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Clearfield Progress: Friday, June 24, 1966 - Page 1

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   Clearfield Progress (Newspaper) - June 24, 1966, Clearfield, Pennsylvania                                Today's Chuckle The modern woman tries to get the most out of an evening gown. Reader's Tip Tonight's Editorial is headed 'It Isn't So.' Read it on Page 4. Vol. 60 - No. 149 Our 56th Year Clearfield, Curwensville, Philipsburg, Moshannon Valley, Pa.,  Friday, June 24, 1966 15,155 Copies Daily 16 PAGES TODAY Parade Tonight Launches S?S     �**�'>����"� Hints From Heloise ..... I �� Clearfield's Derby Days; 1^ i Marchers Regroup For _ _ _ _      Social News .......... 9, lfi I   ^ New Pool Awaits Crowd ^ ^ ^ new Races Start At 1 P. M. Tomorrow It's Go-Go Weekend for Action in Area 10 A. M. Start Saturday Set For Swimming Sixty-one boys from the Clearfield area have been entered in the Soap Box Derby to be dots the countryside held at 1 p. m. tomorrow on    ^� Pennsylvania's Residents  of  the  Clearfield County-Moshannon Valley area will be on the go this weekend. A host of special activities in the current heat wave,   a large crowd of swimmers   is J u n ior expected to be on hand tomor- With no indication of a break McBride Street. Miss, Sally Simons, will make row when Clearfield's   first Derby weekend will be touch- a guest appearance in the Soap municipal swimming   pool   is ed off tonight with a parade Box Derby parade at Clearfield opened. through   downtown   Clearfield, tonight at 7 o'clock. The pa- The pool will open at 10 a.m. beginning at 7 p. m. The parade, ra(je opens derby activities with and the full squad of lifeguards which will feature the appear- tne races scheduled tomorrow will be on duty throughout the ance of Pennsylvania's Junior at 1 p  m  on McBride Street, day. Serving as lifeguards are: Miss Sally Sue Simons of Butler, near the Driving Park. Judy Nisewonger, Pam Brush, will conclude with a program        The clearfjeld Countv Vol. Jean Leitzinger,  Marie  Riley, at Lower W.tmer Park. A Ma- unleer   Firemen.g   Association Sam Bearing   Bill   Witherow, son Bel a representative of the               annua] convention to. Mike Belm and Joe Biviano. Chevrolet Division of General           Houtzdale with the two- *ules for th� us* of the pool Motors and national Derby d -                       be        d ^ w,ll be posted at the basket rector, will speak at the post- o ^*nA* f______,, ,.|;Ef check-in counter, Pool Manager Robert Shearer said, and - all persons using the pool will be parade rally. ^Clearfield's    community The Derby is sponsored by the     ,     s ,  located in the persons using ine pool mn Clearfield Area Jaycees, WCPA Reedsville section> opens tomor- expected to abide by them Radio and Fred Diehl Motors.        at 10 a m y non-swimmers who The winner  of   the Clearfield    ^ ^ LionsClub Jamboree will be permitted inside   the Derby will go to Akron Ohio to Driving Park will close .fenT are parents accompany- the All-Amencan t dolman   carnival ing their children a the splash rides are   featured.   Perform- PooL * r- Shea(rve.r stre,ssed lha ances are scheduled tonight and youngsters ,n this section must tomorrow night with a matinee (b� accompanied by adults since tomorrow afternoon. ^ lifeguards cannot serve as \* The Philipsburg Firemen's Da�y siuers-carnival will close   tomorrow    He also n�ted �Jat al   P"" night. The weeklong firemen's so"i usinS th.e PT1 must take celebration   featured   parades a shower and that no lnflated participate in event Aug. 6. The 61 boys entered in the contest and their home towns are: Terry McTavish, Woodland; David Hoover, Clearfield R. D. 3; Curtis Waple, Clearfield R. D. 2; Terry Haney, Woodland; Confrontations Gov. Plea Larry Haney. Woodland; Mike ' a T . P T, Coys or balls w be Depmlt td Leonl C,eap,ie,d; Roger B.eU, "ttj&lgggjg* h'tteVo.i" Curwensville; David Wayland, Clearfield; James Zalno, Clearfield; James Robbins, Philipsburg. Tom Berry, Clearfield; John Berry, Clearfield; Jim Owens, Clearfield R. D. 1; Randy Mc-Cracken, Woodland; Daniel R. ABC newscaster Paul Harvey when he addresses the Clear-field-Curwensville Industrial Salute dinner in the ballroom of the New Dimeling Hotel Monday night. In addition to these special activities, there will be swim- Flegal, Clearfield R. D. 1; Lar-    . .   . Guelich,   Clearfield;   John min- b�ahngJ\l\d ATlcklJ?& at As a safety measure a whistle will be blown every hour for a five-minute rest break. All persons will be required to leave the pool when the whistle is blown. Persons who are not members of the Clearfield Swimming Pool Association will be charged ON STATEWIDE TOUR - Elaine E. Magen of Lower Marion shows Lt. Governor Raymond P. Shafer a flower picked from a reclaimed strip mine near Crenshaw. The mine was one of the places visited yesterday by the lieutenant governor and a group of outstanding college and high school student leaders during a four and one half day tour of the Commonwealth. Shafer, Students Visit Reclaimed Mine Site in Area DUBOIS - Lt. Gov. Raymond P. Shafer, Republican candidate for governor, visited the area yesterday as part of a four-and-a-half day tour of the slate with a group of college and high school students. Purpose of the visit in the DuBois area was to visit a strip mine and to note any difference apparent between new and old strip mining laws. Mr. Shafer arrived at the DuBois-Jefferson County Airport, and proceeded with his entourage by bus to the site of the mine, near Brockway. En route he was interviewed by the press, and said he was well-pleased with the results of his trip. He said that the students accompanying him were becoming aware of the state's assets, and with some of the problems facing the next administration. He called for passage of a $500 million land and water conservation bill now pending in the legislature, and said he is running for office on the record of (rm|ble ,, ,he arpa bul police the Republican administration^ sak) lhe silualion was brought The statewide trip was lulled undcr conlrol    ickl The violence erupted along a section   of   Superior   Avenue where Negro and White neigh-^"i1.0"15,'.3!.'^11 35 RePubllcan  borhoods come together. Johnson In for Peace By DON McKEE CANTON, Miss. (AP) - Frazzled by a hectic night of tear gas and tension, the Mississippi march regroups today for new "confrontations." Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. said a detachment would drive 60 miles east to Philadelphia, Miss., a Ku Klux Klan - stronghold, for a rally "We will maintain the peace come hell or high water," said Gov. Paul Johnson, in urging Philadelphia residents to stay away from the rally-part of the march's effort to spur Negro voter registration. The busy schedule also called for organization of Negro boycott of downtown white merchants and a general work stoppage by Negroes in Canton, while a few continue the march toward Jackson. From Canton, the march swings south along U.S. 51, the same highway where it all was brick, and shots were fired at two policemen. Several businesses operated by white men were looted and vandalized. as non-political, and a check of students in the bus revealed several   Democrats  and   inde student leaders One student. Elizabeth Pierce Please Turn to Page 2, Col. 1 Mayhewr'ciea^ld^R. dT'iT Parker Dam, Elliott State Park, at the rate of 75 cents for chil- ra?-ew;nh�? nMrfirid^Kav Black Moshannon State Park,' < Co, g not be construed as a prediction as to when the war will end." "The dale of the termination of the war is, of course, impossible to predict," it added. The funds recommended by the committee, subject to House action next week are $946.68 million more than President Johnson requested and almost $12 billion more than was appropriated in a comparable bill last year. Last year's initial bill was inadequate, however, and an extra $11 billion was provid-Private Robert P. S m e a 1, ed in a second measure. and Mrs. The money in the pending bill William Smeal of Clearfield R.D. might not be enough, the com-2, is serving with the United mittee noted, and 'everal billion States Army in Viet Nam. dollars more may be needed if Smeal was inducted into the combat operations continue at a army  in  Novmber  1965.  and high level. A Republican minority report. mission heard Tuesday night. Meanwhile, development plans of the Elliott Park por- Earl Stapler, 30, a Negro, told a newsman, "We want all the while businessmer out of this area, and you can quote me on that. If we can't go into Sowin-ski Park, then they can't come over here." The Sowinski area has been a (rouble spot before. Racial disturbances broke out there three years ago after a 15-year-old white girl was attacked by a group of Negro youths in the park. The wounded boy, 9-ycar-old Stephen Griffin, was reported in fair condition at Mt. Sinai Hospital with a bullet wound in the lower abdomen. His brother, Richard, 16, said a white man fired the shot from a passing convertible. Police Chief Richard Wagner said the Griffin boy told police he had joined a group of boys who were throwing slones at cars. The shot was fired by a man whose car was being, stoned, police said. Two patrolmen said they were fired on by two m^n across the King Faisal Visits N. Y. As U. N. Guest District Road Toll This Year Accidents ............ 310 Injured .............. 172 Damages ........ $198,190 Deaths      ............ Jl Deaths Elsewhere ....   1 A Year Ago Accidents ............330 Injured .............   232 Damages .......   $226,000 Deaths ..............    8 Deaths Elsewhere ____   1 tion of the Otocsin project are street as they drove up in front proceeding. of a grocery Planning Director Nelson G. bomb had been thrown through Parks and two representatives the window. The men who fired of the Commission's consulting on them fled on foot, the officers firm . . . Irwin Simpson and said. Robert Skinner . . . reported on a trip made recently to Har-risburg on several planning matters. Included was a conference with Pennsylvania State Department of Forests and Waters Secretary Maurice K. Goddard. The Lake Otocsin proposal is By GEORGE NEWMAN NEW YORK (AP) - King Faisal of Saudi Arabia, stripped � iium of njs stanciing as an official where a smoke cRy visitor) begins his visit to New York today as the guest of the United Nations and several private groups. Mayor John V. Lindsay, under public and political pressure, canceled a planned welcoming dinner for Faisal Thursday night. By order of the mayor, no on hand to greet Faisal when the king arrived at La Guardia Airport from Washington. Lindsay said Faisal's remark Please Turn to Page 6, Col. 7 Please Turn to Page 6, Col. 5 Quality Dealer Award Given To Clearfielder Paul E. Ruch, owner of City Auto Sales, Inc., at Clearfield, was presented the Quality Dealer Award by the Dodge Division of Chrysler Corp. last night at a dinner in his honor at the Clearfield-Curwensville Country Club. W. J. Phelan, Dodge sales manager for the Pittsburgh region, made the presentation, noting thai the award is given "only to the most deserving dealers in the land and for this reason carries with it well earned recognition and respect." Some 45 persons including members of Mr. Ruch's staff, Clearfield area business people and others were on hand for lhe presentation. The distinguished award, first ever to be presented in the DuBois District, was originated by Chrysler Corporation nine years ago. "The purpose of the program," said Mr. Phelan, "is to give recognition to those dealers who make it a point to have the facilities, capital and man-Please Turn to Page 6, Col. 4 Fair and warm tonight, low 60 to 68. Sunny and hot Saturday, high in the 90s. Mention Of j Fidel Castro Missing in Cuba agreeing that the huge appropriation won't be enough, called for creation of a "!v'"< ribbon commission" to make an "independent and objective evaluation of the projected defense posture of this country." "What could be more penny-wise and pound-foolish than to Two Curwensville Youths Injured As Car Hits Tree Station Wagon Stolen PHILIPSBURG   -   Borough "Si1, police reported  today  that   a 1963 Studebaker station wagon belonging to Thomas Sellers Jr., essentially a dead issue because  of Philipsburg, was stolen he-      ,,   ,.n ,nn no agreement could be worked   Iwccn 6:30 p.   m.  Wednesday ^^^^J^1^   has out between the City of DuBois  and yesterday morning, and the highways and forests     The red station wagon was and waters departments, Secre-  parked on Seventh Street, near tary  Goddard  told  them.   He Spruce. It has a  white   mud noted that plans for construe-  flap across the back and the license number is 656-33D. Please Turn to Page 2, Col. 5 nude it impossible for me, as mayor of New York City, to extend the official welcome of the Faisal had been asked at Please Turn to Page 2. Col. 8 Sunrise 5:41-Sunset 8:48 Clearfield River Level Thursday 7 p. m. - 5 feet (falling). Today 7 a. m. - 5 feet (stationary). 98. Clearfield Weather Thursday low 59; High 3. Overnight low 68. Mid - State Airport Thursday low 45; High 83. Overnight low 54. Five - Day Forecast June 25 - 29: Continued warm, with temperatures averaging four to eight degrees above the normal highs of 79 to 82 and low near 60. Thundershowers mainly around the middle of next week will average about one-half inch. By THEODORE A. EDIGER MIAMI, Fla. (AP) - Mention of Fidel Castro has been strangely missing lately in broadcasts over the government-controlled radio in Cuba. Miami monitors of Havana Radio have not heard the Cuban prime minister mentioned throughout this week. They recalled only sparse mention of him since he was reported inspecting Hurricane Alma's damage June 8. That contrasts sharply with former daily mention of Castro in newscasts and other reports. It also coincides with widespread speculation as to Castro's status. Robert McCloskey, U.S. Slate Department press officer, fanned (he conjectures by commenting on Castro's "uncharacteristic silence." But exiles, often gullible to the numerous rumors about things happening to their enemy Incomplete Returns Put Shopp's Victory Margin at 49,174 HARRISBURG  (AP)   -  In complete primary returns show tion. tion of the Shortway in the DuBois area had to go forward without further delay. Included in the original plans which envisioned Lake Otocsin was a specially - designed high level causeway. Due to the inability of reaching an agreement with Two Curwensville teen-agers DuBois over eniarging its municipal reservoir to a multi-purpose lake, the U. S. Bureau of Roads has directed that the superhighway be built without consideration  of  elevation  ne- are in fair condition at the Clearfield Hospital where they were taken by ambulance yesterday afternoon after their car hit a tree on a rural road near Curwensville. Both the driver, Carol Wiggins, 17, of 427 Meadow St., and Donald Sabol, 17, of Helen Street, are listed in fair condi- 160,000 Students Take Draft    ToBeP'e�"ted Please Turn to Page 6, Col. 3 that Milton Shapp won the Democratic gubernatorial nomination by 49,174 voles, reports the State Elections Bureau. The bureau said Thursday that returns still have not been received for Alleghenv County. Miss Wiggins suffered a possible chest injury, cuts of the lower lip and broken teeth. Young Sabol has broken ribs. 4,000 Watch Parade At Philipsburg; Event Continues Tonight 6/ Sen. Dodd By JOHN CHADW1CK WASHINGTON (AP) - The Senate Ethics Committee's investigation of misconduct charges against Sen. Thomas J. Dodd takes a new turn today. The Connecticut Democrat gets a chance to present his own witnesses. John F. Sonnett. Dodd's law-Service officials defended their ycr, declined lo disclose in ad- Deferment Tests By MARTHA COLE WASHINGTON (AP) - An estimated 160,000 students sit down today to pore over Selective Service draft deferment tests across the country. And in Washington, Selective PHILIPSBURG   - A policy of deferring college stu-crowd dents from the draft. a punctured lung and cuts of estimated   at   4,000   lined   the    The tests may bp used In the upper right arm. Two other passengers in the car,  Richard Barrett. 21, and Shapp received 543.057 votes,  Connie Kn"ep~p. 15, both of Cur or 48.5 per cent of a total Democratic vote   of   1,117,777.   His closest   opponent,   State   Sen. Robert P. Casey, received 44.2 per cent of the vote, and Rep Erwin L. Murray, Cameron and""sku� "injuries. County, 7.3 per cent. Lt. Gov, Raymond P. Shafer received 771,242 votes to win the Republican gubernatorial nomination, according to the incomplete tally. This was 78 per cent of the total Republican vote of wensville, were treated at the hospital and released. Mr. Barrett had brush burns of the elbow and face and MLss Knepp ed some disappointment that a brush  burns  and possible leg  number of units failed to par- streets last night to watch the cal draft boards in considering firemen's parade that highlight- student    deferments    for   the ed the week-long celebration be- school year beginning this fall, ing sponsored by the Philips- It is not mandatory that a stu- burg Fire Department. dent seeking a deferment take The parade itself was smaller them, than usual and officials express-    This is the hist chance to take State police said Miss Wiggins lost control of her car while turning into a side road from Route 17094. Damage to the car was estimated at $1,500. The accident happened at 2:45 p. m. abotil two and one- the tests. In three examination days since May 14. some 830.000 ticipatc. young  men have taken them. The three bands in the parade S,[wnce R7earih Associates, a Chicago educational publishing firm, is conducting the tests for the Selective Service  in  1.200 centers across the country. In   the   current   controversy No. 1, are mostly wary of this one. Thev point out that Castro 988<548.                                        r.........w......., ,iivi , has played hard to find before. Harold Stassen of Philadel- hal{ miles souln of Curwens One of the prime minister's Phla received 156,491 votes and ville - George J. Brett, a Lancaster _ .._--- Please Turn to Page 2, Col. 8 dentist, received 60,815. Please Turn to Page 6, Col. 2 included the Osceola Mills Junior High School Band, the West Branch Area High School Band, and the Alto Cadets from Al-toona. The jaycees had a float ,   ,     . . in line and there was a mobile 1nvp!" lhp draft, miics have con-home in the parade. U',l(od   lial   11   tl'^T'iiiuinU-s ml             .     , ,           .,, against  the  poor  and  lavors The firemen s celebration will lhose who (,a|) so (0 continue tonight and tomorrow night on Third Street vance who the witnesses would be - other than Dodd. A former assistant attorney general. Sonnett said he plans to call five witnesses, with Dodd probably being put on the stand last. Whether Dodd testifies before the day is over depends on how long cross-examination of the other witnesses takes, he said. The Mvim'inhcr bipartisan committee permitted Snimctt to present two witnesses Thursday following testimony by Dodd's former secretary. Mrs. Mar-june Carpenter. She testifed that the two, David Martin and Gerald Zeiller, had speculated Dodd must have been paid at least Sio,000 by Julius Klein for a trip lo West Germany in 1964. Martin   and   Zeiller   promptly Please Turn to Page 2, Col. 4     Please Turn to Page 2, Col. 6   

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