Clearfield Progress, June 3, 1966

Clearfield Progress

June 03, 1966

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Issue date: Friday, June 3, 1966

Pages available: 16

Previous edition: Thursday, June 2, 1966

Next edition: Saturday, June 4, 1966

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Publication name: Clearfield Progress

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Clearfield Progress (Newspaper) - June 3, 1966, Clearfield, Pennsylvania Today's Chuckle Nothing upsets someone getting she didn't even boyfriend. a woman like married who know had a Reader's Tip Read about news coverage in Veit Nam. Turn to Page 4. Vol. 60 - No. 131 Our 56th Year Clearfield, Curwensville, Philipsburg, Moshannon Valley, Pa., Friday, June 3, 1966 15,155 Copies Daily 16 PAGES TODAY Inside The Progress Opposes School Site . .. DOING HIS PART - Borough Engineer Allan Martin helps to keep Clearfield streets clean by dropping trash in one of the 12 litter baskets donated to the borough by Bradford Grange as part of its community service program. Clearfield Council ? fr,ttnc!sH!9h ns TV Cable On Service Topics ranging from television cable service to litter baskets were brought before Clearfield Borough Council at its meeting last night. The television cable service which one councilman described as "a hotter issue than fluoridation," was settled by the councilmen deciding to seek the opinion of their constituents on the matter. Under the terms of the borough's new agreement with the Clearfield County TV cable company, Council reserved the right to review the efficiency of the newly-in- �-:- stalled television service The councilmen decided to request all users of the service to either write or contact their councilmen or drop a card to the borough office, stating their opinion of the new service. The suggestion was made by Borough councilman Roy Wise who said police yesterday arrested James lhat he had received complaints Maruschak 24 of North Phi - on the service from some users ipsburg, and charged him with and praise of jt from olhers N. Philipsburg Man Pleads Guilty To Jewelry Store Thefts PHILIPSBURG Graduation Set Sunday Evening Twenty-nine seniors, members of the 1966 graduating class at St. Francis High School, Clearfield, will receive diplomas at ceremonies in the St. Francis Catholic Church Sunday at 7:30 p. m. The Rev. Fr. Brendan Malley, TOR, chairman of the classical language department at St. Francis College, Loretto, will be the commencement speaker. Diplomas will be presented by the Rev. Martin N. Glynn, church pastor, and the Rev. David Ehrman, assistant pastor. Members of the senior class and the student body will sing several selections. Earlier in the day, the seniors will assemble for a Baccalaureate Mass at 8:15 a. m. with the Rev. Father Ehrman as the celebrant. Awards will be presented and Please Turn to Page 6, Col. 2 of Best Jewelers. By getting.a general opinion of the public the councilmen burglary store. Police said that Maruschak, at an arraignment yesterday before Justice of the Peace in regard to the George A. Johnson, admitted In *most matters last feel they will be better informed on any future action to be taken night breaking into the jewelry store the C0Uncilmen were in unani-basement twice between May nious agreement but in one -28 and May 30 and taking five (he appointment bf two persons suitcases, three^at one time and to lhe Municipal Parking Au- - they split 7 to 3. The seven votes - cast by , . Councilmen Reano, Wise, Mel- Maruschak pleaded guilty to lollf Marino, Spinella, Johnson, two entries at the jewelry store and H R Pearson - defeated two the other. Value was listed {horitv at $98.40. Three of the cases were recovered. but waived a hearing and is being held in the Centre County Jail at Bellefonte for appearance in court. the motion to make the appointments. One was to fill a vacancy Please Turn to Page 6, Col. 2 Idle Brick Plant Reopens at Patton COALPORT - The former Patton Clay Manufacturing Co. at nearby Patton, which closed in April 1965, has been reopened as the Patton Pipe and Brick Co. The firm has hired 15 employes since the start of business on May 15 and plans to hire more. Co-owners of the plant are Patton businessmen Paul L. Thomas and Peter Cossitor. Classified Ads .... 12, 13, 14 Hints From Heloise ____ 16 Comics..................15 News From Around World 2 Sports ............... 10, 11 Obituaries ................ 2 Hospital News .......... 14 Editorial, Columns ...... 4 Social News .............16 Today in History ........ 4 School News .......... 3, 7 Church News .......... 8, 9 State News Briefs ....... 2 Area Servicemen.........5 Pair Hopes Reasons Given For Resolution irport Site Reasons for the Clearfield Borough - Lawrence Township Planning Commission's resolution favoring the Crissman site near Mt. Joy as the best location for a new Clearfield Airport were explained recently to the Clearfield Area Jaycecs. Eldon Bloom, chairman of the joint commission, was the second speaker the Jaycees have heard in recent weeks on the airport site controversy. Previously, they had invited Miss Roberta Sabbato, operator of the Sabbato Aviation Service at the present Clearfield Airport, to present her side of the story. Mr. Bloom explained that the Crissman site was recommended by Bellanle and Clauss, a planning firm hired to evaluate possible sites for a new airport. He told the Jaycees that two other planning firms had also made the same recommendation. Minimum construction and maintenance costs were considered in the overall commission study, Mr. Bloom reported. Secondly, Mr. Bloom continued, the present airport is not adequate for current, let alone future, needs. There is no possibility of expansion of the runway because of the terrain at the airport, the Jaycees were told. In comparison the Crissman site, said Mr. Bloom, has greater possibilities for future growth, Clair Rutter, a professional pilot since 1944, replied to a question that instrument landings at the Crissman site would not be affected by the Penelec Generating Station at Shawville. Please Turn to' Page 6, Col. 6 Former H. K. Porter, Harbison-Walker Official Dead at 65 GRANTSV1LLE, Md. - Clair I. Young, 65, a former official of the Harbison-Walker Refractories for 34 years and a vice-president of the H. K. Porter Co. at Clearfield for five years, died yesterday in the Miner's Hospital at Frostburg, Md. Born at Woodland a son of Myrtle Buch Young and the late Bernard Young, he is survived by his wife, Irene (Rougeux) Young his mother, and three daughters: Miss Elaine Young, San Francisco, Calif.; Mrs. Katherine Lucia, Skillman, N. J.; and Miss Roma Dare Young, Pittsburgh. One grandchild survives as do five brothers and three sisters. He was a member of the Please Turn to Page 2, Col. 7 MINE ENTRANCE BOARDED - This is the County where five miners suffocated in It was the county's first major coal mine fiery explosion at Kramer. entrance to a coal mine dreaded " in Jefferson black damp" Wednesday night, tragedy since 1936 when nine died in a (Photo by Loddo Studios) Probe Starts Into Deaths Of 5 Miners PUNXSUTAWNEY, Pa. (AP) -An investigation gets underway today into the "black damp" deaths of 5 coal miners. The five met death Wudnes-(1 a y night when their coal-digging machine ripped into an abandoned tunnel, striking a pocket of deadly carbon dioxide gas, said state mine inspector Karl Lamont. Two other miners e s ca ped from the gas in the Doverspike Bros. Coal Co. mine 15 miles west of Punxsutawney. Authorities said three of the victims apparently had fled from the danger area but went back in to try to help the other two. Killed were John S. Kramer, 3j; Samuel f. Gaul, 41; and Robert 'M. White, 49, all of Punxsut a wney; C. Hilton Neiswonger, 23, Mayport, and Curwensville To Join mandatory school reorganization, the 34 Manager Named For Clearfield's Dimeling Hotel CURWENSVILLE - The Interim Operating Committee of the Curwensville Area School District gave final approval last night to a $1,019,103 budget and a 34-mill real estate lax. The committee also went on record opposing the Kerr Addition site near Clearfield for an area technical school as well as the manner in which the selection was made. It plans to set forth its reasons at a later date. Because taxes must be uniform under mills represents an increase - for each of the districts comprising the Curwensville system. The increases vary, ranging from two mills in Pike Township to 24 mills in Ferguson Township. The Curwensville Merged real estate levy shows an eight-mill jump, Grampian and Penn Township four, and Greenwood Township 19. In other matters last night the committee accepted the resignation of Richard Humphreys, an elementary teacher who said he is leaving to accept a position elsewhere in the state. Meanwhile, Barry Seiner was hired to teach on the junior high level and Mrs. Patricia Boyles was hired to teach Spanish. Mr. Seiner is a graduate of Indiana University of Pennsylvania. Mrs. Boyles is a graduate of Clarion State College. Among final items the IOC named Pennsylvania Municipal Services Co. as the wage tax collector for Greenwood Township and Mrs. James Wise as wage tax collector for Grampian Borough. No collector was named for Penn Township pending a further study. A special meeting will be held next week to give further consideration to Penn and to take action on other outstanding matters. The Joint Committee, at its last official meeting last night, voted to have the accounting firm of Scott and Rabe audit Please T&t to Page 6, Col. "4 State Highway Beautification Action Awaited By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS HARRISBURG (AP) - The House appears ready to act on its highway beautification proposals following the adoption of several amendments to a bill to regulate junkyards. Rep. Edward W. McNally, chairman of the Highways Committee, said the junkyard bill and a companion measure to establish roadside rests will move as a package. The legislature was in recess today. The Senate is due back at 4 p.m. Monday and the House at 4 p.m. Tuesday. In a comparatively light session Thursday, the Senate received from committee proposed constitutional amen d-ments to lower the voting age to 20 and add two years to the terms of legislators. Also reported tc the Senate floor were three stopgap appropriations, totaling $135 million, to operate the state government for a three-month period in the event of a legislative stalemate over Gov. Scranton's budget requests. The Senate has passed the $1.29 billion general appropriation bill, but the Democratic-controlled House has refused to act on it. Instead the House has broken thp general appropriation into more than 200 separate bills, only 15 of which have been passed and sent to the Senate, House amendments to its junkyard bill would bring the measure in compliance with federal regulations and link it with the roadside rests measure McNally said. The bill, as amended, would give the stale highways secretary authority to screen junk- Albert C. Bunnell, above, a retired Army lieutenant colonel and a native of Clearfield County, has assumed the duties of manager of the New Dimeling Hotel at Clearfield. Mr. Bunnell is a son of Mrs. Grace M. Bunnell of Curwensville and the late Joseph T. Bunnell. He recently retired after 22 years in the U. S. Army. His last tour of duly was at Ft. Bragg, N. C, where he was in charge of the Officers Club, and managed the Normandy House Hotel and a 40-unit motel. He also served as advisor to all non-commissioned officers clubs on the post. Mr. Bunnell was stationed in Hawaii at the time Pearl Harbor was attacked and saw action throughout the Pacific during World War II. Following Surveyor Sends More Photos Of Lunar Terrain By RALPH D1GHTON AP Science Writer PASADENA. Calif. (AP) - Surveyor 1, triumphant U. S. spacecraft with feet planted firmly on the moon, radioed its second long stream of pictures early today - photos of itself and lunar terrain, containing no surprises. Some of the second series were out of focus, hurriedly taken to speed the camera on a full-circle sweep of the landing site - the Sea of Storms near the moon's equator. Olhers of the series were remarkably detailed, some showing items as small as one-eighth of an inch. Scientists, after studying results of the full-circle sweep, plan later to turn the camera back to snap interesting areas. The 620-pound spacecraft settled gently on its three shock-absorbing legs early Thursday after a spectacularly successful 63-hour voyage over a quarter of a million miles. Scientists said lhe accomplishment put the Surveyor program - an effort involving plans for a total of seven Surveyor shots at a cost of $725 million - ahead by one year. The feat, history's first truly soft landing on the moon, was hailed as a significant advance in the race to land men on the lunar surface by 1970. It also brought from President Johnson, along with praise, a renewed call for preserving the reaches of space for peaceful, scientific activities. Satellite Successful Launch Shatters 17-Day Jinx for Project By HOWARD BENEDICT AP Aerospace Writer CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) -The Gemini 9 astronauts - shattering a 17-day jinx - rode a mighty Titan 2 rocket into orbit today and sped at 17,500 miles an hour toward a rendezvous with a target satellite. After two heartbreaking scrubs, astronauts Thomas P. Stafford and Eugene A. Cernan finally got going on a vital, three-day flight that could bring the U.S. its second space triumph of a busy week. "For the third time, go!" Stafford quipped as he sat in the spacecraft poised for the launch. Just 31 hours after the Surveyor moonship landed softly on the lunar surface and sent back dramatic pictures of possible manned landing sites, the Titan propelled Gemini 9 aloft on a vital, three-day rendezvous and space walk mission. The big Titan, with the rays of a bright sun glistening on its sides, rose slowly from its launch pad and sped out over the Atlantic Ocean, followed by a big white tail of vapor. "We're right down the middle," flight director Eugene Kranz shouted. "Everything,'* he told Stafford, "is green and go." Please Turn to Page 6, Col. 7 Osceola Brothers Die Within Hours At Home, Hospital OSCEOLA MILLS - Funeral mass will be offered Monday at 9 a. m. in the Immaculate Conception Catholic Church here for two brothers, J. Raymond and Eugene F. Mostyn, who died within a few hours of each other. The services will be conducted by the Rev. Robert T. Demp-sey. Interment will be in the church cemetery. Military graveside services will be conducted by the honor guard comprised of members of the American Legion and Veterans of Foreign Wars posts. Friends will be received in Please Turn to Page G, Col. 4 Please Turn to Page 6, Col. 3 Please Turn to Page 6, Col. 1 Many Hope Governor Will Change Mind ... Scranton t Decision Shafer New GOP Makes Leader HARRISBURG (AP) - Gov. Scranton, when he declared Thursday that he would never again run for public office, at the same time proclaimed Lt. Gov. Raymond P. Shafer to be the new Republican leader in Pennsylvania. "The Pennsylvania Republicans have picked a new political leader, and as far as I'm concerned, that's it," he said in referring to Shafer's nomination in the GOP pri- Harbison-Walker Announces Four New Scholarships Four area students were named today as recipients of college scholarships awarded by the Harbison-Walker Foundation, Inc., it was announced by Roy I. Fulton, chairman of the foundation's Clearfield District scholarship committee. The scholarships will total approximately $600 a year. Two-year scholarships were presented to Cathy J. Erhard, daughter of Brenton C. Erhard of the Clearfield Works, who will study for a liberal arts degree at West Chester State Please Turn to Page 2, Col. 2 Please Turn to Page 6, Col. 5 Burns Prove Fatal To Glen Campbell Girl GLEN CAMPBELL - Severe burns suffered in a fire at her home Tuesday have proven fatal to five-year old Bonnie Shank, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Shank of Glen Campbell. The youngster died last night in Children's Hospital at Pit 1 s-burgh. The child, who was reportedly burned while playing near a Philipsburg Marine Given Purple Heart Medal in Viet Nam PHILIPSBURG - Marine Sgt. Rov J. Fleck Sr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy J. Fleck of 722 Spruce St.. Philipsburg. has been awarded the Purple Heart Medal for wounds sustained in action against enemy forces while serving with the 2nd Battalion, 3rd Marine Regiment, 3rd Marine Division. He has been in Viet Nam since Dec, 31 and participated in "Operation Double Eagle," the largest amphibious landing since the Korean War. It was during this action that he was mary as the party's gubernatorial candidate. "I want it clearly understood that it's always been may political philosophy .that there are no leftover statewide bosses in our party in Pennsylvania." Shafer replied shortly thereafter that Scranton's statement was a clear sign that the Republican party in Pennsylvania was being operated "as a political party, not a political machine." He added that Scranton's counsel would continue to be sought by "all Republicans." Scranton's announcement at a news conference seemed (o catch most Republican political leaders unaware and many hoped he would change his mind. The announcement had national political repercussions, too. It appeared to make Michigan Gov. George Romney the leading contender for the GOP presidential nomination. Only 11 days ago. Gov. Nelson Rockefeller of New York announced he would not run for the presidency and threw his support to Romney. LI. Gov. Raymond P. Shafer. the GOP gubernatorial candidate in the November election, and Craig Truax. Republican state chairman, both believe Scranton will continue to influence the Republican party. Truax also indicated Scranton might be made to change his mind. "Each man speaks for himself," Truax said, "and I'm sure he absolute!v meant it. But I'm sure that he is aWo fullv aware lhat circumstances Evangelist To Be featured At Clearfield Events Radio and television evangelist Jack W y r t z e n, and his Word of Life Quartet will be featured at a Word of Life Youth Rally and a dinner at Clearfield Tuesday night. The rally at 7:30 p. m. in the auditorium of the Clearfield Area High School and the dinner at 5:30 p. m. in The Captain's Table restaurant are sponsored hy the Christian Business Men of Clearfield. Both are open to the general public. Reservations for the dinner, which is priced at $2.50 per person, made hr made with James Beard or directlv to the Cap- Please Turn to Page 6, Col. 6 Please Turn to Page 2, Col. 5 Please Turn to Page 6, Col. 1 Please Turn to Page 6, Col. 5 Please Turn to Page 2, Col. S Progress Lists Summer Hours The business and accounting office* and newsroom of The Progress at Clearfield will close at 4:15 p. m. starting Monday. June 6. and will continue to close at that time until Sept. 3, Mondays through Fridays. The regular Saturday closing time of 1 p. m. will remain in effect. ;

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