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Clearfield Progress: Wednesday, September 14, 1966 - Page 1

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   Progress, The (Newspaper) - September 14, 1966, Clearfield, Pennsylvania                               Today's Chuckk Horse sense Is what keep} a woman from becoming a nag. THE PROGRESS Rodder's Tip Jersey Shore football team will play Friday and Saturday. Turn to Page 12. Vol. 60 No. 217 Our 56th Year Clearfield, GurweniviKe, Vqlley, Pa., September 14, 1966 Copies Daily 26 PAGES TODAY Gemini 11 Twins Set Space Records American Soldier Captured... y Reds Storm Military Motor Pool Destroy 52 Trucks By ROBERT TUCKMAN SAfGON, South Viet Nam (AP) In a daring pre-dawn raid, a ViM Cong demoli- tion squad stormed into a military motor pool near Saigon today, captured an American killed four Vietnamese militamen and blew up 52 trucks. U. S. officials estimated damage at million. They said the Communist guer- rillas escaped without losing a man. In the air, U. S. bombers struck at a North Vietnamese missile complex for the seventh day in a row Tues- Worth Millions ef Dollars Building Supplies Stolen in Viet Nam By BOB NORTON WASHINGTON (AP) Pentagon officials estimated to- day millions of dollars in building supplies sent to Viet Nam have been outright, damaged in hasty unloading op- erations or ruined by exposure due to lack of storage facili- ties. "A few million dollars worth stolen? Hell, de-' clared a top officer connected with the Viet Nam construc- tion program. platoon of Vietnamese militia- "Well, say below million maybe under me'n on pulled out during a day. On the ground, allied forces launched their biggest helicop- ter aseault of the war in a new offensive in the coastal valleys of central Viet Nam. One of their first catches was a 13-member Communist enter- tainment troupe from Hanoi. They also captured three nurses at a Viet Cong hospital. In another early action, the cavalrymen killed 15 enemy and captured 16 more while sustain- ing light casualties. U.S. Army officers said the Viet Cong Wasted a huge hole in the barbed-wire fence surround- ing the1 motor pool on the out- U. S. Escapee Tells How He Fled Reds DIEGO, Calif. (AP) It was like this for the first Ameri- can pilot to escape from North Vietnamese and Pathet Lao "They held a gun at my head and went 'click-click ha, ha, They beat me and he added. "We really don't have a fix on it yet." But a more definite idea of the loss may emerge in Novem- ber, .he said, when civilian con- tractors complete an inventory now under way at three major depots and 13 warehouses in Viet Nam. This will be the first account- ing of what materials the con- tractor has used and has in stock eight months after a the initial onslaught. Several militiamen were wounded. The captured.U.S. serviceman was not identified. Officers said the installation's administrative building was de- stroyed. The U.S. command also re- ported that American bombers destroyed one missile when they hit a North Vietnamese missile complex 30 miles northeast of Dong Hoi for the seventh time. Please Turn to Page 8, Col. 2 Mostly rainy tonight and Thursday. Little change in temperature. _ Low tonight in the 60s. Windy and cooler Thursday. Sunrise Clearfield River Level Tuesday 7 p. m. 5.10 feet Today 7 a. m. 5.10 feet Precipitation .10 inch. Clearfield Weather Tuesday low 58; High 68; Overnight low 58. Mid State Airport Tuesday low 56; High 64; Overnight low 55. Five Day Forecast Sept. 15 19: Turning cooler Thursday and Thurs- day night and then con- tinued cool through Mon- day night, with little day- to-day change. Tempera- tures will average five to eight degrees below the normal highs of 72 to 75 and lows of 52 to 54. Rain- fall will average five to eight degrees below the normal highs of 72 to 75 and lows of 52 to 54. Rain- fall will average three- quarters of an inch or more. There will be show- ers Thursday and rain or showers around the week- end. Along Pennsylvania's Campaign Trail... Gubernatorial Candidates Offer Ideas for Office began pouring into Southeast Asia for U.S. military facilities. Officials say the delay in get- ting records up to date could not be avoided because of the crash mobilization undertaken by the Amencam. me, private consortium' known as hanged me upside down, putting RMK.BRJ aow performing eral persons may have been m- nearly million of work in South Viet Nam. RMK-BRJ stands for Ray- mond International of New BULLETIN A car and a truck collided on Route 322 at Golden Rod shortly before 1 p. m. today and reports indicated that sev- ants on my said Lt. j.g. Dieter Dengler. _ "We ate things that crawled through our hut. Once we caught a snake that had eaten two rats. We cut it open and ate the rats, too." Dengler. a slender, handsome 28-year-old from Pacifica, Calif., spoke with a trace of an accent at a news conference. He was born in Germany and came to the United States in 1957. Tanned, smiling and weighing 143 pounds, 45 more than when a helicopter snatched him from the jungle after five months in a Please Turn to Page 10, Col. 4 jured._ It was reported that at TeasT two people were being removed to the Clearfield Fire Co. No. 1 ambulances. No other details were available at press time. PUC Asks Answers From Two Area Firms HARRISBURG (AP) The Suburban Express Co., State College, and Fullington Auto Bus Co.. Clearfield, were order- ed by the Public Utility Com- mission today to answer charges of allegedly furnishing unauthor- Shafer Claims Platform Aimed At Aiding People PHILADELPHIA (AP) Lt. Gov. Raymond P. Shafer, the Republican gubernatorial can- didate says the GOP state plat- form is "one of the most con- cise, constructive and progres- sive programs drawn for the benefit of the people of Penn- sylvania." Shafer, speaking at a cam- paign dinner Tuesday, said this is why his opponent Milton J. Shapp has opposed it. Shafer said Shapp "is obviously upset because he knows it is good." Shapp's complaints about the newly adopted Republican poli- cy statement are "another ex- ample of his negative approach to everything in this cam- paign." Shafer said the platform was "just one platform for the people." ed the dinner and also heard Sens. Hugh Scott, R-Pa., and Jacob Javits, R-N.Y., speak. Shafer said he considered the platform "most valuable" be- cause it promises "a better way of life to residents of the Commonwealth through logical, sound practices." He added that "Republicans have never been a party of and no Republican would attempt to play roulette with Pennsylvania's welfare at stake." Commenting on the alleged "liberal" tone of the platform, Inside The Progress YESTERDAY'S election re- sults in 11 states can be found on Page 2 Classified Ads 16, 17 Hints From Heloise 20 Comics..... 25 News From Around World 8 Sports 12, 13 Obituaries 2 Hospital News 3 Letters, Columns........4 Social News 3, 20 Today in History 4 Farm News 22 Church News 2 State News Briefs 17 State Official Resigns 5 Area Servicemen.....2, 6 Judge's Decision Due in Three Property Cases Judge John A. Cherry is ex- pected to hand down a decision soon in one of three eminent domain cases brought into the Clearfield County September court term as the result of the reconstruction of Route 153. The case brought by F. Cortez Bell Sr., Mrs. Gertrude Bell Pleas, Turn Pol Suburban was charged with carrying passengers on an un- certified route in State College Please Turn to Page 8, Col. 3 Jewish faith Set to Observe Rosh Hashonah Volunteers Planning Bloodmobile Visit At Clearfield Monday A group of 20 community- minded people have assumed responsibility for making ar- Please Turn to Page 8, Col. 6 Clearfield Gridders Will Play Under New Lights Friday The Clearfield Area High School Bisons, in their first home football game of the sea- son, will be playing under new lights Friday night at the Driv- in? Park. Principal William E. Johnston said that workmen hope to com- plete the installation job in lime to test them either tonight or tomorrow night. The lights, purchased by the Park Authority, will provide at least five times more illumina- Jews throughout the world at sun- down tonight in ushering in their New Year, Rosh Hashonah. One of the holiest days on the Jewish religious calendar, Rosh Hashonah denotes a period of meditation and serious self- searching, characterized by prayers for the universal broth- flf J{ fe gift-giving and shar- BOB t T e Bcth shalom Rabbi Bruce wasser of New York City will conduct services tonight at 7-30 o'clock. Services will be held tomorrow and Friday mornings at 10 a. m. The Philipsburg Congregation of the Sons of Israel Synagogue will gather tonight at 7 o'clock, tomorrow and Friday at 8 a.m. _ Please Turn to Page 10, Col. 8 Please Turn to Page 10, Col. 2 Bloodmobile at v-leartieia. No sponsoring organization wuas available at this lime but nccd fof xyhole blood as a device conUnucs un- a, spokesman said. 's a of surance, since any undesignated gjft of blood to the program guarantees needed blood to Uie donor or any member of his immediate family when given on as little as a oncc-a-year J ,_., The Bloodmobile will be m the Tnnity Parish House from 12 to 6 p- m- Firsl-time donors are needcd to help add to the of people who stand rea- dy to Wood to save someone's life. Donors will be a lunch served by the ladies of Trinity Method- ist Church. Glendale Board Airs Procedures for New School COALPORT A discussion of necessary procedures on the ex- change of land for the proposed new Glendale Junior Senior High School highlighted last of the Dirksen Holds KeyiirYofe On Rights Bill By HARRY KELLY WASHINGTON (AP) The Senate votes today on a motion to shut off debate and bring up a controversial civil rights bill. Without the support of Republi- can Leader Everett M, Dirksen there appeared virtually no chance the administration, could muster the necessary two-thirds Dirksen made it plain he wasn't dropping his opposition to the measure: "I know of no- Bell Alderdice against the State Highway Department was completed yesterday afternoon It was heard by the court with- out a jury. A similiar case, arising from seizure by the Highway Depart- ment of land for reconstructed Route 153, was continued after one of the attorneys pointed out that rules laid down at the pre- trial conference were not being adhered to. The plaintiff in this case is George Solomon of Mor- ris Township. The BelLcJtse.centered around a property on the Penfield Road aboXit two miles from the center of Clearfield. It was used solely by the family as a place for picnics, family gatherings, sum- mer vacations, etc. Several buildings are located on it in- cluding a Gate House, two log houses, a garage, a picnic shel- ter, and a shed. The plaintiffs claim that the Please Turn to Page 8, Col. 4 And Faster Than Ever 'You Can't Believe Says Conrad At High Outpost By HOWARD BENEDICT CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) Shouting "We're on lop of the the Gemini 11 astro- nauts today soared higher and faster than man has ever flown, and then, amazingly, both cat- napped as Richard F. Gordon Jr. hung halfway out of the space ship on a star photogra- phy assignment. Gordon was standing in seat, his head poked through an open hatch waiting for a night- time pass so he could see the stars, when command pilot Charles Conard Jr. reported: "We both took a cat-nap dozed off for a few minutes." Mission control center in Houston, Tex., commented: "That's a space first sleeping in a vacuum." The astronauts had started the day by using the power of an Agena rocket to rise to a record altitude of 850 miles. "I tell you, you can't believe Conrad exclaimed as they first reached the high outpost above eastern Australia. "Ut- terly fantastic. The world is round." After zipping twice to the high point, the pilots again fired the Agena, to which Gemini 11 is attached, to return to their orig- inal path, ranging from 180 to 190 miles high. At as Gemini 11 was over the Indian Ocean, Gordon opened his hatch and mounted two cameras for the star photography experiment. As he whirled around world for more than two hours, through two night-time and one Shapp Proposes Panel To Look At law, Liquor ATLANTIC CITY, N.J. (AP) J. Shapp, the Demo- cratic gubernatorial nominee in Pennsylvania, has proposed a blue-ribbon panel "to take a look at law enforcement meth- ods" and recommend legisla- tion 'to revise the state's liquor control laws. Shapp said the liquor laws haven't been changed since 1933 and such a probe "will help the industry to better police itself, the liquor board to do its job better, and the citizens to bet- ter understand the industry and its problems." The former Philadelphia in- dustrialist made the proposal Tuesday at a convention of the Pennsylvania Tavern Associa- tion here. He also told the tavern own- ers he opposes "nickeling and diming" the liquor and tobacco industries with taxes. "These taxes represent a des- perate attempt to raise revenue at the expense of the social drinker, the smoker and the in- dustry. They hit hardest at well behaved, moderate income peo- ple. I am concerned lest this discriminatory burden be- come too great for the industry to he said. The candidate said he would also oppose any plan to abolish the state-owned system of liq- uor stores and substitute them with privately owned establish- ments as in New Jersey. He said he also opposed issu- ing new liquor licenses freely. Please Turn to Page 8, Col. 3 Please Turn to Page 8, Col. 1 Son sail Heads Post To Dedicate ASC Committee Memorial fo Vets Apply Now by Mail For Doe Licenses Applications for antlerlcss deer licenses will be accepted Farmers recently named to the Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation (ASC) Clear- field County Committee will be headed by James H. Bonsall as chairman; J. Sherman Smith, vice chairman; and Wayne Freyer, member. Mr. Bonsall and Mr. Smith were elected to the committee last year for three and two years, respectively. Mr. Freyer was elected this year for a 3- year term on the committee. Alternates elected were John W, Riddle and Wayne Kunes. The 1966 election was held at room the of to be used for the new building. to John Lewis Shade American Legion Post 6 at Clearfield will formally dedicate its new vet- erans' memorial in front of the post home on Veterans Day, Nov. 11, it was announced to- day by T. Jack Norris, post commander. The memorial, constructed this year by members of the post, now lists more than names of Clearfield County servicemen, with room for near- ly additional names. The memorial is open for listing of the names of all veterans from the Revolutionary War to the Dirksen said he plans to give the chief address against the- f the late specified thai each envelope must contain only one applica- tion along with the S1.25 fee and must have a return address. ity at Harrisburg when details are completed. Present at the meeting to ad- vise the board and answer ques- tions were: Fred E. Sweely, Clearfield County superintendent of schools; Edward Reighard, assistant superintendent; J. Paul Frantz Jr., solicitor; and Wayne Franks, a representative of the architectural firm of Bucharts Associates. Please Turn to Page 10, Col. 2 Two Clearfield Women Injured In Accident Two Clearfield women were injured near 'Vest Decatur when their station wagon left the high- way and ran down over a 12-foot embankment yesterday after- noon. Mrs. Hazel Stevenson, 79, of 31012 E. Market St., is listed as being "not good" in the Phil- ipsburg State General Hospital. She was a passenger in the sta- tion wagon operated by Mrs. Dorothy Rishcl, 54, of 217 W. Second Ave. Mrs. Rishcl's con- dition is listed as fair. State Police Troopers Ronald Tyger and Ronnie Eiler are in- vestigating the one-car accident which occurred on Route 322 four miles west of Philipsburg jt p. m. The cause of the accident has not yet been established. The women were believed to have been AHoona and had passed through Philipsburc en route to their homes at Clearfield. They "please Turn to Page 10, Col. TWO CLtARFIELD WOMIN were injured late yesterday afternoon when their car dropped over an embankment along Route 322 at West Decatur. State Trooper Ronald Tyger of the Philipsburg Substation looks down on auto as he makes out accident report. (Progress Photo) said, are devastating but polite. I kill you but you don't feel it." Today's vote is on a cloture petition filed by Senate Demo- cratic leader Mike Mansfield to end a shadow filibuster which began when sponsors presented a motion to take up the bill a week ago. The filibuster never developed fully because absenteeism forced the Senate to adjourn several times when leaders could not muster a quorum. Most controversial portion of the House-passed bill would for- bid discrimination in the sale or rental of about 40 per cent of the nation's housing. Single-family dwellings would not be included. Provisions aimed at prevent- ing discrimination in selection of juries also have been under some fire. Dirksen's mood was such on Please Turn to Page 8, Col. 7 Doe season is open Dec. 12 and 13, and antlerless deer licenses have been allotted to Clearfield County this year. chosen as convention delegates at a re- cent ASC community committee elections throughout the county. Chairman Bonsall points out that the ASC county and com- munity farmers-committees are in charge of local administra- tion of such national farm pro- now residents of the county. A charge of is made to de- Please Turn to Page 10, Col. 6 on the memorial. Veterans or families of veterans wishing names listed should send for each name, together with the war in which the veteran served, to John Lewis Shade Post 6, American Legion, Clearfield. Highway Week Offers Chance To See Operation Want to see where highways are planned, how they are built and how they are You" have chance m a few Pennsylvania Week. In tnis area, the opportunity to see how your State Highway Department operates will come Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday nigh fs during cpen house at fhree offices Clearfield, Hyde and Bellefonte. Mayor of Coalport Announces Curfew COALPORT Mayor J. Wil- son Laing Jr. announced today that a curfew is now m effect here for everyone under 18 years of age. A short blast of the fire siren at 10 p. m. will signal the be- ginning of the curfew. The mayor emphasized ho-.v- that special concessions will be made for school activ- ities and the weekly teen-age dances at the fire hall. The ordinance against exces- sive and unnecessary noises will be strictly enforced, with special attention paid to noise- makers on motorbikes, bicycles and autos. It also announced that bicycle riding on the sidewalks is pro- hibited. folks Welcome To Maintenance Office Monday The District 2 Clearfield Coun- ty Maintenance Office at Hyde will hold open house Monday from 7 to 9 p. m. while the Dis- trict's Centre County Mainten- ance Office at Bellefonte holds a similar program Tuesday dur- ing the same hours. Clearfield County Superintend, cnt John L. Reed said that visi- tors will be taken on tours of the building to see equipment used for maintaining the 840 miles of state highways in Clear- field County. The county maintenance of- fices, of which there are eieht under the jurisdiction of the Dis- trict 2 headquarters at Clear- field, responsible for main- tenance, repairs and snow re- moval on a full-year, roui.d- the-clock basis. Part of their program is to Please Turn to Page 10, Col. 4 Please Turn to Page 10, Col. 3 Please Turn to Page 10, Col. 3 Shortway Tops In Career A veteran highway engineer who worked on the New Jersey and Pennsylvania Turnpike says there's been nothing quite like a current assignment con- struction'of the Keystone Short- way (Interstate 80) through the heart of the Keystone State. Stanton C Funk, who super- vises state highway operations in the eight-county area of Dis- trict 2 with headquarters at Clearfield, calls the project the "most significant" ever en- countered in a 47-year career that included tough jobs in South America and Viet Nam. Mr. Funk made his assessment of the Shortway construction during an inspection trip on six multi-million dollar jobs in Ccn- District Highway Office Open To Public Sept. 21 The District 2 Office at Clear- field will hold open house Wed- nesday from 7 to 9 p. m. The office, located on Daisy Slrcet (Route 322) just cast of town, is headquarters for State Highway Department operations on more than miles of highways in eight Clearfield, Centre, Clinton, Cam- eron, Elk, AlcKcan, Potter and Mifflin. Adequate parking is available in a large lot adjacent to the office. Girl guides will take groups of 10-12 people through the building in tours lasting ap- proximately one hour. At each of me 17 departments in tha building engineers and other qualified personnel give a three-minute explanation of that department's job Displays will include material   

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