Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Clearfield Progress: Monday, April 11, 1966 - Page 1

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Clearfield Progress (Newspaper) - April 11, 1966, Clearfield, Pennsylvania                                Today's ChuciA) They say Ihere are two kinds o� people in the world - the good and the bad. The good decide which is which. The Progress Reader's Tip The World Today' analyzes the Buddhist leaders on Page 4. Vol. 60 - No. 85 Our 56th Year Clearfield, Curwensville, Philipsburg, Moshannon Valley, Pa., Monday, April 11, 1966 14,518 Copies Daily 16 PAGES TODAY Ky Braces for More Violence 7 Of fcers Injured in Series of 12 Area Niishaps... Osceola Mills Youth Killed In Fall From Pickup Truck One person was killed, seven others nearly $3,500 as a result of 12 traffic accid Clearfield County - Moshannon Valley areo. Henry Allen Le Corre, 18, son of Ephro Osceola Mills, fell from the back of a picku suffered a fractured skull in an accident So Over New Contract... Soft Coal Miners In 6 States Idle PITTSBURGH (AP) - Soft-cool miners in six states struck today in a dispute over a new contract. Miners failed to report at operations in western Pennsylvania, West Virginia, Illinois, Kentucky, Alabama and Ohio in the contract dispute between the United Mine Workers and the mine owners. Some 35,000 miners w.ere off the job. At most mines the strikers did not maintain picket lines. No disturbances were reported. George Titler, UMW national vice president, said he believed "everybody" would be on strike by Tuesday morning. The UMW has about 100,000 members in the soft coal industry. In Washmgton, a spokesman at UMW headquarters said "there wasn't any sanction" for the walkouts. The spokesman said the situation between the union and the Bituminous Coal Operators Association was unchanged from Friday. UMW President W.A.  Boyle were injured and property damage totaled ents over the Easter holiday weekend in the im and Frances Le Corres of 402 French St., p truck, struck his head on the pavement and turday at 10:45 p. m. He was pronounced  dead in the Philipsburg State General Hospital at 11:50 p. m. State Trooper Ronald C. Ty-ger reported the accident occurred on Township Route 317 in Rush Township, Centre County, appro.ximalely a mile from Osceola Mills. The victim was accompanied by Thomas Burns, 18, also of Osceola Mills, when his car became stuck in the mud on a dirt road. They flagged down a pickup truck operated by Dennis B. Beveridge, 17, of 108 Lin-gle St., Osceola Mills. Beveridge, who was accompanied by Michael Mainhart, 19, of Harrisburg R. D., and Jerry Archer, 19, of Osceola Mills R. D., agreed to help them and told Le Corre and Burns to hop into the back of the truck. Le Corre was said to have been leaning out over the side giving directions to reach his car when he lost his balance and fell out. Burns went to his home, got his car and took the victim to the hospital. He was born July 8, 1947, at Osceola Mills, he was a son of Ephriam and Frances (Jasko-wak) Le Corre. He was a mem- had said then the union "considered itself at liberty to strike at any time." As late as Sunday afternoon, UMW Vice President George Titler said he knew nothing of a rank-and-file movement for a strike. But "we don't have a contract and we can't work without one," said C.W. Moore, president of a local at the Bell and ZoUar Mining Co. Oriole mine near Madisonville, Ky. Please Turn to Page 14, Col. 7 AMERICANS EVACUATED FROM DA NANG - United States Marines help American civilians carry their belongings to the beach at Da Nang in the northern section of South Viet Nam for evacuation by Navy landing craft, as other Marines stand guard along the road to keep all natives at a distance. Civilians and nonessential military personnel were evacuated from Do Nang, a main hotbed of anti-government discontent for the past month.    (AP Wirephoto by radio from Saigon) Clearfield Man Is Democratic Senate Hopeful Please Turn to Page 2, Col. 2 Woodland lions Oppose Cement loading location WOODLAND - The Woodland Lions Club has asked the Pennsylvania Railroad to reconsider its plans to locate a cement loading plant at Woodland. In a letter to A. J. Greenough, president of the railroad. Lions Club President Eugene F. Conk-lin claimed that dust from the proposed plant would be a hazard to health and property. He said that dust from the plant could destroy Woodland Park, a popular beauty and recreation spot in the area, and that trucks operating on 10 to 15 minute schedules) 10 hours a day, 6 days a week would pose a safety hazard, especially to children. The Lions Club proposes that the plant be located at either of two other railroad sidings. One is located three miles west of Woodland and parallels the main tracks near Barrett. The other is at the former sewer pipe plant in Lawrence Township, just east of Clearfield. "Our club has spent a large sum of money and our members have spent many hours of labor in making Woodland Park a place of beauty and recreation," wrote Mr. Conklin. Noting that there are plans to expand the park, he added: "This could all be destroyed by cement dust." In closing, Mr. Conklin said; "Mr. Greenough, we know you would not want this dust condition to exist in your community and we ask you to use your influence to have this cement plant transferred to one of your other sidings." A public meeting on the subject is planned later this week with the date and time to be announced. GOP Women Plan Condidotes' Luncheon The annual "Meet the Candidates" luncheon sponsored by the Clearfield County Council of Republican Women will be held Wednesday at noon in the New Dimeling Hotel. Tickets priced af $150 can be purchased in the Court House from Joann Burchill or Julia Leonard. All candidates who are seeking nomination at the May 17 primary are asked to be present. There will be a very short business mepting and each can didale will be given an opportunity to state his views. The public is invited to come and get acquainted with those running for office. All Council members planning lo nltend the Spring Membership Conference at Bedford .April 22 are asked lo turn in their reservations al the luncheon. HEADS NEW RIANT - William Denfler, above, is the manager of the new Berg Electronics plant which began operations this morning in the former silk mill plant at Clearfield. Mr. Dentler, who is from Dover, Pa., and has been with Berg for several years, will interview qualified tool and die workers and first class machinists for jobs at the plant. Six Members Of State family Die In Auto Crash By THE ASSOCI.ATED PRESS CANTON, Pa. (AP) - What started out to be a birthday celebration for two elderly brothers ended in tragedy when they and four others were killed in an auto crash. All six were riding in one car and all were related. The auto collided with another car in front of an inn where the joint birthday celebration was to have been held, state police said. Five were killed in the Saturday night crash, the sixth died Sunday morning. The other driver, Alfred E. Route, 38, of Roaring Branch, about seven miles south of here, was listed in fair condition. He was traveling alone. Killed in the crash were Cecil Garrison, 73, and his wife, Susie, 71, both ot Mansfield; Cecil's brother, Shirley Garrison, 69, and his wife, Helen, 66, of Mill-erton; and Cecil's daughter-in-law, Mrs. Romana Garrison, 42, of Mansfield. Cecil's son, Gordon Garrison, 48, of Mansfield, died later in Please Turn to Page 2, Col. 5 Edgar M. Clayton, above, of 101 Merrill St., Clearfield, has announced his candidacy for the Democratic nomination for the State Senate from the new 34th District. Mr. Clayton retired recently as a bridge engineer on the staff of District 2 of the State Highway Department. (His an nouncement is being made despite a Progress imposed ban on candidacy announcements after April 1. He was unable to meet that deadline because of the law forbidding slate employes from running for political office.) He is the third Democrat to enter the race. Three Republicans are also engaged in a brisk contest for the Republican nomination. The counties of the new district   are   Clinton,   Centre, Please Turn to Page 2, Col. 8 40 To Compete... Championship Spelling Bee Slated Thursday Savings Bond and cash prizes plus a trip to Pittsburgh for themselves and their teachers await the top three spellers in the llth annual Progress Championship Spelling Bee which will be held Thursday at 7:30 p. m. in the Clearfield Area Senior High School auditorium. All 40 contestants also will receive a specially inscribed Paper Mate pen and a photograph of themselves as district winners. ------- The champion naturally will reap the greatest rewards. In addition to a $50 Savings Bond awarded by The Progress, the 1966 champion will receive a two-volume, seven-language Bri-tannica World Language Dictionary from Encyclopedia Bri-tannica, Inc., and a Paper Mate Capri pen and pencil set inscribed "Champion 1966, The Progress Spelling Bee" from the Paper Mate company. A $25 Savings Bond goes lo the second place winner and SIO in cash to the third place winner. An additional prize of $5 is provided by The Progress for the sixth grader finishing highe.st below the first three places. All expenses of the trip to Pittsburgh for the May 14 Western I'mnsylvani.") Championship lU-e will lie paid hy The Progress for three top winners and Iheiv teachers. Tiie three spellers will represent this area in the Western Pennsylvania title spelldown. Thursday's 40 finalists qualified for the championship round by placing highest in 12 district eliminations conducted last month. Cash prizes of $10, S5 were awarded by The Progress to the top two spellers in the district eliminations and in those eliminations where more than two finalists were selected a $2.50 prize went to the third place winner. The spellers will represent these schools: Bald Eagle Area. Clearfield Area. Curwensville Joint, DuBois Area. Glendale Area, Harmony Joint, Moshannon Valley, Philipsburg-Osceola Area, Purchase Line, West Branch Are.n and the DuBois parochial schools of St. Catherine and St. Josejili. There is no admission cliarge to the Spelling Bee and the public is invited. President Calls For Relief Hurler; Extends Vacation By FRANCES LEWINE JOHNSON CITY, Tex. (AP) - President Johnson got a relief pitcher to open the American League baseball season in Washington today so he could slay on and enjoy a post-Easier holiday at his "Texas ranch. He set no time for his return to the capital. Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey got the job of throwing out the first ball at the Washington-Cleveland opener. Johnson kept a relaxed schedule, including a bit of desk work, boating, church-going and looking over the spring-green acres of his LBJ Ranch. He told reporters lo go "kick up your heels" in San Antonio, the press headquarters 65 miles away, indicating he didn't want Ploa.se Turn lo Page 2, Col. 7 Hundreds Roll Eggs On White House Lawn WASHINGTON (AP) - Hundreds ot tots in their best F.as-ter bibs and tuckers turned up at the White House today lo roll eggs - a tradition dating back lo Ulysses S. Grant's ad-mini.'^tralinn. Under a plea.sant .^un, in a cooling lirec7.e the children filed into the big back yard, most of them on the hands of parents. The rules of the game arc simple. Kids roll enns down the slope in a soullierly direrlion from the 'rninian liiikuny, The one whose ena ;.;oe.>i furl best is supposed lo gel the competing eggs. Inside The Progress Classified Ads ...... 12, 13 Hints From Heloise .... 16 Comics.................15 News From Around World 2 Sports................10,11 Obituaries .............. 14 Hospital News ........ .1, 8 Editorial, Columns ...... 4 Social News ............ 3 Today in History ........ 5 School News............ 6 Rehabilitation Center - 9 Partly cloudy and warmer today, high 45 to 55. Mostly cloudy and warmer tonight and Tuesday with a chance of showers. Low tonight 35 to 44. Sunrise 5:38-Sunset 6:48 Clearfield River Level Sunday 7 p. m. - 5.15 feet (stationary). Today 7 a. m. - 5.01 feet (falling). Clearfield Weather Sunday low 34; High 54. Overnight low 36. Mid - State Airport Sunday low 29; High 45. Overnight low 28. Five - Day Forecast April 12 - 16: Temperatures will average near normal. The normal high is 54 to 60 and the normal low 36 to 37. Tuesday will be a little warmer. It will be cooler around the middle of the week but warming again toward the end of the week. Precipitation will total three-quarters of an inch or more as show-e r s or thundershowers Tuesday or Wednesday and again toward the end of the week. March 22 fire Burns fatal To Ginter Woman GINTER - Mrs. Anna Legan, 67, of Ginter, died al 9:40 o'clock last night in the Philipsburg State General Hospital of extensive second and third degree burns suffered here al her home on March 22. Deputy County Coroner William W. Strange said ttie burns were suffered when the victim's clothing caught fire as she was lighting a stove. She was rushed to the stale hospital in the Madera Fire Company ambulance. The death is being invosli-gated today by Mr. Strange and by a stale police fire marshal, Mrs. Logan was boi'n in Czecho.slovakia July 18. 1898, and came to thi.s country about 50 years ago. Surviving are two children, Mrs, William (.Mary) llain.sey and John, both of Ginlcr: four granflchildrcn and one greatgrandchild: four step-sons and four step-daughters; and three brothers and a sister: Martin Franck, Baynniic. N. J.: Andrew Franek, Yonkers, N. Y., John and Kathryn. both in Europe. Mrs. Legan was preceded in deaili by her fir.st husband, John Plummer; her second luisbjiid, Michael Lcgun, and an infant Buddhists Vow Unrest Until Viet Junta Quits By EDWIN Q. WHITE SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) - Premier Nguyen Cao Ky's military government braced today for more street violence after the Buddhist leadership vowed to keep up demonstrations until the U.S.-backed junta quits. "Only when our aspirations are met and our demands satisfied will there be no more demonstrations," the country's most powerful monks declared in a joint statement Sunday. In militant tones echoing their declarations of political war on the government of the late President Ngo Dinh Diem three years ago, the Buddhists accused the regime of lying, irresponsibility   and   placing^----------- House Still May Cite Purdy For Contempt HARRISBURG (AP) - Contempt proceedings against Col. E. Wilson Purdy should continue despite his resignation as commissioner of the state police according to the chairman of a House commillce investigating lhal department. Rep. Ronald G. Lench. chairman of the special commillee, said Sunday that he thinks the panel should follow through wilh its plgns to cite Purdy and three subordinates for contempt. The officers, acting under orders from Gov. Scranton, failed lo appear at a hearing before Ihe Democratic  controlled committee which was concentrating on alleged wiretapping by state police. The panel then voted lo cite them tor contempt. Any sucK action lo be effective, requires a majority vote in the House. Lench also said ho does not believe Purdy's resignation will make a big change in the future course of the investigation. Scranton has scheduled a news conference for today on the subject In his resignation letter, Purdy charged Lench's committee with a "vicious, politically-inspired attack" upon his character. Scranton appointed Paul A. Rillelmann, superintendent of the Slate Police Academy, as acting commissioner. Al the same time, Scranton announced lhal court martial proceedings would be started against Stale Police Major Willard J. Stanton' and Detective Angelo Carcaci. Carcaci had testified that he sometimes had conducted wire-lapping under orders. Wiretapping is illegal in Pennsylvania. Stanton later refused to testify before the committee and Scranton relieved him of his command as head of the state police detectives a few days later. "too many obstacles" in the woy of civilian rule. Al a news conference in Saigon, the monks asked the nation lo rally behind the "Vict Nam Buddhist Forces," a new anli-governmcnl political action organization created by them. They were asked if a popular civilian government might seek peace with the Communists and order the withdrawal of U.S. forces. Thich Thien Minh, co-leaderof the Viol Nam Buddhist Forces and chairman of the militant Buddhist Youth Movement, replied: "If that is what the people want, then that is what they will get. Wc want lo fulfill the aspirations of the people." The Buddhist leaders denied they were anti-American or responsible for the attacks on individual Americans by rioting, Buddhist-led youths in Saigon last week. "The monks involved were just letting off steam." they said. "We abide by nonviolence." They accused the Ky government of destroying "the democratic spirit in Viet Nam" by promising elections no earlier than next year. They said elections could be held right away. The Buddhists said the pacification and reconstruction pro- grams warmly endorsed by President Johnson at his Honolulu meeting with Ky in February could move ahead only "with strong provincial and central governments." "We can get this with general elections, the elections we have demanded for three years," they said. "In this way we can make the whole country stable and prevent opportunists from making headway." The overwhelming majority of South Viet Nam's more than 14 million people are at least nominally Buddhists, although Roman Catholics comprise about 10 per cent of the population. There are also important minority religious seels. The government charged that Ihe Viet Cong had been instructed by the National Liberation Front's Central Committee to take advantage of the unrest. A government inlcUigoncc source was quoted by the official Viet Nam Press as saying that on March 12 the committee ordered Viet Cong agents to emphasize political agitation "by instigating the population to topple the government." A slackening in U.S. ground operations coincided wilh the Please Turn to Page 14, Col. 1 Please Turn to Page 2, Col. 7 Pope Paul Issues Appeal as World Celebrates Easter By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS From humble chapels along the twisting alleyways of old Jerusalem lo stalely churches adorning broad avenues, the world's Christians - rich and poor, the mighty and the humble - gathered in their places of worship lo celebrate Easter Sunday, the climax of Holy Week. Pilgrims in Jerusalem paid homage in churches ranging from the tiny to ornate Byzantine structures. A few Protestants knell in a field outside the city, praying before a cleft in a rock, which they believe is the spot where Christ was buried. Across the storied valley, on the Mount of Olives, Lutherans held services in the Church of Mary Magdalen near the Garden of Gethsemane. Some of the pilgrims retraced Please Turn to Page 2, Col. 5 By Detroit Researchers... Way to Treat Cancer By Vaccination Listed DETROIT (AP) - Wayne State University medical researchers say they may have discovered a way to treat cancer by vaccination. Results they claim for a four-year program so far include: -Two cancer patients, earlier given up as hopeless cases,   completely   freed   of----------------- ........ Please Turn to Page 2, Col. 4 their tumors. - Eight olhcrs once considered beyond help slill alive. Iheir cancers either halted or growing more slowly. - Two patients wiili ;id-vanecd tumors, their li\es be-lio\ed prolonged by the treatments. Others among the 20 patients treated showed no improvement, said Dr. Paul I. Wolf, Wayne State professor of pathology and diroclor of experimental pathology at the Detroit Institute of Cancer Research. Failure in Ihc'se cases, Dr. Wolf said, probably came be-c.-)U,se the di.sease was loo far ad\anced and the patient's body no longer capable of producing cancer-fighting antibodies, Tlie Wayne group's vaccine, he explained, aids lhi> vielim's liodv in producing tlie.se antiho-dio.v Many caiuer patients are lost. Dr.  Wolf said,  because their bodies don't fight the disease. The body recognizes the malig nanl cells as part of it, and doesn't react by producing the fliemicals needed to kill them. The Wayne .Stale group combines cancerous cells taken from the patient wilh cheinieal.s obtained from the cells of rabbits. Then the combination i.s injected into the patient. His body recognizes the matter as foreifin and produces antibodies to fight it. In Ihe process. Dr. Wolf said, the antibodies may kill or retard llie tumor. The researchers, w n r k i n g with mice and human patients at Norlhville State Ho.spital. reported .success with reducing cancers of the skin, liver and breast. Dr. Wolf revealed the finding.s in iiii interview willi the Detroit .N'ews and expanded on them later in an interview wilh The Associated I'rcs.s. 800 Worshippers Attend Sunrise Service at Park COALPORT - Despite chilly temperatures yesterday, some 800 persons, the majority sitting in the warmth of their automobiles, attended the second annual Sunrise Service held in Prince Gallitzin Slate Park near here. The event sponsored by B-C-I United Churchmen had as its speaker, George N. Scheid, church lay speaker and professional lecturer. In his message, Mr. Scheid urged everyone to give their lives completely to Christ. He said lhal everyone denies Christ each day. He decried the discordant voices that say there is no God and made reference lo a sick world of disbelief, selfishness and indifference, stumbling and fumbling for knowledge without fully understanding the difference between belief and faith. He staled that as we believe that spring will follow winter, we should believe in Him who is able to redeem us all by His grace. The service was preceded by an organ recital given by Miss Phyllis Wagner and the Sunrise Choir directed by Eugene Heil presented music throughout the service. Alinislcrs taking part were; the Rev.s. John (}uslcott, Howard Mcllrath, Kenneth Hickey, Edward Murray and J. Robert Singleton, The speaker was in- Please Turn to Page 2, Col. 8 We Don't Go Overboard This parly still had lime left on a Progress advcr-tiscincni but we were happy lo cancel out thai lime when this house was sold. That's the way we opcr-.110: if your ad sells we don't lielieve in having you pay for any further advertising. Call us for (letiiiN. COAL IHI.L: 2 Bedroom, ranch style home. Ample cliisrts, storage space. Attached garage. Clearfield 765-7157.        3:23-4dbt27) To Buy, Sell, Rent, Trade, Use The Progress Classified Ads Phone Clearfield 7(!5-.'553J Or Your Nearest Progress Office.   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

10 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 155 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication