The Evening Times from Sayre, Pennsylvania on October 1, 1966 · Page 5
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The Evening Times from Sayre, Pennsylvania · Page 5

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Sayre, Pennsylvania
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Saturday, October 1, 1966
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THE EVENING TIMES, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1966 PAGE FIVE Sayrs, Athens, South Werly, Pa., and Waverly, N.Y. Shower Slated 22nd Annua Hire the Handicapped Week Will Be Observed Next Week James Welsh, Son of Ex-Sayre Coach, Credited in Helicopter Rescue at Sea V 1 A I ter to a freak wave, but we did not lose a man either off the Oriskany or off the August Moon." Welsh's wife, Mary, is living at Coronado, Calif., while her husband is serving on the Oriskany. x x County Junior Miss Pageant To Be Judged Judging for the Bradford County Junior Miss Pageant will begin with the preliminary judging of all eligible contestants Oct. 2, for choosing 16 finalists who will compete for the title of Bradford County Junior Miss. The 16 finalists will then be judged on pageant night Oct. 15, by a team of five judges James W. Cul-len, Judge of the Common Pleas Court for Bradford County; Robert a suitable occupation are most successful. Information concerning rehabilitation service for the handicapped and employment possibilities are available at the Pennsylvania State Employment Service Office located at 239 Desmond St., Sayre. Chairman Tyson urged area employers to list their job openings with the Local Office so that workers, Including the handicapped, could have a chance to apply for Jobs for which they are qualified. ( V x New No. 2 Postal Head Is Preparing 'Planned Revolution' of Department Working on Campaign Alan M. Brown, left, chairman for oorporate gifts, and Rena-tus Bez, United Fund president, and chairman for payroll deduction, plan for the Fund campaign kickoff Monday. First Phase of United Fund Drive n Valley Towns Starts on Mondav The Athens, Sayre, South Waverly United Fund plans to kick off its first major phase of the United Fund drive Monday. This phase involves the solicitations for payroll deductions in the following plants: Electro-Mechanical Corporation, Ingersoll Rand, Label Processing, General Telephone, Pennsylvania Electric and Sayre Water Co. Both the union representatives and local management people are cooperating in this effort, under the direction of Renatus Bez, Fund president. The corporate solicitation will be under the direction of Alan M. Brown, and he will be contacting the larger businesses and industries. Jacqueline Eskew Enrolled atCollege Miss Jacqueline Eskew, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Eskew of Lock-wood has enrolled at the State University Agricultural and Technical College at Cobleskill. A graduate of Waverly High School, Jacqueline will major in the field of business administration. 's t While a student at Waverly, she was a member of the color guard and was a Waverlyette for three years. She was a member of the Library Club for three years and. was its secretary. A member of the French Club for two years, she was its treasurer. During her sophomore year she was a member of the Column Club. Jeanette Howard Is Bride of John K. Minard Miss Jeanette M. Howard of 105 Hopkins St., Athens, became the bride of John K. Minard of Sayre RD 2, Saturday, Sept. 17 at 11 a.m. at the Sayre Christian Church. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Helen Howard and the late Robert L. Howard of 105 Hopkins St., Athens. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. James Minard of Sayre RD 2. Rev. Paul E. Diehl, pastor of the church, performed the double ring ceremony in a setting of pink and white gladioli. Miss Martha L. Howard of Athens was her sister's only attendant. Eugene W. Dcpue of Sayre RD acted as best man. A luncheon was served the wedding party at El-Ba Farms immediately following the ceremony. The bride is a graduate of Athens High School and attended Blooms-burg and Mansfield State Colleges. Her husband is also a graduate of Athens High School and is employed by Steuben Roofing in Corning. The couple will reside at 401 N. Main St., Athens. Kennedy Joins O'Connor Today in Effort to Woo Upstate N.Y. Voters WASHINGTON (AP) - The Tost Office Department's new assistant Postmaster general Is plotting a revolution a "planned, management-controlled revolution" mat would create a mechanized post office. Dr. Leo S. Tacker, a former business executive who admits to having seen the inside of only three post offices, was confirmed by the Senate two weeks ago as head of the departments' new Bureau of Research ami Engineering. In the next two years Packer says ho wants to double the number of post office engineers engaged exclusively in research and development and begin "a planned management controlled revolution" The revolution would create a mechanized post office but not simply a few more conveyor belts or a couple of extra computers. "There are means of communications which are different from the letter with the stamp on it that are the legitimate concern at the Post Office Department it Is the concern of the department to be aware of them, he said. Packer, 46, former engineering manager of Xerox Corp., says the department no longer will depend on "technological droppings from industry" for its new ideas. But he realizes there are vast differences between the methods of provate Industry and those of the government. "What we're building here I visu alize is a long, uphill climb," he said In an Interview. "The restraints on management in government are stronger than what I had expect ed." Currently, the Post Office spends $20 million a year on research and development out of a budget of near ly $6 billion. If the Post Office were private Industry, Packer says, lt would be told "you're running a hell of a business, since such a small fraction of your budget Is for research." Packer believes his primary problem will bo to find new methods to cope with the continued growth in mail volume especially the millions of magazines and other pub lications of a literate society. It is, he says, "a complex prob lem beyond the reach of the tradl lional approach of manual labor. We ntjcd to plan and carry out a program of mechanization. "At the same time much of the equipment is sophisticated and we need a new breed of postal employe that can live with it; and we don't have them today." Packer says he hopes, within the next decade, to see a "transfer from Sunday School Rally Slated Mrs. Pauline Van Dusen, superintendent of the Chemung Methodist Sunday school, has announced that a program of special music has been arranged for the Sunday School Rally tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock at the church. The program will Include promotions of students to higher grades. The following students will receive pins for the following years of perfect attendance: Tracy Robinson, Stanley Currcn, first year; Mark, Chris and Kurt Jilson, second year; Diane Robiraon, Billy Chandler, Diane Parks and Terrl Peters, third year; Cathy Zobd, Linda Zobel, Brian Peters and Ricky Stanton, fourth year; Scott Peters, fifth year; Cindy Peters, seventh year, David Morton, eighth year and Diana Clark, A U.S. Navy helicopter pilot, the son of former Sayre residents, now of Stroudsburg, Pa., is credited with taking part in the rescue of 44 crewmen from a floundering freighter in the South China Sea then plucking a downed pilot from the water in the same operation. He is Lt. (j.g.) James Welsh, 29, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Welsh. Mr. Welsh was physical education director, basketball and track coach at Sayre High School at the time James was born. According to an Associated Press report from Hong Kong, Lt. Welsh was taking part in a rescue operation from the U.S. 7th Fleet Carrier Oriskany serving on patrol duty off Viet Nam. Welsh, his co-pilot and crewman already had rescued 12 men in two airlifts from the freighter August Moon when a 65-foot wave churned up by the typhoon that sent the freighter into a reef knocked another rescue helicopter into the sea. Welsh's craft picked up Ens. Dan Kern of Chula Vista, Calif., then headed back to the Oriskany to refuel. A third helicopter rescued Cmdr. Dale Barck and Petty Officer William Thoday, Imperial Beach Calif, from beside the downed craft. The three men were in the water for about five minutes. In describing the incident later, Capt John Henry Iarrobino of the Oriskany said: "We lost a helicop- Nelson Houston, Former Waverly Man, Ordained Rev. Nelson Houston of Chanceford, Pa., formerly of Waverly, was ordained Sept. 21 at the Walker St. REV. NELSON HOUSTON Christian and Missionary Alliance Church in Baltimore. Rev. Houston has been serving at the Christian and Missionary Alliance Church at Chanceford, since July of 1964. He was named pastor of this church for a two-year period prior to his ordination. Rev. John Stirzaker of Baltimore gave the charge and the ordination prayer was given by Rev. R. W. Schenk, whose son was also ordained at the time. Rev. Houston is a 1958 graduate of Waverly High School where he was awarded a New York State Regents scholarship with the second highest mark in Tioga County. He also received many other awards at graduation. During his first year at Nyack College, he was one of four who received the first scholarships given by the Missionary College, the Freleigh Freshman Scholarship. He received his bachelor of science degree in missions at Nyack in June of 1963. He is married to the former Miss Nancy Lee of Cresson, Pa., and they are the parents of three children, Stephen, Deborah and David. Attending the ordination were Mrs. Alice Houston, his mother and Miss Emma Jean Houston, his sister, both of 434 Pennsylvania Ave., Waverly; Mrs. Genevieve Lee, mother of Mrs. Houston and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Cra-gle of Harrisburg. Henry VanDusen Feted on Birthday Henry Van Dusen of Chemung was honored at a picnic dinner Thursday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Van Dusen. The occasion was his 85th birthday. Present were Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Weston, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bal-mer, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gunder-man, Rev. and Mrs. C. C. Townsend, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Kirk, Mrs. Jennie Straitor, Mrs. Bemice Price, Mrs. Tessie Gundcrmrn and Harry McCloskey. Chemung, N. Y. a vanery snower xor Air. and Mrs. Terry Horton will be held Saturday. Oct 8, at 8 p.m. at the Federated Church Fellowship Hall at East Smithfield. Friends and relatives art invited. 1 1 f i m i i i Waverly Kebekah Staff to Install Mrs. Charlotte Geer, deputy president of Tioga District No. 1 and her staff, will install officers of the Wav-erly Rebekah Lodge Tuesday at 8 p.m. Refreshments will be served. AB I members are invited to attend. a predominantly manual operation to an operation that makes in telligent planned use of programmed equipment." But for all the research and what ever it results, Packer adds, the letter carrier and his familiar leath er pouch may be around for many years. IRON KETTLE INN Waverly Hill, Waverly , NOW SERVING LUNCHES FOR CAREER GIRLS And BUSINESSMEN Serving from 12 Noon Till Clorinf 2fcHt?JeAuei Am IN COLOR I 2w TONITE & SUN. EYE. T1IEOT nnnviip V OllltJawi CIIARUO! IIESTO; rex mon CINEMASCOPE Colw by Ot U Today & Gun. Matiroe 1&3 . .2 & 4 All Seats 50c JOURNEY TO TIH beginning of nr.: wruu. COLOR PHONE 883-6552 $ P DAILY EXCEPT TUESDAY) Lent, assistant county superintendent of schools for Bradford County; Angus W. Maclntyre, industrial relations manager for Sylvania Electric Products Inc.; Jerry Powell, technical director of theater at Mansfield State College; and Charles Troxel, Jaycee officer of the Pennsylvania State Junior Miss Pageant who will choose the winner (Bradford County's Junior Miss) and the first and second runners up. The judging will be conducted using similar ballots and scoring system utilized at the Pennsylvania State Junior Miss Pageant. The preliminary judging, Sunday, will be held at the Towanda High School and will consist of a personal interview where scholarship and mental alertness are judged and a talent presentation where the contestant is judged on her talent and her poise and appearance. On Pageant Night, Saturday, Oct. 15, the 16 finalists will be judged on their scholastic achievements which includes school activities as well as grades. This judging will be done on each contestants school tran scripts. They will be judged on their mental alertness during their personal interview with the panel of judges, their poise and appearance during the evening gown event, - their youth fitness during their Youth Fitness routine and their talent during the Creative and Performing Arts event. Each girl who turned in a signed contract on or before Wednesday, Sept. 28, and who is eligible will receive a letter which was mailed Sept. 29, and will explain all the requirements for the preliminary judging. Adult Education Courses at TC Are Approved An adult education committee and adult courses were approved by the Tioga Central School Board of Edu cation at its regular meeting. Members of the committee are Lonnie Knox, Patricia Horton, Madeleine Allyn, Gloria McLean, Donald Nash, Edwin Lounsbury, Ruth Zy-lich, Julie Hill and Carol Cotton. Courses to be offered under adult education are high school diploma, equivalency modern math for par ents, law everyone should know, cre ative art, typing beginning and ad vanced, sewing, men's physical fitness, women's physical fitness and public speaking. Several were hired including Mrs. Ruth Klett, for Tioga Elementary; Mrs. Madalyn Robinson as monitor; Mrs. Helen Mackey for elementary girl's physical education teacher for two days a week, Mrs. Avis Smith, Charles Atchison and James Norton, as bus drivers. The resignation of Denis Kingsley, elementary vice-principal was accepted and will be effective Oct. 14. Approval was announced from the Village of Owego for the use of Marvin Park for Tioga Central home games. It was announced that Mrs. Hilda Amberge, librarian, will attend a meeting of the New York State Library Association at Syracuse on . Oct. 6 to 8, and Mrs. Bright will at-tend the New York State Educational Secretaries Conference. The board approved surety bonds for the tax collector, treasurer and auditor and accepted a 48 passenger GMC bus. The bid of Robert Martin, Texaco, Inc., to furnish gasoline for the school year was accepted in the amount of .1175 per gallon, the state contract price. The board also entered a five year contract with Rudin Brothers of Owego to clean and service the five school septic tanks at the cost of $550 annually. It renewed its contract with Simplex Time Recorder for servicing the close and fire alarm systems in the amount of $410. The stage at the Tioga Elementary school has been enclosed and will now be used as a music room. The bill of $2,395 from the McLean Enterprises, contractor, was The twenty-second anniversary of National Employ the Physically Han dicapped Week will be observed next week, it was announced by Harry Tyson, Chairman of the Local NEPH committee for Bradford County. The local committee is affiliated with 74 other statewide community "Hire the Handicapped" communities and the state and national committees. In the beginning many em ployers questioned the advisability of employing handicapped persons fearing Injury to the handicapped and the possible involvement of other employes. Mr. Tyson noted. Working together these committee members sponsored programs of contests, meetings, conferences and other a cavities to enlighten the em ployers and the public on the good work handicapped persons could ac complish, he said. Chairman Tyson, in discussing the various programs, pointed out that some employers may be overlooking a valuable source of labor today when tliey fail to consider applicants with minor or major handicaps. Today with the labor market approaching a condition similar to the inadequate or short supply of labor during the Korean war, this supply could possibly provide employers with the labor they need, he assorted. Very few Individual jobs require the use of a man's or woman's total capacities, he pointed out. Handicapped persons who have been rehabilitated can perform well any kind of job which calls for their remain ing abilities and for which they have been prepared properly. Chairman Tyson, In discussing the success of handicapped workers In Industry, pointed out that individuals who have been trained or retrained at the Johnstown Center of the Penn sylvania Bureau of Rehabilitation for Richard Walters Begins Studies At Altoona Richard K. Walters, son of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Walters of Milan has enrolled at the Penasylvania State University and Is presently at "1 RICHARD K. WALTERS tending classes at the Altoona Cam pus, Altoona, Pa. Richard Is majoring in Agricultural business. He was graduated from Athens High School this 'June and this summer was employed at the Van Duzen Equipment Company In Wilawana. Valley Folks You Know Sayre Mrs. Arthur D. Robinson of 410 N. Hopkins St. has been confined to her home with a severe back injury. Athens Mr. and Mm. WHJIam Palton of Ati.rus and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Conrad of Litchfield fpent Thursday and Friday at the Bloomsburg Fair. Births Tioga General BaLshuwrlt Horn to Terry and Teri , McCoy BaLshuweit of 192 Front St., Owego, N.Y., a son this morning. Robert Packer Chilson Born to Keith and Joan Snedeker Chilson of Rome RD 1, a son, Fri day. Avery Bom to Dale and Bertha Williams Avery of Troy RD 1, a daughter, to day. Robbing Born to Charles and Doris Persom Robbins of Ulster RD 2, a daughter, today. Graebner Bom to Ronald and Barbara Yaple Graebner of 514 Stevenson St., Sayre, a son Friday. Doreen Staver At Mount Ida Miss Doreen I. Staver, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Staver of 18 Orchard St., Waverly, has entered Mount Ida Junior College in Newton Centre, Mass., as a member of the freshman class. Miss Staver will major in Art 4 Ux- x I ?3sxV S X Vs. The smaller businesses soli. Nation will be directed by Joseph Wolf in the Sayre, South Waverly areas and by Albert Weber m the Athens area. General United Fund Chairman Nicholas Chacona, indicates that the Fund slogan is "Give the United Way" and with the full cooperation of everyone, the goal of $30,000 will be surpassed. The following agencies will benefit from tliis United Fund effort: American Red Cross, Association of Mentally Retarded Children, General Suliivan Council Boy Scouts of America, Pcnn-York Council of Girl Scouts, Salvation Army and the U. S. O. with Kennedy Qt the Oneida County Airport. The Albany engagement was a conference of the State Council of Machinists, an AFL-CIO labor organi-zation. In a speech prepared for the meeting, O'Connor criticized Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller for last year's veto of two Democratic bills that would have raised the minimum wage in New York State from $1.25 to $1.50 an hour. After some sparring with the Leg islature this year, Rockefeller signed legislation that will raise the mini mum to $1.50 on Jan. 1, 1967. An estimated 600,000 workers will bene fit. O'Connor said deluy in raising the minimum had "prolonged and deep ened the misery" of low-paid workers. "Next year," he continued, "we will explore energetically ways to raise the minimum above $1.50 and spread its coverage in the state to those who cannot live on what they can earn with their labor." State law exempts a wide variety of workers from the minimum wage requirement. The minimum need not be paid to domestic or farm workers, apprentices, students holding part-time jobs, persons who depend largely on tips or employes of religious, charitable or educational institutions. O'Connor did not specify to what level he would seek to raise the minimum of what categories of workers he would bring into cover age. In a more-generalized attack on Rockefeller's labor record, O'Connor said that the Republican governor had been "no friend to the working man or his family" and th'dt he had "coddled business while showing a callous indifference to the people." Almost from the moment that Rockefeller took office in 1958, O'Connor said, the governor and other Republicans "have been shifting the tax burden from those who can afford to pay to those who can least afford to pay." O'Connor's attack was an attempt to counter the effect of recent labor-union endorsements of Rockefeller. Some have cited Rockefeller's ap proval of the $1.50 wage bill among reasons for backing him. After the Albany appearance, O'Connor's schedule took him to Yonkers to help open a campaign headquarters for U.S. Rep. Richard L. Ottinger, a freshman Democrat seeking reelection. Kennedy was headed for Syracuse to lend similar support to another first-term congressman, James M. Hanley, before joining O'Connor. Kennedy was called into the gubernatorial campaign after a two-day Upstate tour by O'Connor earlier this week stirred little voter interest. Campaign crowds ranged from small to virtually nonexistent. Although Kennedy had not planned to enter the O'Connor campaign until late October because of commitments in other states he agreed to take a hand early. Marriage License A marriage license application has-been taken out at the office of the register and recorder in Bradford County by Walter W. Parkhurst of Lacevville RD 1 and Marzetta J. Walker of Wyalusing RD 1. Balanced New York State Transport System Is Urged by Rockefeller ALBANY, N.Y. (AP) - Frank D. O'Connor enlisted the electoral glamor of U.S. Sen. Robert F. Kennedy today on an Upstate campaign swing opening with an O'Connor pledge to raise the state's minimum wage beyond $1.50 an hour. Kennedy, who usually draws large and lively crowds, agreed to accompany O'Connor on visits to Rome, Glens Falls and Troy in an effort to perk up the Democratic nominee's campaign for governor. Traveling by charted plane, O'Connor scheduled speeches in Albany and Yonkers before rendezvousing AFL-CIO United Stcclworkers of America. The union district includes locals in New York City, Buffalo, Lackawanna, Syracuse, Albany, Schenectady and Dunkirk. A Rockefeller spokesman said the endorsement was the 11th by labor organizations, with a total membership of more than 550,000. New Albany Man Puts Arm Through Stormdoor A New Albany man received a severe laceration of his ritjht forearm yesterday when he accidently put it through a storm door at his home. William Spencer, 40, of New Albany RD 1, was admitted to the Robert Packer Hospital where he is listed in good condition today. The accident occurred when his daughter was walking out of the house and the wind caught the storm door. Seeing that the door was about to strike the girl, he attempted to grab the door, putting his arm through the glass. Two other area residents were also injured in mishaps. They were treated at the hospital dispeasary and were released. Larry Hunsinger, 14, son of Clarence Iluasinger of 779 South Main St., Athens, was practicing football at Athens High School when he fell, hurting his left wrist. Edward Garrity, 52, of Sayre RD 2, dropped a casting on his right hand while working at the I-R. Large Earth Mover Tears Up 40 Feet Of Waverly Street A large earth mover, moving from a construction site in Dansville, N.-Y. to . the highway construction at Vestal, moved earth it hadn't planned on Friday afternoon. As the huge machine, one of several traveling east on Chemung St. in Waverly, neared the Penasylva-nia Ave. intersection, it is reported the machine had to pull over when a car did not get out of the way. A 40-foot swath of pavement, curbing and storm sewer was torn open by the weight of the vehicle. Street Department employes worked into the small hours of this morning repairing the damage. BOHEMIA, N.Y. (AP) - Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller today urged support of his plans for "a thoroughly balanced New York State traaspor-tation system." He discussed the project in a talk prepared for dedication ceremonies at the Douglas MacArthur Building Terminal at MacArthur Airport here on Long Island. The Republican governor, campaigning for a third term, noted his announcement of last week that he would ask the next season of the legislature to create a state department of transportation. The demrtment would give central direction to state agencies in different fields of transportation air, road, rail and water. Rockefeller said: "We in New York State are leading the nation in education, in the fight for pure waters, in medical assistance to the aged, in encouragement and development of the arts, in the erf a'ion and expansion of recreational facilities and, last by no means least, in the vigor and driv-of our economy. "Let us now establish the instruments and policies for a traaspor-tation system that shall not only be still another model for the nation to follow b"t al.so a spur to a whole new era of progress in New York State." Opening of Republican campaign headquarters in West Bpbylon was one of the events on a Rockefeller campai?m tour on Long Island by helicopter today. In remarks prepared for that stoo. Rockefeller said: 'My administration's job development authority has done more to help bn'n" rr pyr-Hed indi'S- trie to Suffolk County than to any other county in the state." The governor said 36 loans for a total cf more th?n $J million in Suffo'k C'ity hv h"n p'vvovH thus far under the Job Dvelonment Mhority crested in W. to arrange for loans to attract industry to the state and mke more jobs. In New York City Friday night, Rockefeller said the state's medical assistance program' has 'lifted the spectre of financial disaster from the mi.:fortune of sickness." In a c-h at tV N"" Era C"b of the Educational Alliance, the "ovcrr.or also said his signature on the medical assistance bill on April 30 "represented nothing less than a medical - economic pmancioation for the people of New York State." Rc?''xfr'W" c'fice announced Friday that he had been endorsed by the 70,000-member district 4 of the LEAHY'S DEPT. STORE N, KEYSTONE AVE., SAYRE READV MADE (TACfl FIBERGLAS DRAPERIES $369p 36", 45", 63", 72" LONG-WHITE, GREEN & GOUJ w Coiton No Press Draperies$2&uP J6", 45", 63", 72" LONG-WHITE, FINK, YELLOW t BLUE . "GIVE THE UNITED WAY" I CHEMUNG HOTEL I CHEMUNG, N. Y. ROUND & SQUARE DANCE Every Saturday Night Sunday Dinners-5erving i to r.M. HAMMOND'S HALL O ROAST BEEF DINNER O HAM DINNER O CHICKEN WITH HOMEMADE BAKING POWDER BISCUITS MUSIC BY AL BURNS and HIS SAN-AN-TONES Dancing 9 1 "The Best In Country & Western" LEGAL BEVERAGES (OPEN

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