its target "with unprecedented accuracy" in an Oct. 31 test. "The flight was the world's first known demonstration of a ture in tercontinental missile capability," the Air Force statement said. The Snark, now in production for the Strategic Air Command, is a swept-wing weapon which operates at about the speed of sound. Late yesterday, a device described as a small test vehicle was fired from the big missile center at Cape Canaveral, Fla. The device was not identified, but an informed source said it was Injured Sailors Are Moved To Naval Ilosp. Two area sailors who were injured in a highway crash Wednesday morning near Stafford Springs, Conn., are in good condition and today were moved to the Naval Hospital at Newport, R. I., a member of one of the families reported. Louis Avillion, son of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Avillion, New Coxe-ville, and Joseph Gozditis, Shenandoah, were en route to their base at Newport when the accident occurred. A third companion escaped injury. Young Avillion was a Hazlcton High School athlete before joining the Navy. There' 8 Musing in the Air: More 'Objects' Reported In Region; Air Force Discredits Space Stories C-C BOARD TO MEET The officers and the directors of the Chamber of Commerce will hold a luncheon meeting at the Altamont on Monday. Death Notices BASKIN At Selinsgrove, Thurs day, Nov. 14th, Mr. John Baskin, aged 84 yrs. Funeral Monday at 10:30 a. m. with services at the Krapf & Hughes Funeral Home, 426 W. Broad St. Interment in the Conyngham Union Cemetery. Friends are invited to call Sunday evertfng between 7 and 9 o'clock: Krapf & Hughes, funeral directors. MRS. GERALD NANSTIEL jrsGerald Nansticl, thp former TreneTTHelker, Weathcrly, died at 8:15 p. m. yesterday in her home in Verga, N. J., after an ill ness of five months. Born in Weatherly 42 years ago. she was a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Helker Sr., 433 3rd street. Her death followed four months to the day that of her sis ter, Margaret's husband, Henry W. Israel in Weatherly. Mrs. Nanstiel was graduated from Weatherly High School with the Class of 1931. After her marriage she moved from Weatherly and until her illness was employed by the American Electronics Laboratories in Philadelphia. She was a member of Trinity Evangelical Lutheran Church, Woodbury, N. J. Her survivors include her husband, Gerald; three sons, Gerald Jr., John-and George; her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Helker Sr., Weatherly; one brother, William Helker Jr., Weatherly, and a sister, Mrs. Margaret Israel, tax collector in Weatherly. Another sister, Mrs. Dorothy Mulhern, Weatherly, died five years ago. The Warner Funeral Service will bring the body to Weatherly for viewing and interment. ent motive for the knife slaying yesterday of a woman who had shown her assailant an apartment she had advertised for rent. Mrs. Ruth George, 56, formerly of Sunbury, was found on the rear porch of her first floor apartment in West Philadelphia shortly after noon yesterday stabbed her twice in the left side of the chest and cut her under the left arm and on the right side before he ransacked a bureau draw- e and escaped. It was the second Canaveral fir ing in two days. A Bomarc guided missile was tested there Thursday. The Bomarc is an antiaircraft weapon. Discussing the proposed new space chief post in the Ddfcnse Department, McElroy said he hopes the position can be filled Hercri-slashaUhcr-4hrM from civU ian or military ranks He added that the job, which has not yet been given a definite title, will involve the management of what he termed "upstream" Voiahhm-B hwrA hor .rio anHtype projects such as the anti called police. missile missile, and military ap Investigators headed by Lt. John pucauons oi space venicies Pulcinella said they are operating on the theory robbery was the motive although a wedding ring and diamond engagement ring on Mrs. COOK At Hazleton, Thursday, November 14, Mrs. Rachael Morgan Cook. Relatives and friends are invited to the services Mon day 2 p. m. from Bachman Broth ers Funeral Home. Interment in the Vine Street Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home Sunday evening from 7 to 9. Bachman Brothers, funeral directors. GALLAGHER At Stanton Island" New York, November 15, William J. Gallagher. Funeral from the Boyle Funeral Home, 100 S. Wyoming street, Monday at 9 a. m. Requiem high mass in St. Gabriel's Church at 9:30 a. m. Interment in St. Patrick's cemetery, McAdoo. Friends may call Sunday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 10. John J. Boyle Sons, Funeral Directors. WILLIAM J. GALLAGHER William J. Gallagher, formerly of 228 West Elm street, this city, died 6 a. m. yesterday at the Sea-view Hospital, Staten Island, N.Y., following an illness of two weeks. Born in Audenried, he was the son of the late Michael and Mary Gallagher. He has been a resident of Staten Island the past several e.ars George's hand were untouched. Before losing consciousness, Mrs. George told neighbors her assail ant was a white man who looked at the apartment and then stabbed her. Mrs. George was owner of the three - story apartment building where she had lived for 18 years. About 10 days ago she placed a vacant third floor apartment up; for rent. Her husband, Henry, was away at work at the time. He is business agent of the Metropolitan District Council, United protherhood of Carpenters and Joiners. He also is financial secretary of the union's Local 160. Wedding Anniversaries Mr. and Mrs. Daniel A. Splingcr, 20 Fairmount avenue, Newark, N. J., 31st, Sunday. They are former local residents. Mr. and Mrs. Neil Ficrro, 826 Alter street, 10th, today. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Bachman of 942 West Fourth street, 55th today. They have two daughters. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Henry, 548 Wilbur court, 2nd Saturday. They have one son, Donald. Britisb Flying Boat Crashes GETS VFW AWARD Fred W. Weaver, Lansford, outstanding in work for crippled children and in Rotary International, has been named by the Carbon County Veterans of Foreign Wars Association as the outstanding social and civic worker of the year in that area. Funerals The deceased was a veteran of World War Two. Surviving are a sister, Mrs. Rose McGinley, this city, and a brother, John, of Washington, D. C. The funeral will be held 9 a. m. Monday from the Boyle funeral home with a requiem high mass in St. Gabriel's Church at 9:30 a. m. Interment will be in St. Pat rick's cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home 2 to 4 p. m. and 7 to 10 p. m. Sunday. GILL At Tucson, Ariz., Tuesday, Nov. 12th, Mrs. Clara M. Gill, ased 36 yrs., wife of Mr. Robert Gill, and daughter of Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Berger, of Edgewood. Funeral Monday at 2:00 p. m. with services at the Krapf & Hughes Funeral Home, 426 W. Broad St. Interment in the St. Johns Cemetery. Friends are invited to call after 7:00 p. m. Sunday evening. Krapf & Hughes, funeral directors. Harry Englehart, Manchester, N.Y., former resident of Weatherly, who died on Wednesday, was buried this afternoon from the Warner funeral home, Weatherly. Rev. Alfred G. Sandrock, pastor of the Salem United Church of Christ, conducted the services and interment was in Union cemetery. Pallbearers were Clayton Heiney, Jr., Foster Gerhard, Henry and Clinton Englehart, Edwin Steward and William Horrox. One purpose oi the action in establishing the job was to curtail rivalry among the armed services. McElroy said that Holaday, in his new capacity as missile director, will retain direction over the scientific satellite programs only during the International Geophysical Year, which runs through the end of 1958. Thereafter, McElroy added, the military application of space vehicles will be turned over to the new space boss. McElroy's reorganization announcement came only a few hours after Dr. James R. Killian was sworn in as President Eisen howers scientific-m i 1 i t a r y coordinator. Killian, on leave from his job as president of Massachusetts Institute of Technology, declined to comment on the scope of his new White House job. McElroy said he thinks that at the present time, the 1RBM "should have our greatest atteri-tion." He said that missile is nearest to perfection. At Pasadena, Calif., last night, scientists unwrapped a Navy-developed satellite which they said will be launched by the Army in the first three months of next year. Dr. William H. Pickering, director of the jet propulsion laboratories of California Institute . of Technology, said: ' "We expect that the first flight will be made some time between the first of the year and the end of March." MRS. CLYDE CROMLEY Mrs. Clyde Cromley, Millers-burg, died in that town yesterday, according to word received by Mrs. Elick Seiwell, Drums. Mrs. Cromley was the wife of the late Clyde Cromley, a brother of Mrs. Seiwell and Mrs. 1C. A. Hood, this city. Surviving is a daughter, Mary, Millersburg. The funeral will be held Tuesday at Millersburg. , MAKUTA At the Hazleton State Hospital, Friday. November 15th, Mrs. Hannah (McDermott) Ma-kuta. Relatives and friends are invited to attend the funeral which will take place from the John L. McGraw Funeral Home, 444 Washington St., Freeland, Monday morning at 9 o'clock, with a re-! mnn vt W! rV v o c c in Qf Ann'c Church at 9:30. Interment will (f) take ulace in St. Ann's Cemetery, d MrsrDevigili Taken To New York Hospital Mrs. Lewis 'A. Devigili, 104 South Vine street, was taken from the Hazleton State Hospital to the St. Vincent Hospital, New York City, yesterday in the Hazleton Commun ity Ambulance. She was accompanied in the ambulance by her sister-in-law, Miss Catherine Devigili, RN, 40 'North Wyoming street. Mrs. Devigili's husband is foreman ot the press room and stereotype department of The Plain Speaker. (Continued from Page 1) John Berryman, a 44-year-old farmer, and his 16-year-old son, Maxim,' were among the first to go into the wreckage, which had slid down the face of a chalk pit and into a wooded area. "Bodies were scattered everywhere," Berryman said. "Between us we pulled out five women and six men." The soldiers "were marvelous," Berryman said. "Trrey dashed into the flames. Some were singed but they didn't hold back. They pulled out body after body. It was hell." I Priestley, who reached the hill side a nine later, saia ne naa heard the plane flying low. "We stopped the car to listen and then we heard a tremendous crash as the plane hit the earth, and we saw a red glow from the flames," he said. Two women survivors, a Mrs. Case and her daughter Sheila, staggered to a nearby farmhouse. They said passengers had been aware of trouble since the take off. 'We talked among ourselves wondering why we were still flying instead of making some effort to land," Mrs. Case related. "We realized the crew must also have been worried because we never received instructions to un fasten our safety belts. "All of us had our belts fast ened when we crashed. The plane 1 was on fire before it crashed. "There was no panic. We were all too confused. ' Mrs. Case and her daughter groped in darkness to reach a door of the plane. Bits of their clothing were still burning when they reached the farmhouse. There were more "objects" hov ering over Hazleton last night, according to at least 10 persons who took no stock in an Air Force release which pooh-poohed reports of strange lights and unusual objects in the sky. Three West Hazlcton residents claimed to have seen a knobby device which seemed to change 'color, a family of five said they saw a red and green-lighted square object, a nun related how she saw a bright orange object, and a city woman insists her television reception was impaired by a helicopterlike object which emitted a velvety sound. The claims came last night after an Air Force announcement that it could find no substantiation for various reports of mysterious lights and strange objects. This is the story told by a West Hazlcton man: "I stepped outside for a breath of air at about 11:15 p. m. after watching the news on television when I noticed this bright light in the southeast in the general direc tion of Easton. "I'd been reading these stories about people seeing things lately and I thought they were having hallucinations or something. Anyway, I ran and got my German binoculars and tailed to my-'wuV to come outside. "We took turns looking at it through the glasses and I went across the street and got one of the neighbors. We watched it for about 25 minutes. Like A Tinker-toy "It looked like one of these tinker-toys with knobs on the ends and bars connecting between in a triangle or quadrangle shape. It seemed to change color but the top was predominantly red. It moved up and down and back and forth and sometimes just stood still. It was uncanny. We watched 'till it faded out of sight." The neighbor confirmed the de scription and both declared em phatically it was not a star, although it was quite distant when first spotted. Earlier, at about 6:40 p. m., five members of a Hazleton family, three adults and two children, driving over the Stockton Mountain towards this city, reported a square-shaped object with four lights, three red and one green, in that area. Seemed To Glide They stopped the car and watched it. It seemed to be gliding very slowly and appeared to be no more than 75 feet high. It was about 4.0 feet square and made no sound. They watched till it disappeared over the mountain and then continued into the East Diamond avenue section where they stopped to telephone the newspaper office. Thursday night, but I'm sure something was flying around, even though 1 didn't see it." Air Force Report Air Force investigators labeled one of the recently publicized cases a "hoax," and said the others were exaggerations or misunderstandings of natural phenomena. The hoax tag was pinned on a story told by a Kearney, Neb., man, who said he toured a spaceship manned by a German-speaking crew. "Investigation revealed that local officials consider originator wholly unreliable," the Air Force said in a report issued yesterday. It was reported earlier from Nebraska that the man who told the space ship story had agreed to undergo psychiatric examination. Auto Stalled The Air Force said another person in the same area reported hi automobile stalled, lt added, however, that a mechanic said work had recently been done on the car, and that part of an old engine rotor could have caused the engine One of the nuns at St. Joseph Hnsnitfll rnnrtprf cooina a hrioht r - -1 " - . w..w.aa H WI.0U. f .. orance eolnrpH nhiurt nn ThnrsHav ' lauurc night, similar in appearance to' ,,he olh:r cases involved a big something reported by a Tresckow, filowing objcct said to have been man seen touching ground near Level- land, lex., and to have causea automobiles to stall; similar reports -from ti e a rAlamogordo,r N. M.; bright lights reported seen, by a Coast Guard cutter in the Gulf of Mexico, and by military police in the White Sands, N. M., area. List Weekend Events Here SATURDAY , Benefit dance for Community Chest, Jewish Community Center, 8 to 11 p. m. Senior Canteen, YWCA, 8 p. m. SUNDAY Talent show, Mountain Top Sub-district MYF, Conyngham Methodist Church, 7:30 p. m. . Training course for members of Confraternity of Christian Doctrine, Catholic Charities building, 2 p. m. World Fellowship service, YWCA, 2:30 p. rq. Military Order of Ladybugs, VFW Post Home, 2:30 p. m. Christian Mothers Society, Holy Trinity Slovak Church hall, 7:30 p. m. Induction On Monday Three area men will leave for induction into the Army -on Mon day, Local Draft Board No. 94 has announced. They are Robert J. Minnick and John J. Lamont, Hazleton, and John J. Shovlin, Drifton. They will report to the city hall Selective Service office at 6:45 a. m. has a theoryof her own about the unidentifleoT object or objects. This is her story: "I was watching television Thursday night when my set began to act up. The picture began to fade out as if the power were being turned off and streaks be-L n7.11 w r gan to cut across the screen. It 6 Md Mill Leave fOr was very annoying. I never had any trouble with the set before. "Then I heard the sound of a motor overhead, but it wasn't an ordinary airplane. It was kind of a muted, velvety sound like a heli copter. It would go on for a while and then stop. I kept running from the back door to the front door trying to see it. but couldn't see anything. 'Kept Acting Up' "The television kept acting up for about a half hour and 1 kept running from door to door trying to see what was in the air outside. When the sound would stop I half expected the thing to be landing somewhere near the hospital, bul I didn't see anything. "I didn't .think any more about it until I read something in the paper next day. Then I talked with two of my neighbors and they said they had the same trouble with their television sets, but they didn't look outside. "I didn't see anything, but I know it wasn't a conventional airplane because it didn't have that sharp sound. I'd say it was a helicopter, judging from the sound I heard. I called because Ii knew a lot of people would doubt ! that those people saw anything on! HOSPITAL PATIENT Margaret Ramaviglia, 795 James street, is a surgical patient at the St. Joseph Hospital. Genetti's 15th St. Super Market Open uany a a. m. to 9 p. m. Adv. Member New York Stock Exchange J. II. Brooks & Go. Markle Bank Bldg. Hazleton, Pa. DIAL GL5-3GS1 SERVING INVESTORS SINCE 1905 The funeral of Joseph F. Dewos-ky, Weston, who died Wednesday at the St. Joseph Hospital, was held this morning from the late residence. Requiem high mass was celebrated in the Sacred Heart Church, Weston, and interment was in the parish cemetery. Mrs. Mabel (Heller) Frutchey Feury, 56 Tracey avenue, Totowa Borough, N.J., native of Conyngham, who died Wednesday at Pat-Trson, N.J.rwasburied this afternoon from the Moore's Home for Funerals, Paterson. Interment was in the Laurel Grove Memorial Park, Totowa Borough. The funeral of Mrs. Annabelle Peltz, Junedale, who died Wednesday, was held this afternoon from the late residence. Rev. William S. Saylor conducted the services and interment was in the Weatherly Union cemetery. Pallbearers were Earl Johnson, Robert Hutchinson, Charles, Harold and George Peltz and Paul Urban. DON'T BE DISAPPOINTED! Special Orders Are Now Being Taken For i -: .sn? 6 sAljfc ........ w : "... RECLINING IN YOUR OWN COVER SELECTION RECLINING CHAIR We Will GUARANTEE Christmas Delivery On 'All Orders Placed Up To November 20th! 115 West Broad Street at Woodside. John funeral director. L. McGraw, POZZA-At Hazleton State Hospi- Bernadine Pozza, reposing at the J Joseph & Mary Fierro Funeral Home from where the funeral will ft be held Monday at 8:30 a. m . e solemn high mass in Our Lady of ' Mt. Carmel Church at 9 o'clork Interment in the Most Precious (! Blood Cemetery. Friends may call . Saturday and Sunday 2 to 4 and no s p. m. Arransemems dv Fierro Funeral Service. yTrASFK At StJosephHospf- tal. Thursday. Nov. 14. John Yur- ft ssck. beloved husband of Barbara J (ITenVel) Yurasek. Relatives & ft friends are invited to attend the fl funeral Monday at 8:30 a. m. from ft the Bonin Funeral Home, Second 2 Strrl entrance. Solemn requiem ft high mass in St. Joseph's R. C v Church at 9 a. m. Interment in ft" the psrish cemetery. Friends mav call Saturday Sundav 2 to 4 . ft" 7 to 10 p m Frat H Bonin & U ALL 1957 MODELS Frigidaire ranges, washers, dryers, refrigerators must be sold... to make room for 1958 models! An Appreciated Gift! GIVE AN APPLIANCE THIS CHRISTMAS COHN' 100 NORTH WYOMING STREET INC. GL 5-1506 A CHRISTMAS CLUB CHECK... will make it merrier! A Christmas Club check does so much to make Christmas merrier! ' It covers the cost of extra-special gifts, holiday festivities, even year-end expenses! Our 1958 Club is now open. Join up, and watch how fast your mjney grows when you put a little bit aside each week. It's wonderfuli A CLUB TO SUIT EVERYONE SAVE $ .25 SAVE $ .50 SAVE $ 1.Q0 SAVE $ 2.00 SAVE $ 3.00 SAVE $ 4.00 SAVE $ 5.00 SAVE $10.00 WEEKLY WEEKLY WEEKLY WEEKLY WEEKLY WEEKLY WEEKLY WEEKLY $ 12.50 $ 25.00 $ 50.00 $100.00 $150.00 $200.00 $250.00 $500.00 the f SAVINGS AND TRUST COMPANY THE (G&SGygb BANK OPEN 9 A. M. TO 3 P. M. MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY ADDITIONAL HOURS WEDNESDAY 6 TO 8 P. M. See "My Window In Winter" An 'Oil Painting by Mary Asburton Emmerich Son, funeral directors.

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