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-The Daily Collegian Friday, Oct. 24, 1986
Five to face trial on drug charges
By TERRY MUTCHLER
Collegian Staff Writer
Five of nine men, including three
University students, charged last
week for drug-related offenses are
scheduled to stand trial in the
Centre County Court of Common
Pleas sometime next year.
The nine arrests made by the
State College Bureau of Police
Services and University Police
Services stemmed from a 10-month
investigation which netted about
$lO,OOO in the drug bust.
At preliminary hearings held
Wednesday, District Justice Robert
Shoff decided that the Common
wealth had sufficient evidence to
merit a trial next February or
March against Douglas Dockray,
22, 725 Briarwood; Curtis Mitchell,
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Dear EAT ’s,
The building and pomping was a world of fun
The parade was enjoyed by all
Thanks to you and all you’ve done ]
Homecoming ’B6 was a ball
Plus special congratulations to
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22, 302-C Vairo Blvd., and Jeremy
Wright, 21,144 N. Patterson St.
Also scheduled to stand trial are
21-year-old Francis Wlodarczyk of
725-B Whitehall Road and 22-year
old Abdul Alexander, an inmate at
Centre County Prison. Both waived
their rights to preliminary hear
“(By waving the hearings)
they’re consenting that the Com
monwealth has enough evidence
against them for a trial,” said a
spokesman in the Court Adminis
Assistant Director of University
Safety Tom Harmon said he ex
pects more drug-related arrests to
come out of the investigation, but at
a slower rate.
“They are just gorina trickle in
now,” Harmon said.
The Lambda Chi’s
Dockray (senior-mechanical en
gineering) is charged with one
count of criminal conspiracy, pos
session and possession with intent
to deliver a controlled substance.
Mitchell, (junior-economics) is
charged with possession and pos
session with intent to deliver a
Wright, (junior-hotel, restaurant
and institution management) is
charged with selling a non-con
trolled substance representing it as
a controlled substance.
Alexander and Wlodarczyk were
charged with drug related charges.
Preliminary hearings for Thomas
G. Crane, George Lopez, and Rob
ert Mueller Jr. are scheduled for
next Wednesday at 1 p.m.
Crane, 21, of 234 Fulton St., is
charged with three counts each of
possession of a controlled substance
and possession with intent to deliv
Lopez, 23, (senior-computer sci
ence) of 300 S. Atherton St., is
charged with possession and posse
sion with intent to deliver a con
Mueller, of Bellefonte, is charged
with criminal conspiracy.
•Charges against 21-year-old Rich
ard Vetovich, of Coraopolis were
withdrawn by State College police.
Vetovich was charged with posses
sion, manufacturing and possession
of drug paraphernalia.
Neither State College Police Lt.
Jack Orndorf nor the arresting offi
cer could be reached for comment
on why the charges were dropped
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• A 12-gauge shotgun and 22-cali- • Three paintings valued at $l,BOO
her gun valued at $250 was reported were reported missing Wednesday
missing after a stock inventory at afternoon from the second floor gal-
Dershem’s Sport Center at the Nitta- lery of Chambers Building, Universi
ny Mall. State College Police said the ty Police Services said
guns were taken sometime over the
past three years
• There will be a free jazz concert • The Society of Women Engl
featuring “Free Class” at 8 tomorrow nccrs will hold a conference today
night in the Paul Robeson Cultural through Sunday at the HUB. A semi-
Centcr. nar featuring corporate representa-
. . tives from Bechtel Power, Frito-Lay,
• The Students for Wachob Will HRB singer, and NCR win he ld
meet at 10 tomorrow morning at 103 from 9a m to 4p m Saturday in the
E. Beaver Ave. HUB Fishbowl.
• The HUB Craft Centre will hold • The deadline for Student Coun
registration for craft classes from selor application'forms is today at the
noon to 10 p.m. today in 312 HUB. Information Desk in 135 Boucke.
FREE EXPERT ALTERATIONS
—by Gordon Zemlch
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>op daily 10 to 5:30
Thurs. to 8:30
Sat. to 5
Candidate cites need for jobs in Pa.
By ALEXANDRA S. PURNELL
Collegian Staff Writer
A 1 Brelo describes himself as a popular man in
Centre County as he challenges Republican incum
bent J. Doyle Corman in the race for state Senate
in the 34th District.
Brelo, a Phillipsburg native, said he is refusing
to take any campaign contributions from anyone,
including his own Democratic Party.
He said the party never offered him any money
but said, “if they did have any money to spare, I
wouldn’t have wanted it anyway. I’m not too close
with the party,” Brelo said.
The Democratic nominee is a former construc
tion worker in central Pennsylvania and he does
not want to be affiliated with any political organi
zation, he said. f
Brelo admits that he is not a typical politician.
Currently unemployed, Brelo applied for the
office of District Magistrate in 1981 and briefly
pursued the 23rd Congressional District seat in
1982. He failed in both attempts for political office.
He only campaigns on a door-to-door basis,
saying that he has done a lot of campaigning in
Centre, Clearfield, and Clinton counties.
“I’m certain I’ll beat (Corman) in Clearfield
County and part of Clinton County,” Brelo said.
Brelo emphasized the need to bring jobs back
into Pennsylvania, something he does not think his
opponent has been doing. The Democratic chal
lenger cites dissatisfaction with Corman’s perfor
mance as senator as motivation for his own
“He’s certainly not a full-time senator,” said
Brelo, claiming that Corman’s business interests
interfered with his work in office.
Corman said that his insurance and real estate
business, Corman Associates Inc., consumes sev
en or eight hours a week of his time.
“I think he ought to be trying to bring work' in (to
Pennsylvania),” Brelo said.
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“I’d like to see Interstate 80 made a toll road,”
he proposed, saying that it would create jobs and
raise revenue for the state at the same time. He
added that if he were elected his campaign would
focus on drawing outside businesses into Pennsyl
Corman, who said his opponent “seems to be a
fine individual,” has served in the state Senate
Corman has taken action to help alleviate the
unemployment problem in the state. He has
served on the Ben Franklin Partnership Board for
four years, a committee made up of elected
officials, university staff members and private
citizens who develop programs for creating new
jobs in the state.
Corman, 54, said he works with the local Indus
trial Development Corporation and was instru
mental,in saving the Central Pennsylvania School
of Nursing in Philipsburg. He has received en
dorsements from The Pennsylvanians for Effec
tive Government, The Pennsylvania Sportsmen
Coalition and The Association of College and
Brelo’s incumbent opponent is the chairman of
the Senate Transportation Committee and vice
chairman of the Local Government Committee.
He also sits on the Appropriations, Labor and
Industry, and Public Health and Welfare Commit
tees. Education and hazardous waste disposal are
his top priorities.
“I’d like to see better funding for Penn State,”
Brelo said, adding that he would “like to see us do
a better job in funding basic education.”
Brelo is also concerned about hazardous waste
dumps in Pennsylvania.
“It was the main thing that got me into this to
start with,” he said. Brelo said he disagrees with
the.way Corman has dealt with this issue.
“(Corman) said he won’t oppose putting nuclear
waste in this district,” said Brelo.
Corman denied the charge, saying that the only
t; r .
states being considered for nuclear waste disposal
are Nevada, Louisiana and Washington. He said
only low-level radioactive waste would be stored in
Pennsylvania. Favoring state control of hazardous
waste sites, he said, “we can provide security if we
know there are only a few waste sites in the state.”
Brelo said “I don’t think (nuclear waste) should
be brought here,” and later said “There has to be a
nuclear waste dump site somewhere in Pennsylva
However he added that the state produces more
nuclear waste than any other state in the country.
He said a nuclear waste dump site should be put
“in one of the northern counties that doesn’t have
much of a population.”
Brelo said he would never raise taxes. He would
like to see more social security benefits and more
financial aid for Penn State students, but only if it
could be done without raising taxes.
a growing part of State College TV Supply
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Oct. 24. 1986 —3