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Clearfield Progress: Wednesday, March 16, 1966 - Page 1

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   Clearfield Progress (Newspaper) - March 16, 1966, Clearfield, Pennsylvania                                tax on wages -   j      * f J  1  � ;_- . "/ .�V-' f '/ v.':: ,^>.d^;> . ^i ,.^;-y/.: .;i-vv> ,0;::,. ., h   _ '     ".'"I, +i.f I rA- > _^       1 1. 1 *r 4h   1   I '        j       4 ^millsoni real estate through put the six townships and KILLED IN WAR - This ^    ^hey incl^ Bruce E. Wilson, Brbbkyilbsmayorrboth of whom he m the new 66th the city of The budget and tax program were included in a Finance Committee- re jport presented by its chairniari, M.  Austin The items had been ^developed in a Finance Committee meeting of March lii attended by Mr.   Turner,   Hv  Rembrandt In- i    J ,    H -4       T president of IS Marine Pfc. Sammy L; Hart-2611/22, son of Mr. and ai * - ..... � Mrs.  Samuel  Hartzell  of ille/near Westover; who was killed last Friday while ^>n patrol near Da Naria in South Viet Nam. He was Glearfield County's the (AP Wirephoto) was. 1 ^' - ^..;:men are ________>tWo(tterms in the___ - "ri '    h ^ -r.fA-l V H'*^H -%rp. "Dr. �"**B�1'-A*s0,mbly';ds^pgrepresenta^, I  H � � :-^�--^.^^'.J-^;^��->^::^'=^V^��:'T:'�:.�1�.��V���,.  ; ri     Vj ^..... - Ot 1 the Route WjA�pffiX8jk&l..... ^ 0;    ^qyariQ^lBuBoisr as- -   V the drivi to have Route 219 ear- jW ^        wiU continue: ointments re? +  - fori While some suited ^frbm - r.3   r ;Clearfi? Was Leo C. .^^.^.eskiioff DuBois, one of. the; Franklin H. Shii-ey Schools Elwbod As it stands a 1965-66 .1. i L; Rbhrbatigh. -rVl^f^KCn^^mr: l j the'budget rep -     j -i       .      .n over H  1 items: included in >h>ot chairman;        ' : ^This: riarro^s^� the; first time and the balance of the increase reflecting facul-ty salary crease m increases ~' - an in-amounts "  " , supplies and utili- f - ByPHOMAS A; South 4     f . v oung amrmauveiy for the hours today on the, ninth day oi Krf-M P^0531,,^ t^r- Operation Silver City, a drive Turner, Mr. Shirey, Mr. Sankey, by thousands of U.S. .and Aus- Please Turn t�:Pa2R 10 f!nVi: tralian soldiers into the Commu- battled 600 REEDY Viet ' Nam paratroopers guerrillas for four on the, ninth day of drive By ROBERT W. COOKE and DORIS KLEIN LOS ANGELES (AP) - Six hundred Negroes rampaged for six hours late Tuesday, leaving at least two dead and 26 injured in a South Los Angeles, area still showing scars of last August's bloody A massive force, of several sealed off a 36- square-block sectioain the Watts district, then moved in to clear the streets of mobs firing guns, hurling bottles, looting stores and upsetirig cars. ^' Gov. Edmund G. Brown flew to Los Angeles, decided against calling out the alerted; National Guard and announced ^"Everything is well under control for the time being." ^ At the height of the outbreak a white truck driver, Lawrence BiNEDICT AP Aerospac* Writer , Fla. (AP) Gerrunf 8 astronauts most difficult space veh-dn Agena satellite across-the sky on man's into ture and began in the first attempt to link up two Neil Armstrong and David* Scott planned to close in on the Agena late today after a 105,000-mile chase and ing about 6 p. m., EST, high above 4 CO South America. By JOE HALL WASHINGTON (AP) - Presi-dent Johnson has signed a bill to bring the government about $6 billion in additional revenue oyer ths next 15 months;/He used the'; signing ceremony to announce he plans to- ask Congress next year to make "Social Security   benefits  more  ade- riL r - i -i it f" 1  T -    1 + � �     * .Johnson gave no details but ' has asked Welfare Sec-John  W.' Gardner  to Gomez, .30, father of five: ;was i^,,.  ,   - 4 _,     * . shot to death as h^ pounded, on doors seeking Negro mob Shortly aiieiwara a Joe Lee Crawford; 33, died as wajked out of a store into cross- ^ hours 'after Congress gaye; it fmal approval - grants Social But the excitement;.of the,^ac-tion-paeked .flight there. Three additional hookupk are planned and Thursday Scott is to drift out into the silent, emptiness of space for a record space walk of nearly ,2V^ hours. By the time the astronauts return to earth Saturday, if all goes as planned, they Avill have-rehearsed many ofthe vital techniques:th'at must;be;perfects ed before men venture to the moon. . ...... The great space hunt started at 11:41 a.m. EST with thethun dering blastoff of a Titan 2 rocket froni Cape Kehnedy.-The 109-foot-tall projectile vaulted upward on a blaiin^ tail of hot gases.and drilled Gemini 8 into orbit more than 100 miles above the earth. Command p 4 pilot separated the spacecraft from theTitM2ana�ir^^^ ;?rifS tO; T^T>rt,f1"� ;: y i speed of more=thana7,500 mUes an Seciirity coverage to about 300i Turn to Page 10, Col. 8 I 000 persons over 72.     � " *   ( h.................. ;. . l ceremony _ h- r I J. The firing climaxed-a* specta f - Please>Turnvto P^ge 10, C61v 2 U. S. Sen, Joseph S. Clark an-ipunced yesterday that the De- and Urban federal grant of $42to four municipalities for comprenensive grams. pro- , Three of them are Clearfield Borough, and CurwehsVille fourth to stare, in this most' recent federal planning: grant is -------Park, Erie.,CoUnty. ..........,  of the cost;;6f commun- programs for the plemented by $14,066- in state and local funds. Clearfield Borough stands to receive $12,772.50 of - - h ri pf $17,030. The Lawrence Jfor.governor were thinned^when a McKees ^mmtm?^ X �> 'significant; Red-reaction to the by, the; P^ylvahia AUied/isv called for and Vieth rence,, ^nission^witt #ill administer the ^Ithe iirm j  -m. - 4 i 3 captured, including U.S. losses were described as light.' 1 Y listed irt serious'condition in the Clcarfi :.,�,'';�>:, h;/--'-v- The newcomer is B. W. Hughes who has been serving on the Chapter's Disaster Committee as a volunteer and wiU continue as a board mem nu"***----Harrison Ta#�I^llw�fe�f�a*r- ____morni power rifles. A occurred in the same area sev eral xr; takes effect May 1. :"bill        �,_a'     ' fhgitMa "rJ In theycentral highlands, the U.S. 25th Infantry Division re- a hard fight with a rein-forced ^fietmCpng^, company were heard in the area. 196lStkHihg'tm&mw, help finance the Viet Na m wa r. for!!* Please Turn to Page 10 i * 1 11 '  1  ^ |lso announced the ;ip-H^^^ 4. of M. Austin Turner1 \i%mtmi%^Mmi%&^:.-as cnairman of the Public Rela- v >/:-'v- J|..- tions; Committee; . yBpcr [ h 1 > 1 iV, ,:, June : Holes, executive ^secinetary, reported that the federal' government has asked Red r- ri-/f^ lb .   f l.     Lr H Hi Cross to serve as liaison for Job as it does for personnel./Service to . 1. - Hi * - * * � t pitalqt QuBdis^ to He hasebfeeh in serious cohdi- 4- ^     4 tibii sin^th^ ; I Pl^e Turn:^ Pa^e 10, C6l. 5 ^ -  1 period ^q^mber-F^bruar^ ed 43 cases processed for 39 men1 in active service^ and 4 veterans v. more than $54,000 for phases or its program r PHILIPSBURG ' -f '     > .1 ^   T> A 'IS.'; J   iff h   >fcri Hon were made at yesterday's | meeting of the Philipsburg Aggressive Merchants (PAM) in tHe Chamber of Commerce last-night by  fice here. were * f-j it .:v- t  . i -   - lit* x      -: L ^ ^ 1     ' \j-rJf- Association. At the same; tirne# tnei Association, aiming foi^a^Mern^ Frank) Abbarno,. James Mc were nam However, there are two con-   Please Turn to Paie 10 Col 1 r    , \  - h 4 ing r j J .-:;.*t two new m a visitor s..�.^vl/ and life OSCEOLA MILLS: ^Uttle Jarii Irwin is critically ill at the Child's Cdncer Research Foundation at Boston, Mass. The three-year-old daughter of Jack and Vanetta (Webster) Irwin was flown to Boston Friday to again be brought under the care of the staff of specialists at that institute. She was iji d coma when she wqs carried from her _ r - - Fair and a little warmer tonight and Thursday. Low tonight in the 30s. Sunrise 6:21 -^Sunset 6:21 j   1 Clearfield River Level Tuesday 7 p. m. 5.20 home here on a jDillow and taken to Mid-State Airport for - ^ the flight to She was first taken to the research foundation last June. She was taken back in October and again last month. The chijd, who will be four years old April 19 has also been hospitalized in thie National Institute of Health at Bethesda, Md., for extensive tests and has been at the Geisinger Hospital at Danville over 100 times. It was at the Geisinger Hos-pital in February 1964 that her trouble was first; diagnosed |s a fare disease; of Uie bloods organs known as let-terer siwe^] physicians said the diisease is ^predictable in its course butt they do hold hope for the possibility; of a com plete recovery: and a 7 a. feet (falling). m. 5.18 life for the child if evierythin 54. Clearfield Weather Tuesday low 34; High 4  } Overnight low 30. ^'^^'^ ^"^^^ ^^^Bf^^ Mid - State Airport Tuesday low 28; High 48. Overnight low 17. r Five - Day Forecast March 17-21: Temperatures v/ill average 10 to 15 degrees above the normal highs, of 43 to 47 and lows of 27 to 28. It will be warmer Thursday and Fri- 4  �^i^a   Ti" and and warmer Mon- /er$ ODqut rn nday will - average aroynd; one-quarter of an The bids, all to - Clearfield firms, are: $28,754 to Ashley L. Carns for the bath house, filter house and decking; $13,844.32 to Lewis E. Demi and Sons for plumbing; $7,618.80 to George Skripek for ele4ctrical work; and $4,480.84 to Clearfield Gas and Fuel for heaters for the pool and bath house. Harry B. Davis, head of the building committee, reported that bids for two additional ^projects are currently under studyi' They are for fencing around the pool and lockers, racks and pins for use in the bath house. w I Robert Shearer, who will serve as pool manager, reported the following will" be fulltime life guards; Sam Dearing, Neal McGonigal, Judy Nise>yonger and Pam Brush, The following will be used on a parttime basis: Addie Hayman, William Armstrong, Marie Riley and William Witherow. Mr. Shearer will be assisted by James Wetzel. At Mr. Shearer's suggestion and after some discussion the Association approved a weekly visitor's ticket at $2.50 for adults and $1.50 for school-age youngsters It was; stressed that per-sons must be visiting with someone in the Clearfield Area. These tickets will be available only from the pool manager or assistant. William K. Ulerich, head of the finance committee, reported a cash balance of $1,116.33. More than $51,000 on the pledge^ has . At the same time it was notd that more than half � ' t Vhi1 p.- ed to a committee to be headed by Orville Shugarts which will have charge.of the promotion. Mr. Shugarts and Karl Link 1 H."    L l   4 -     ^�w,wwv mark and is $ti I �    >.y..?:j.y--    fWf -    �- v           . ' � -- ..... -       � '  .    -'i L*' I  - _ i mg," Mr. Marra told his solicitors. "All of tHe business and essional people of the area who have supported th drive to date have done so 4------�--- were ic making of PAM banners to be placed at both ends.of Front Street; Thomas Sellers Jr. was placed in charge of the "Wei- J generously." come to PAH''signs to be made for individual stores. "Response to the appeal so far has been very encourag - k * r 10, Col. 6 Four more places in the Area Championship finals of The Progress Spelling Bee will be decided tomorrow -morhing when 24 sixth, seventh and graders of the Bald Eagle Area Schools compete in their district elimination. The spelldown is scheduled for 9:35 a.m. in the BEA High School auditorium at Wingate.  , Eighteen boys and girls representing the St. Catherine and St. Joseph Schools of DuBois, West Branch Area, Harmony J o in t and Clearfield Area Schools already have won their way into the Championship Bee, scheduled at Clearfield April 14. All told, 40 boys and girls will qualify for the finals before the end of this month. Bald Eagle Area spellers who will participate in tomorrow's elimination are: Sixth Grade - Richard Mc-Cord,' Port Matilda; Kathy Alexander, SnomShoe; Denise. Lyons, Howard; Belinda McClos-key, Clarence;' David Cross, Pine Glen; Lou Ann Watkins, Mary Watson and JoAnne Fisher, .Bog^s^p. Seventh Grade Clusick, Candace Draped, DaMy^oor^Siiidy 1- In other matters, the regular meeting date for PAM was set for the first Tuesday of the month at 8 p. m. in the Chamber Please Turn to Page 13, Col. 7 HARRISBURG (AP) - Alio- cations totaling $14,2 million for construction and renovation of 24 hospitals under the federal Hill-Harris Act were annoenced Tuesday by Gov. Scranton. They include a $321,000 grant for the Clearfield Hospital and $1,646,000 for the Centre County Hospital at Bellefonte. 1     4 The allocations, which pay one third the cost, were recommended by the state's Hill-Harris advisory committee and approved by Max Rosenn, public welfare secretary. The funds are allocated on a priority bajsis ; which consider hospital needs and local ability to meet those needs, Scranton said, y r" -   -       J <     - Jennifer Mc-Hall, Cathy Smolka, 13, Coll Eight general hospitals, 10 Ion g-t er m - c a re fa cilit ies, three modernization projects, two di- one re T     ^ 1    * -4 �project were On the other hand, he pointed out that there are still segments of the business and professional community which have not yet subscribed. He emphasized that all business and professional men stand to benefit by a large measure from the increase in payrolls of the Curwensville industries. Continuing, Mr. Marra said: "Unlike most other industrial campaigns, the amount given is not received as an outright gift or contribution, but rather a loan that will be repaid." He noted that the same method was used during the drive to raise funds for the expansion of Kent Sportswear and that it has worked quite successfully. Kent has become a thriving industry for the community and those who supported the drive are getting their money with interest. The $50,000 is needed to finance the purchase by the Development Corporation ,of the former Knit-Tone building in South Side to house a .new' industry, Superior Pet Products, Inc., and to make heeded renovations to the Clear-Poh plant which is being purchased by the corporation. � j back Streets in Town \ CURWENSVILLE --Curwens. ville Borough Council plans to ordain 21 additional streets within the near future, most of which heretofore had no names. r Although all of the streets had been maintained by the borough for years, a recent survey made by Street Commissioner Russell W. Brown revealed that they had never been included officially as part of the borough highway system. By ordaining these streets, the borough will be entitled to additional Liquid Fuels Tax funds for improvements. The streets to be ordained, most of which were named by the Street Commissioner Brown, are as follows: North   to George Maxwell   from George, Maxwell north to curve, Rqar Meadow from Meadow from Second? northwest of 250 feet i 1       rJ. -  \ '1 factur
                            

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