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Oneonta Star, The (Newspaper) - July 22, 1963, Oneonta, New York 14 Oneanta Star Monday, July First Recreation Swim Meet Packs Pool at Wilber Park j .1 _ Inff at Oneonta Invitation swimming meet Sunday were, from left, front row: Chris Austin, Fred Chase, Doug Dailey, Mike Hammond, Scott Mooney, Nancy Mooney, Nancy Niles, Margo Lee, Mary House, Barbara Wheeler, Kathy Decker and Janet Decker; middle row: Peter Heatis, Sandy Piper, Donna Cower, Binky Lee, Jennifer Nelson, Ann Austin, Karen Pedersen, Alan Anderson, Richard Erbe and Jeff Archer; Standing, John Finster, Jim Austin, Bobbi Chase, Neal Faatz, Kurt Neunzig, Brian Burle- son, Sue Dales, Jack Leahy, Terry Jewett and Kathy Soltis. (Star Staff No New U. S. Tests Needed to Develop Anti-Missile System WASHINGTON (AP) The United States could develop an effective antimissile system with- out further nuclear testing in the atmosphere. But the warhead would require a greater "kill" margin to be extra sure, qualified scientific sources said .Sunday. It is known that last year's high- altitude nuclear tests over the Pacific gave U.S. atomic scien- tists and weapons engineers many data vital to a missile-killing system. That was one of the chief ob- jectives of the during which 34 nuclear devices were exploded between late April and November. Much was learned about the "blinding" effects of nuclear blasts on radar equipment which tracks incoming enemy warheads and discriminates between the real thing and any decoys ac- companying them. Those tests also disclosed much about the blackout of communi- cations resulting Irom atomic ex- plosions in the atmosphere. Dis- ruption of such links among radar, computers, and ground control gear could foul up a mis- sile defr .se. And the Pacific test shots yield- ed information on the impact of nuclear explosions on other atomic devices. Scientists would like more such data but there are strong indica- tions they could get by with what they learned from last year's high-altitude nuclear shots. The toughest problem in devel- oping a reliable antimissile sys- tem lies in the discrimination radar whose job it is to sort out the lethal enemy warheads from decoys. Perfecting discrimination radar is a job that does not hinge on nuclear testing. The Army has been working out its Nike-Zeus antimissile mis- sile against U.S. ICBM target warheads for the .past year. It has reported seven successful inter- cepts over the Pacific. In no case was a nuclear warhead used. The Nike-Zeus would foe part of a more advar-td system called Nike-X. The key in this advanced system is a new and, hopefully, more reliable radar component. Under the Nike-X concept, the Zeus rocket would "be launched to meet oncoming warheads about 100 miles out. A new and much faster missile called Sprint would speed out to knock down warheads that penetrated into the at- mosphere. The first annual Summer Rec- reation Swim Meet was held yes- terday at the Wilber Park Pool. Included were entrants Irom Pine Lake, Norwich, Cooperst o w n, Stamford, and Oneonta. The results among the girls: 8 aid under free style Janet Nelson, first: Nancy Mooney and Peggy Hughes. 9 10 free style Linda Filtz, first; Nancy Niles and Peggy Hughes. 11 12 free style KaUiy Decker, Margo Lee and Karen Waymen. 13, 14 15 free style Sandy Piper, Barbara Chase and Sandra Nelson. 16 up free style Karen Peterso, Sue Dales and Betty Dixon. 11 12 backstroke Kathy Soltiz, Margo Lee and Jane Adsit. 13, 14 15 backstroke Donna Cower, Binky Lee and Arlene Brooklin. 16 up backstroke Karen Peterson "and Sue Dales. 8 under butterfly Jennifer Nelson and Janet Decker. U 12 butterfly Margo Lee and Barbara Wheeler. 13, 14 15 butterfly Sandy Piper, Mary House and Barbara Chase. 9 10 breast Nancy Niles, Nancy Mooney and Janet Decker. 12 breast Cathy Decker, Barbara Wheeler and Margo Lee. 13, 14 15 breast Anne Aus- tin, Binky Lee and Carol Decker. 16 uip breast Karen Peter- son, Betty Dixon and B. V. O'Conner. Events for boys: 8 and under free style S. Garohow; Chris Austin and Mike Hammond. 9 and 10 free style Douglas Dailey, John Hister and George Mooney. 11 and 12 free style Peter Heatis, Fred Chase and Mike Ea- gan. 13, 14, and 15 free style Al An- derson, Terry Jewett and Jim Aus- tin. IB and up free style Kurt Neunzig, Jack Kosky and Neil Faatz. 8 and under back Chris Aus. tin, Mike Hammond and G. S. Jarchow. 9 and 10 back Scott Mooney, Paul Garohow and Jim Robert- son. 11 and 12 back Peter Heotis and Fred Chase. 13, 14, and 15 back Jim Aus- tin, Terry Jewett and John Ham- mond. 16 and up back Kurt Neun- zig, Neil Faatz and Alex Gibbon. 11 and 12 butterfly Peter Heo- tes and Fred Chase. 13, 14, and 15 butterfly Dick Erbe, Jeff Archer and Brian BurU cson. 16 and up butterfly Kurt Neunzig, Jack Leahy and Neil Faatz. 9 and 10 breast Dwg Dailey, Scott Mooney and Charles Lane, 11 and 12 breast 0iip Wilson and Bill O'Malley. 13, 14, and 15 breast Dick Erbe, Jeflf Archer and Mike Kel- ly. 16 and up breast Kurt Neun- 200 yd. free style Kurt Neun- zig, N Burlison and John Holden. zig; Neil Faatz and Al Anderson. Next Sunday the Oneonta Swim Club will travel to Hudson lor meet. Crack Viet Nam Troops Avenge Loss to Viet Cong CHO GAO, Viet Nam (AP) The South Vietnamese 7th Divi- sion got its long-awaited revenge. The evidence: 58 guerrillas oi the crack Communist Viet Cong 514th Battalion lay dead in fox- holes and bunkers. It was revenge lor the savage beating the Reds handed to the 7tlh last January in the hamlet of Ap Bac. The Reds Jay in wait as U.S. helicopters landed soldiers of the 7th, then opened up with Mistering 'fire, killing 68 South Vietnamese and three Americans. The revenge battle was just as brutal. Nineteen government troops were killed and 45 wound- ed. K happened Saturday. The first reports of the est of the said 300 Viet Cong were killed. The battle arena was identical to Ap Bac. Both lie south, of Sai- gon on Mekong River Delta. Guerrillas were dug iff deeply around a perimeter of a tiny village. Government infantry and armored vehicles were driving in on them. According to U.S. advisers in the Mekong Delta there was one big difference in the two battles, Wihereas in Ap Bac, government, units lay around reluctant to. fight, this time they went in like battle-hardened veterans. 'Everything they did wrong aV" Ap Bac they did right one senior U.S. adviser told news- men flown here Sunday. Vietnamese officejs were proud that they had wreaked revenge on Battalion 514. _ But they also realized most of guerrilla unit had to light another day. Bitter Teener MARKT OBERDORF, Germany (AP) A 12-year-old girl told' police she tried three times to burn down her family's farm- house. The reason: she was irked because other children got time to play while she had to and if she had succeeded maybe she'd get time to join them; KELVINAWR GIVES YOU [MORE FOR YOUR MONEY! I we can prove it! Kelvinator Made The First Refrigerator They Still Make The Best! KELVINATOR FREEZER- REFRIGERATOR....... Automatic Defrosting Brand New Model Just Arrived! 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