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   Clearfield Progress (Newspaper) - February 21, 1966, Clearfield, Pennsylvania                                PAGE TWO THE PROGRESS, Clearfield, Cunyensville, Philip�burg,    Moshannon Valley, Pa-. Monday, Februory 21, 1966 80 Use Ski Slopes At Black Moshannon PHILIPSBURG - Skiing con ditions were excellent ovef the weekend on the state ski slopes at Black Moshannon State Park. Approximately 80 skiers used the slopes yesterday, many from morning until night. There were more than 100 spectators Electrical trouble was experi ertced yesterday morning when a switch supplying power to the ski tows went bad and the lifts were out of operation for nearly two hours. Instead of closing the slopes at 4:30 p. m.. Kenneth W. Whitehead, manager, kept them open until 5:30 o'clock. The Slope." are open daily from 9:30 a. m. to 4:30 p. m. and will now remain open until 5 p. m. on Saturdays and Sundays. . -VISIT- MARLENE'S DRESS SHOP FOR BETTER BUYS 13ft E. Market St. Clearfield BQBfcfiffl HELD OVER! LAST 2 DAYS One Show Only 7:15 All   Nl W f nil I rnrith � COLOR' 7:15 Only - ALSO - THE GLORY GUYS k Death of Nimitz Ends Honored, Long Career SAN FRANCISCO (AP) -The late James V. Forrestal, while secretary of the Navy, once asked his chief of naval operations whether an officer convicted by a courtrmartial ever had risen to flag rank. "You're looking at one," replied Fleet Adm. Chester VV. Nimitz, who commanded the most powerful fleet in history during World War II. As a young officer, the soft-spoken Texan had indeed been found guilty and reprimanded by a Navy court - for running a destroyer aground in Manila The admiral, who died Sunday at 80, commanded a thousand ships and two million men during the battles leading to the surrender of Japan. He was the last of the five-star admirals. Despite holding awesome power, the admiral disliked pomp. On his 75th birthday the Navy staged a bjg party for him and he remarked: "Am I looking forward to this? I'm looking forward to the end of it. I feel the same about it as.the man who bought himself a small boat: His two happiest days were when he bought it and when he sold it." The admiral's first experience with a small boat was not pleasant. Born in a landlocked town, he never had seen an ocean until he arrived at Annapolis and became seasick on his first voyage - in a\mall boat there. Nimitz, whose career at sea spanned two world wars and the birth of the atomic age, died of what a Navy spokesman called complications following a stroke" suffered Jan. 3. With him at his home on Ycr-ba Buena Island Naval Base in San Francsco Bay were his wife, Catherine, one of his daughters and a grandson. Burial will be Thursday in Golden Gate National Cemetery just south of San Francisco. �nmn�i�i..................Pfff|.l.f(,fff|,frffffftft(mjJ NOW SHOWING feat. 7:07  9:25 "Admission Prices as Set by Producer: Children 50c, Adults $1.00 Wait Disneys most . that darn Cat jjj IM' 'NiC.UI OH ,^*� J In Washington, President Johnson paid tribute to Nimitz as a man of "quiet courage and resolute leadership." The President said Nimitz had earned "the undying gratitude of his countrymen and an enduring chapter in the annals of naval history." Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower said: "Admiral Nimitz was one of the most distinguished officers of World War II. The entire nation will always owe him a debt of gratitude lor his brilliant service in World War II. He was a good friend whom I admired and respected deeply." Nimitz was jumped over 24 senior admirals to become commander in chief of the Pacific fleet after the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor Dec. 7, 1941. His high command spanned the Navy's greatest days - at Coral Sea, Midway, Guadalcanal, Leyte Gulf and finally the Japanese surrender in Tokyo Bay, where he signed the agreement as U.S. representative. The battle off Midway, June 3-6, 1942, in which the Japanese lost four carriers and a heavy cruiser, was the turning point of the Pacific war, in the admiral's opinion. The Japanese offensive power sank with those carriers. His decorations included 30 medals, ribbons and badges, 1J of them from foreign countries. A native of Fredericksburg, Tex. - 20 miles from President Johnson's ranch - Nimitz said of his ocean-going profession, "It was career by chance." He failed in a bid to get an appointment to West Point. His naval career began, as it ended, on San Francisco Bay. He shipped out in January 1905 aboard the battleship Ohio, which became flagship of the Asiatic fleet. Foreign Troop (From Page 1) big Allied installations as NATO headquarters near the Bois de Boulogne in Paris, and the ram bling Versailles headquarters of supreme headquarters of Allied powers in Europe. De Gaulle told nearly 1,000 newsmen and officials in Elysee Palace: "It is the will of France to dispose of her own fate." He said this in connection with the announcement on French command of foreign troops on her soil after April 4, 1969. He declared the United States has been in conflicts such as Korea, Cuba (sic) and Viet Nam, and'that such conflicts could be escalated into general conflagration. He said France, of necessity, would be involved because her territory is used for communications facilities, air bases and other military in stallations. De Gaulle declared the United States has established a protec torate in Europe under cover of NATO. itfACKXI-IGTOri'S BirvriIDAY KNOWN FOR VALUES ONE ONLY! MATEL VAR00M 12" TRIKE AS IS Reg. $19.95 SPECIAL $IJOO CLEARFIELD STORE OWtY LARGE ASSORTMENT LAMPS Early American and Modern Reg. $14.99 $12.99 Sale$10!sale$5 ONE ONLY 16 PC.TRAIN SET   SPECIAL Plus 34 Pc. Village Set As is ... $ ^ OO Reg. $9.99 & 50" Floor Model POOL TABLE As is ... Reg. $29.97 ONE ONLY I SPECIAL! $*TOO Jr. Floor Model POOL TABLE 40"x21 !/2"x25 Vi" High As is ... Reg. $14.97 ONE ONLY! SPECIAL Large Selection of DISCONTINUED CURTAINS Reg. $2.47........... SALE $1.47 Reg. $1.47............SALE 97c Reg. 77c .............SALE 37c Deaths Of The Area CHANCE E. ROWLES Chance E. Rowles, 417 E. Pine St., Clearfield, formerly of Woodland, died Saturday at 3 p. m. in. the Clearfield Hospital. He was 72. A son of the late Mack and Elizabeth (Prichard) Rowles, he was born at Woodland Feb. 26, 1893. He was employed by Harbison - Walker Refractories Co. for a number of years, retiring in 1959. Surviving are the following children: Miss Mary and Gerald, both at home; Wayne, Clearfield; Ellwood, Mineral Springs; Clair, Robert and Mrs. Nancy Maines, all of Woodland;, Mrs. Lorraine Peters, Lanse; Mrs. Mildred Lansberry, Niagara Falls, N. Y.; and Frederick, California; also 30 grandchildren and six greatgrandchildren; and a brother, Arthur Rowles, Huntsburg, Ohio. Mr. Rowles was preceded in death by his wife, the former' Mabel Emma Brown, who died Jan. 1, 1952; and a son, Paul, who died Jan. 25, 1961. Funeral services will be held tomorrow at 2 p. m. in the Fred B. Leavy Funeral Home with the Rev. Harrison Price officiating. Interment will be in Bradford Cemetery, Woodland. Friends will be received in the funeral home this afternoon and evening and until, the hour of service tomorrow.- JOHN H. FULFORD JR. John H. Fulford Jr., 42, of Columbus, Ohio, a Clearfield County native, died in his home Saturday afternoon. Born at Clearfield Feb. 16, 1924, he was a son of John H. and Rebecca Wallace Smith Fulford. He is survived by his wife, Carol S. Fulford; a son, John H. Ill, and a daughter, Diane S., both at home; his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John H. Fulford; and one brother, Al Fulford. Funeral services will be held tomorrow at 11 a. m. from the Schoedinger Funeral Home at Solumbus, Ohio. Cremation will follow services. In lieu of flowers the family has requested that contributions be made to the Central Ohio Diabetic Association. Five grandchildren also survive. . She was a life member of the Bald Eagle Baptist Church of Martha, Ladies Missionary Society of the church and the WCTU. Funeral services will be held Wednesday at 2 p. m. from the Bald Eagle Baptist Church with ^the Rev. James L. Riser officiating. Interment will be made in the Williams Cemetery at Martha, Friends will be received in the Pahlgren Funeral Home at Philipsburg tomorrow from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p. m.'and in the church Wednesday from noon until time of service. Clearfield Police -(From Page 1)-- mitted committing several destructive acts inside the house. Two of the boys also admitted being in the same house earlier in February and causing extensive damage. These same two boys also told police they burglarized a car parked on Temple Avenue on the night of Feb. 4, stole cigarettes from the vending machine at the automatic laundry ^on Third Street Sunday and on other occasions, and breaking into the Hillsdale School oh Feb. 17. They took nothing from the school, they told police. All four boys have been placed in the custody of their parents pending further action by juvenile authorities.   . Coalport Chamber (From Page 1) izational meeting will be held March 4 at the same place. Mr. Park said, that a direc tor probably would be hired to handle the details. More than 6,000 families or 25,000. persons from all states in the union are expected to attend the camp vention. Groups from the three, counties have been working since last spring to bring the camp vention to the state park site. Competition came from groups in both Pennsylvania and Maryland, the hosts for the event. Support for the tourist event was voiced by Cambria County Com missioners Joseph � Roberts and Raymond Johnson, State Sen. Daniel Bailey of Clearfield County, Blair County Commis sioner Eugene C. Hamill, State Rep. Robert E. Clarke of Al toona and Stephen Casper, representative from the Pennsylva-. nia Department of Commerce Mr. Casper said that he was happy that the Tourist Council was successful in bringing the campvention to Pennsylvania He said that it would be an economic bqost to the area and a tourist boost for Pennsylvania Also attending the meeting were William Clugh, Pennsylvania state director of the association, and Jack Blauch, Maryland state director. The initial movement to bring the campvention to Pennsylvania was made by the State Department of Forests and Waters, which suggested Prince Gallit-zin as a possible site. Because the state could not sponsor the campvention, the department called on the Cambria County Tourist Council to organize the job, a spokesman said. Attending from the Coalport Chamber were J. Leonard Adam, the Rev. J. Robert Sin- gleton, Joseph Leyo Jr.. John John Wh, tehouse of MM F. Smith and Frank Hoffmaft. Henry-PdjjJ �. Also   attending   were   two club delegate, to the MHtt members of the Keystone Tra- the Nationa Campers and Hik- vel Trailer Club - President ers Association. MRS. FORREST F. WILLS PORT MATILDA - Mrs. Mae S. Wills, 74, of Port Matilda R. D., died at 5:50 a. m. today in the Philipsburg State General Hospital after being a patient for one day. Born Aug. 23, 1891 in Worth Township, she was a daughter of the late Lloyd and Annie (Miller) Stiver. She was married June- 14, 1916 to Forrest F. Wills who survives as do two daughters: Mrs. Kyle (Thelma) Gingery, Post Matilda R. D.; and Mrs. Samuel C. (Maxine) K^e 11 e y, Philipsburg. The following brothers also survive: George, Lee and Earl, of Port Matilda; and Wilson, of Tyrone. A brother, N. R. Stiver, preceded her in death. HOAGIES ea. TUESDAY ONLY 35cEa or3ror $1 00 TUESDAY ONLY HOME STYLE BREAD 1st Loaf............. 25c 2nd Loaf............ 10c LONG'S DAIRY STORE Old Town Road Ph. 765-7392 CLEARFIELD 77v eT u/o Happy Birthday George! ... And "By George1' we have the biggest bargains in tpwn ... to help celebrate the birthday of the Father of our .Country. One of A Kind-Brand New - Fully Guaranteed! Caloric Built-in Gas Range . . . Loaded . . . Fully automatic. Coppertdne Retail price $416. Our price $328....................... Sale Price $268.00 Magic Chef "CHATEAU" Double decker Gas range . . . Coppcrtone. Loaded with every deluxe feature. Retail Price $549.00. Our price .$149...................... Sale Price $36500 TAPPAN 40" Deluxe Gas Range . . . Rotisserie and many other features Retail Price $299.00. Our Price $185 ..................... Sale Price $149,00 Easy Deluxe Gas Dryer. 3 Temp. Automatic. Retail Price $259.00. Our Price $148 ............Sale Price $100.00 Two Hamilton Automatic Gas Dryers. Coppertone . . . Scnsitron Dryness control. 7 temp. Been selling for $288...................................... Sale Price $258.00 White . . . Standard Model .\ . 4 temp. 3 cycle Been selling for $188 .................................... Sale Price $169.00 THESE AND MANY MORE ITEMS PRICED SO LOW WE CAN'T EVEN AFFORD TO ADVERTISE THEM. NO MONEY DOWN . . . LOWEST FINANCE CHARGES IN TOWN . . . TAKE 36 MONTHS TO PAY. THESE PRICES IN EFFECT TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 22nd ONLY1 }lW*A� Phone 765-7801 DODGE BOYS! [SO WHAT!] So-if you compare all trucks on the | market 1 DODGE TRUCK 5 YEAR/ 50 000 MILE ENGINE AND DRIVE TRAIN WARRANTY you buy zDodge!, HIRE'S HOW THIS WARRANTY GOVCMOt PROTECTS YOU: Chryaler Corporation *erranl* for I yearl ar W.OfM mil*! *r 1 WO hour* of opwatlen, whlehavtr comae (Int. ipalnel (MieN In maleriale mil warkmanihlp and will replace ar repair at a Cnryeler Molore CtrporatMn eutherUad deakr'a alata if hua�. naaa faeoline and Perkine hiatal englnro (i.e., block, Made, and internal part*), Intake manifold, water pump, flywtiaM, flywheel houilnt, eliiteh houain|, t*r*ju* converter, �iMmtt> lion (i.e.. cau and Internal parti, �Mludin| manual clutch), trinefer caae and all Internal parti, drive ehafte, canter ktar� Inie, univaml lolnla, drlvlni *�le* and diflartntiala, and drive wheal bearin|i af III new Dod|* trueki, provided Hi* awner hae (I) the inline ait ehan|*d and unlvtraal i*i*l* (eictpt ���l*iMyp*) lubricated and the oll-Balh-typi eirbu. retor air Alter cleaned every 3 mentha ar 4001 milaa (every 2 monthi or 2000 million modeli 400 threueh 10M), whichever timet Ant, (2) the inline ail Oiler roplattd and dry-ty** carburetor air Mtar cleaned every aeeond *H chant*, ft* V* type carburetor air filter element replaced every tMM aallaa, (J) ihe crankcaie ventilation eyetem cleaned and aervlead *v*ry 4000 mllea. and (4) IK* trantmlealen. trantter rata and driving �ile lubricant! chanted every 12,000 milea(every 20.000 mHM en modeli 400 through 1000). The fsr�|eln| eervie** mutt k* performed more often when reaaonihly reauirat) due M eevere duet or reo/ilu "atop and |�" �partti�n. tvdry I month! Hi* awner muat furniah ta eueh a dealer evidence el earfermanet */ the re�uired etrvlee and reaulit the doalw t* eerlHy (1) rteatptet audi ividenti and (2) Hit trutk'ithM turrem milM*. Compare horsepower, compare engineering, compare performance records, compare price, compare trade-in allowances and compare warranty.* If you do, you'll buy a Dodge truck. We'll bet on it. DODGE BUILDS TOUGH TRUCKS the Dodge Boys make it easy to buy thorn CITY AUTOlALES, INC. ] CLEARFIELD Phone 765-6571 SOUTH SIDE GARAGE CURWENSVILLE Phone 236*2942 W. T. GRANT CO.   

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