Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Progress, The (Newspaper) - October 4, 1966, Clearfield, Pennsylvania Today's ChockU Too nuiy (iris think a worn- worsts done whto she down the aisle. THE PROGRESS Reader's Tip The World Series starts to- morrow. Turn to Page 1C. Vol. 60 No. 234 Our 56th YMF Y Cloorffrld, Philipiburq, Volley, Pa., Tuesday, October 4, Capita Daily 16 PAGES TODAY Denies Knowledge of Grim Gales, Rain Attack Southeast Sector... Inez Hits Florida Coast By BEN FUNK MIAMI, Fla. Inez, in the Uth day of a wild rampage across tropic seas, at- tacked southeast Florida's glit- tering Gold Coast today with brawling gales, torrential rain and wild surf. Power lines snapped in great showers of sparks, traffic lights danced crazily and fell, and an- gry waves tore at the white sand beaches as the hurricane raked the cost from Fort Lauderdale to the Florida Keys. Seawalls crumbled and crash- ing surf dashed across low-ly- ing streets and highways. Rick- ety signs blew down and bounced across roads, a peril to the few motorists who had to be "on the streets. Palm fronds, loost garbage cans and other small debris careened through sections ex- posed to the sharpest winds. The first gust of hurricane strength, 75 miles an hour, slammed into Tavernier at the top of the chain of the Florida Keys at 8 a.m. Gales hitting a 60-mile clip hammered at the coast from Jupiter, north of Palm Beach, south to the Keys. But with top winds of only 85 miles an hour, Inez was no long- er the monstrous storm she had been when she raged through the Caribbean, killing possibly hundreds. In Key Largo, power failed at 8 a.m. Clerks in boarded hotels and bars, who had been through this many times before, trim- med and lit hurricane lamps. Many of the 2 million resi- dents of the area had gone to bed believing they were out of danger. They awoke hi the ear- ly morning darkness to the crashing thunder of wind and rain. Frantically, they rigged storm shelters and rushed to stores that opened early to dispense canned goods, kerosene and candles. Late Monday, Inez was head- ing northward toward Abaco Island in the Bahamas, away from Miami. By midnight, she was backpeddling on a west- southwest course aimed at the Florida Keys. Never before had forecasters had a storm on their hands so hard to figure. "The center should go ashore near Key Largo (40 miles south of said Gordon Dunn, Please Turn to Page 8, Col. 6 Please Turn to Page 6, Col. 7 Military Service looms for Some Between 26-35 WASHINGTON (AP) Some young men who got past their 26th birthday on draft defer- ments may be called to military service after all. Selective Service confirmed Monday night that it is ordering pre-induction physical examina- tions for all 26-to-35-year-olds who had deferments but are now classified 1-A or 1-A-O. The national recheck could produce about potential draftees about one month's quota in terms of this month's draft call. A man's draft liability nor- ROUTE 322 CRASH Auto of Harold Mitchell, 35, of 1237 Turnpike Ave., Clear- field, is wedged beneath trailer of truck-tractor following collision early today on Route 322, a mile east of Clearfield. Mr. Mitchell was hospitalized and a passen- ger treated for minor injuries. The truck driver escaped injury. (Progress Photo) Airs Annexation Move... Council Changes Sewer Ordinance PHILIPSBURG Borough Council last night voted to adopt an amendment to the sanitary sewer ordinance and tabled action on an annexation ordinance until later this week. The meeting was recessed at 10 p. m., to be con- tinued Thursday evening. Mrs. R. B. Rickard reported that the borough had been allocated in Project 70 funds for the purchase of 800 to acres of land in the Cold Stream area to be developed for recreational purposes. She also reported an allocation of from________________________ Doubts 'H' Weapon Use... Dirksen Sees Expanded War By JACK BELL WASHINGTON (AP) Senate Republican Leader Ever- ett M. Dirksen predicted today the war in Viet Nam will have to be expanded soon. However, Dirksen made it clear in an interview he does not expect President Johnson to resort to the use of nuclear weapons an action GOP former President Dwight D. Eisen- hower said he would not "au- M tomatically" preclude. A IIIAft I PAAIIC "Things can't go on like they AIIICU IIUUUj are in Vlet Nam'" the senator from Illinois said. "You either GOVERNOR William W. Scranton greets one of the many spectators who met him upon his arrival at Clearfield late this morning. (Progress Photo) Inside The Progress finv Classified Ads 12, 13 VUff JUQIIIUII In Short Busy Visit to Area escalate the fighting or think in some other terms. We can't sur- render and we can't retreat." Meanwhile, others had this to say about military action in Southeast Asia: The State Department: Its "information indicates" that So- viet missile specialists in North Viet Nam are limited strictly to training activites. Deputy Prime Minister Ab- dul Razak of Malaysia: "Well, I think so, yes. With the request velopment. funds for the ae- abandoned mines. The ordinance amendment Among the many planned fea- adopted last night relates to the tures for the new area will be opening, tapping and inspection of sanitary sewer taps and in- creases the tappage fee to experimental tree planting, in charge of W. G. Jones. Penn Area Accidents Hospitalize Two Persons Two persons were hospitalized as the result of automobile acci- dents yesterday and today in the Clearfield-Philipsburg area. A third was treated and re- leased at a hospital. In satisfactory condition at the Clearfield Hospital is Har- old Mitchell, 35, of 1237 Turn- pkke Ave.. Clearfield, who suf- fered facial cuts and possible chest injuries when the car he was driving slammed into the trailer of a truck tractor on Route 322, one mile east of Clearfield at a. m. today. A passenger, Robert Wilson- croft, 22, of 206 N. Third St., Clearfield, was treated and re- leased. Pursue Reds; Foe's Toll High By ROBERT TUCKMAN SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) American, Korean and Vietnamese troops drove from three- today against _a Communist force on which they already had inflicted a three- day toll of 478 killed or cap- tured. The allied troops kept up their pressure on a force of North Vietnamese army regulars and Viet Cong main force units op- erating in the moutains and lowlands near the coast of cen- tral Viet Nam 30 miles north of Qui Nhon. The drive got under way Sun- day when helicopter-borne troops of the U. S. 1st Cavalry Division (airmobile) launched the operation. Since then the Americans, bearing down from the north, have reported killing 291 Communists and capturing said that the n said the action signaled the bill, death of lhe measure for this h.v organized session. Majority Leader Joshua ,he Scnatc- Eilber D-Philadel ing hl11 was unworkable, too long. A new dam was built to Page 8, Col. 2 Please Turn to Page 6, Col. FOR DETAILS SEE PAGE 7 Eilberc, D-Philadelphia, count- thc M1 was unworkable, ered that if the hill was dead made numerous revisions. When the GOP killed it. The aim of the bill is to prevent merchants from chars- excessive- interest rntes on instnllment sales and to pro- hibit other unethical practices against the unwary consumer. To Give Township Police Protection OSCEOLA MILLS Borough Council last night took steps to extend police protection into the neighboring communities of Rush Town.ship. Acting at the request of the Township Supervisors, the bor- ough has agreed to permit bor- ough police officers to answer calls and provide police protec- tion to families residing in the Newtown, Edendale, Ernestville and Spike Island areas. It was emphasized that routine patrols will not be made but that emergency calls will be an- swered. The township proposal provide-; for the payment of ao hourly rate, mileage, and other expenses. Before the service is inaugu rated, the Supervisors will adon- a resolution authorizing the bor police to operate in township Councilman Josep! Please Tuin to Page 8, Col. 1 Page 8, Col. t SPAPERRRCHIV passed the Senate last week, in that chamber still was the strong- est consumer legislation in the nation The to concur in the
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!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ 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.
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!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"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.