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Progress, The (Newspaper) - October 13, 1966, Clearfield, Pennsylvania PAOf TWO THE PROGRESS, Hilltpftburg, Mothonnon V.llty. Pa. October 13, IfM Ntwspcper Executives Tt Stvdy Future At Stttt CottVMtion HARR1SBURG (AP) More than 300 newspaper executives from throughout the state plan to do some crystal ball gazing during the 42nd annual Pennsyl- vania Newspaper Publishers' Association convention opening here today. The theme of the meeting is "A Look Into the Crystal and topics to be discussed range from automa- tion to the war in Viet Nam. Opening day activities include a joint business meeting of the association's board of directors and advisory council, and a reception for convention dele- gates. Friday, delegates are sched- uled to attend workshop sessions for daily and weekly news- papers. At a luncheon session, Maj. Gen. Eugene A. Salet, commandant of the U.S. Army War college at Carlisle, is to present awards to 10 outsand- ing newspaperboys. The accent is to be on politics Saturday when Lt. Gov. Ray. mond P. Shafer, Republican gubernatorial candidate, and Milton Shapp, the Democratic nominee, are scheduled to make a joint speaking appearance. Also scheduled to speak Sat- urday Is Joseph W. Barr Jr., secretary of the State Depart- ment of Community Affairs. Jack Bell, U.S. Senate Cor- respondent for The Associated Press, and Charles Corddry, covers the Pentagon for United Press International, are to speak at the final luncheon session. British Project Said 50-50 Bef To Cure Cancer By RICHARD R. KASISCHKE LONDON (AP) A group of British scientists is working on a new radiation machine, using neutral beams, which a spokes- man said today "looks iike a 50- SO bet" to cure cancer. Scientists at the electronics research laboratory at Baldock in Hertfordshire, say they be- lieve their idea will e more effective than X-rays in treating many forms of cancer. James D. L. H. Wood, heading the project, said: "We cannot say definitely whether it will be a cure yet, but it looks like a 50- 50 bet. It will take about three years to develop a neutron gen- erating tube with the high-pow- er output required." The scientists expect to have a machine compact enough to install in an ordinary radioth- erapy treatment room. Wood said Ihey are using nu- clear reaction characteristics of hydrogen bombs to attack can- cer with beams of high-energy neutrons. The beams are produced in a vacuum tube, part metal and part glass. The neutron generator will be en- cased in 14 inches of steel with a small opening for the neutron beam. Wood said high-power output was needed so treatment could be cut to a few minutes, the maximum time tolerable to a conscious patient. Ford Sees Bright Prospects for GOP In November Voting LATROBE, Pa. (AP) Gera Ford, House minority leader, sees bright prospects for Repub- lican candidates in the coming general election. Ford, speaking at St. Vincent college Wednesday night, said the GOP would gain 40 seats in the House, make advances in the Senate and capture some gubernatorial races. The Republican lawmaker from Michigan said the GOP is "closer than ever" while the Democratic Party is weaking because of inner-parly hassles. Ford said the issues are, "Sky-rocketing prices, high in- terest rates and an administra- tion that breeds disrespect for the law..." For the 1968 presidential cam- paign, Ford said the front-run- ners for the GOP nomination are Gov. George Romney of Mich- igan and former vice president Richard M. He declined to comment on the Democratic Party's choice but said that Sen Robert Kennedy, is a strong possibility in 1972. Wtstiiiffiioust There's something for every- one in The Progress. -SHERKEL- HOUTZDALE Fri. and Sat. Nites 3 ON A COUCH JERRY IBWS Marv Ann Moblev-Gila Golan Body of Woman Found at Pittsburgh PITTSBURGH ties say attempted rape may have led to the death of a young woman whose body was dis- covered Wednesday in a trash- filled lot on Pittsburgh's North Side. The victim was Marguerite 0. Shearer, 20, of Bridgeville. NOW THRU SATURDAY Features :OLOR NEXT WEEK "THE WILD ANGELS" TONITE thru SAT. feat. The most terrifying film of our time! pmt FONDA xmr SINATRA THE WILD ANGELS PATH ECOLOR MEMBERS OF HELL'S ANGELSor yam CAUFOIM STARTS FRIDAY ...it's when a pretty GHOUL trades m f her bed sheet for i BIKINI! Jj .PATHfCOUHU yff INTERNATIONAL Shapp Plan Costly, Gov. Scranton Says UNIONTOWN, Pa. (AP) Milton Shapp's proposal for a tuition free college education would send state tax rates skv- rocketing, says Gov. William W. Scranton Scranton, a Republican, said the proposal by Shapp, Demo- cratic candidate for governor, would force sales taxes up to 12V-! per cent. "If you borrow billion, that means you would have to pay it back with interest and that would mean the sales tax would have to be 12Vi per Scranton told a Republican rally Wednesday night. Scranton lauded the qualifica- tions of Lt. Gov. Raymond Sha- fer, the Republican gubernator- ial nominee, saying "he's more Qualified than I was." Shapp, said Scranton, is "impertinent and arrogant." Shapp Scores Foes of Program PITTSBURGH (AP) Milton Shapp has described anyone who feels Pennsylvania cannot pro- vide tuition-free higher educa- tion as "a defeatist without faith in the potential of this Common- wealth." Shapp. the Democratic candi- date for governor, said Wednes- day the plan can become a reality without a tax increase jy using an investment plan jased on the increased earning potential of college graduates. "Better education attracts new modern industry, which, of itself creates a new tax base to finance better schools and pub- lic he said. He made the remarks before a women's association and a businessmen's group during a day of campaigning in Pitts- burgh. To Use Microfilm For Documents By JOSEPH K. COYNE WASHINGTON (AP) Americans are the most inven- tive people in the world and they've got the U.S. Patent Of- fice swirling in acres of paper. The end of American inven- tiveness isn't in sight but the Patent Office already has taken steps to ease its paper crush by ordering the installation of a million microfilm system for patent documents. A record patents were issued during the fiscal year which ended June 30 the vast majority of them to Americans and the figure this year is expected to exceed That's a far cry from the Pat- ent Office's first year of opera- tion when only three were is- sued the first on July 31, 1790, to Samuel Hopkins of Pittsford, Vt, for an improvement in "the making of pot ash and pearl ash by a new apparatus and pro- cess." Since 1836 when the current numbering system began, the office has issued patent numbers the latest Tuesday to Hoel L. Bowditch of Foxboro, Mass., for an invention called "industrial chart recorder with special inking pen." One problem still nagsing the Patent Office, in addition to the acres of documents it must keep on file, is the time it takes to process patent applications, which are being filed at a rate approaching yearly. The average time has been reduced from 3M; to 2V4 years with a goal of 18 months by 1970. The office figures its invento- ries of patent copies cover more than two acres of storage space. It receives more than or- ders daily for these copies from business, industrial, scientific and technical sources through- out the world. The new microfilm system, scheduled to go into operation in June 1968, will relieve much of this paper burden and even save the taxpayers about annually, the office says. The system will produce, on order, a printed paper copy of an individual patent and make available for public inspection microfilm files of patents ar- ranged by subject matter. PITTSBURGH (AP) The second of four deadlocked in contract talks with house Electric Corp. has receiv- ed strike authorization. Three of the unions are free to strike on midnight Friday. Cal Hayes, vice president the Federation of Westinghouse Independent Salaried Unions, said the union members voted overwhelmingly Wednes- night to give union leaders strike authorization if the bargainers were unable to reach a settle- ment. The International Union of Electrical Workers, which represents some workers, received strike authori- zation earlier. Westinghouse also is bargaining with the Indepen- dent United Electrical Workers. None of the three unions has indicated if it will call a strike Friday, however. Such action would affect some work- ers. The bargainers have been meeting on a day-to-day basis but have not reported any pro- gess and declined to say what was causing the stalemate. Also negotiating with Westing- house is the Interna- tional Brotherhood of Electrical Workers. Their contract cannot be terminated before Nov. 1. Resigmrf ion Of Bishop Acdepf erf SAN- FRANCISCO (AP) The Episcopal Diocese-of Cali- fornia has accepted James A. resignation, ai auxiliary bishop as the controversial cler- gyman prepares to face heresy charges. The most outspoken of Pike's critics, Episcopal Bishop Henry I. Louttit of South Florida, sayi that the resignation is only "a step in the right direction. Bishop Pike remains an Epis- copal bishop in retirement and holds the position of honorary canon at Grace Cathedral in San Francisco. He says he will still perform many of his form- er duties in the diocese but pri- marily will continue his studies at the privately endowed Center for the Study of Democratic In- stitutions in Santa Barbara, Calif. Bishop Pike announced his resignation Wednesday in Dur- ham, N.C., where he had been making a series of talks at Duke University, then flew back ta California. Town in Italy Ponders Statue for Romeo VERONA, Italy (AP) A statue of Juliet, a statue of Ro- meo, or one of each' Or does cither a memorial? The questions arc being de- bated in this town made famous by Shakespeare. The tourist of- fice likes the debate, though it is backing the idea of a statue for Juliet as a lure to more tourists. Her tomb here attracts a year. Crilic.s of the statue for Juliet complain that Verona already has the tomb, as well as a Ju- liet's house and a Juliet's balco- ny. This faction likes to point out that the touriht office itself has iK quarters in Juliet's house, rmht under Juliet's balcnnv and that there's not a marker to recall poor Romeo in the whole town Medical Center Dean Reports Progress PITTSBURGH (AP) The dean of Penn State's Hershey Medical Center says progress is being made to eliminate short- comings in the field of medical education. Dr. George T. Harrell outlined the programs Wednesday at the annual convention of the Penn- sylvania Medical Society. Harrell said efforts are being made to produce more family doctors, cut the length and ex- pense of medical education, erase a neglect of the human side of medicine and improve treatment of animals. Harrell also noted efforts to combine liberal arts and medical training courses at several colleges. MOVING STORAGE KREBS BROS. TRANSFER CO. Phone 765-6535 ClrirfiHd AGWAY INC. FARM HOME SUPPLIES 765-9044 W. 2nd Ave. Clearfield i H.R. WOOLRIDGE CO. 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