Clearfield Progress, October 20, 1966

Clearfield Progress

October 20, 1966

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Issue date: Thursday, October 20, 1966

Pages available: 30

Previous edition: Wednesday, October 19, 1966

Next edition: Friday, October 21, 1966

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Publication name: Clearfield Progress

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All text in the Clearfield Progress October 20, 1966, Page 1.

Progress, The (Newspaper) - October 20, 1966, Clearfield, Pennsylvania Economy Days Start Tomorrow at Cleartield Prices Cut For 3 Days Bargains, Cash Bonus Offered In Fall Promotion The frost may be on the pumpkin but there's a thaw go- ing on in Clear-field stores this weekend, where merchants are defrosting prices on a wide ar- ray of fall and winter merchan- dise, during their fall Economy Days promotion. In addition to bargains in ev- ery department of the partici- pating stores, in cash will be given away to lucky shop- pers during the three-day sale which begins tomorrow and con- tinues until the 9 p. m. closing time Monday. The Cleariield Merchants As- sociation reminds shoppers of the off-street parking jot offer- ing easy access to many stores' Room for 50 cars is available at the lot, where shoppers may park for as little as 30 minutes or as long as nine hours. The banks and branch banks will remain open tomorrow and Monday until 8 p. m. Participating stores are: Leitzinger Dept. Store, Penn Furniture Co., Brody's, The County National Bank, The Clearfield Trust Co., Clearfield New Car Dealers, Crago and Cook Enterprises, Inc., Thomp- son and Buck, Henry J. Brown Inc., Bob's Army and Navy Store, Milligan's Shoppe, Cowd- rick's Drug Store, J. S. Raub Shoes, Smith Camera Shop, Bloom's Drug Store, McClure's Boot Shop; F. W. Wise Gas Co., David- son's. W. T. Grant Co., Shug- arts Shoes, J. C. Penney Co., Jacobson and Etzweiler, Hey- drick's Card and Gift Shop, G. C. Murphy Co., Kurtz Stationery Store, Dufton Hardware Co., Sears Roebuck and Co., Best Jewelers, Wolf Furniture Co., Sherwin-Williams Co., Smith Furniture and A p p 1 iances, Brown's Boot Shops, Public Market and Robinson's Men's Shop. Today's ChuckU Inflation: Something that cost to buy x few years ago and now costs to repair. THE PROGRESS Reader's Tip Important talks on NATO are scheduled. Turn to Page 10. Vol. 60 No. 248 Our 56th Year Clearfield, Curweniville, Philipsburg, Moshannon Valley, Pa., Thursday, October 20, 1966 Copies Daily 38 PAGES TODAY Australia Stop Next... LBJ Gains New Zealand Pledge By FRANK CORMIER CANBERRA, Australia (AP) President Johnson arrived in Australia today to an enthusi- astic welcome, and declared he was on a mission of hope for peace. But he said the task ahead is not easy because "the securing peace is not done by miracles." Johnson flew in from New Zealand, where he obtained a pledge of allied unity in Viet Nam and called on North Viet Nam's leaders to join in a "nob- ler war" on hunger, ignorance and disease in Southeast Asia. Johnson was greeted by all the pomp and circumstance Australia could muster, includ- ing a 21-gun salute and an honor guard. He was welcomed by a small crowd. But the crowds grew into the thousands as his motorcade drove into Canberra. The weather cooperated fully for the coming of the first American President to visit Australia. A light rain stopped 10 minutes before the presiden- tial jet landed in Canberra, the capital, and brilliant late after- noon sunshine slanted through the dark gray thunderheads as Johnson, followed by his wife, stepped from the plane to be greeted by Prime Minister Har- old Holt. Harking back once again to his World War II visit to Austra- lia and New Zealand as a naval .officer, Johnson told the wel- coming crowd at the airport he had returned en route to the Manila conference on Viet Nam on a mission of hope. "I cannot say that miracles will occur at he de- clared. "The hard work of se- curing the peace is not done by miracles. "1 cannot say that the hunger and injustice of the past will be ended by a declaration of the seven nations (including Austra- lia) who will meet next week. "Years must pass, years of dedication and patient effort, before men fan make the just society of which they dream Johnson declared that there is a new vision, "a new in this vast area of-the world. "It is a vision of emancipation from foreign domination, from tyranny, from the despair that rides with hunger and dis- ease and ignorance. It is the only ision worthy of man's des- tiny. We shall try to capture a part of that vision at Manila." A crowd of about 400 that had braved the chilly weather and earlier rain cheered loudly and clapped during the President's Please Turn to Page 10, Col. 2 ELECTED TO SECOND TERM Officers of the Clearfield County Agricultural Ex- tension Association re-elected at the association's 50th annual meeting last night' are, left to right: Russell Orner, Rockton, president; Mrs. Frank Sankey, Clearfield R. D., treasurer; John- Riddle, Curwensville, vice president; and Mrs. William J. Schmoutz Jr., DuBois R. D., secretary. t (Ag Extension Photo) Names Interim Leader... Ky Pushes Crisis Aside; Viet Troops Suffer Loss Scranton Slated To Sign Bill On Menial Health PHILADELPHIA (AP) The oldest hospital in the United States, Pennsylvania Hospital, was the setting for today's scheduled signing by Gov Seranton of the mental health and retardation bill. The hospital, founded in 1751, was chosen for ,the occasion because it is the oldest and be- cause it will house the first Community Mental Health Agency to be established under the bill. The bill, passed finally by the legisture Oct. 5, goes into effect Jan 1. It will set up a network of mental health centers at the county level to provide treatment for less severe cases close to their homes. The State Welfare Depart- ment, which will determine the statewide policy, estimates that within 10 years between 70 and 80 Community centers will be located within one hour's travel- ing time for every person in the state. For the immediate future, however, existing buildings, such as hospital wings, will be util- ized. The- state mental hospitals will provide treatment for the more severe cases. The bill also appropriates SS million to the Welfare Depart- ment for the current fiscal year which began July 1. The slate will pay 90 per cent of the cost of the program and the counties the remaining 10 per cent. Federal funds also will be available. Damages Total Over Four Accidents Four traffic accidents Tues- day and yesterday involving' district residents caused more than damage but no per- sonal injuries. A car and a truck collided at p. m. yesterday at the in- tersection of Curwensville's State and Thompson streets, Police Chief John Hoover re- ported, today. He said that a car operated by Pete Grande, 220 Susque- hanna Ave., pulled out of Thompson Street into the path of a truck operated by Burton Steele of Hawk Run. There was no damage to the 1960 truck and no estimate was given of At County Meeting... Agricultural Extension Officers Re-Elected All officers of the Clearfield County Agricultural Exten- sion Association were ,re-elected last-night when 150 mem- bers attended the association's 50th annual dinner meeting. The session was held in the Trinity Methodist Parish House and included a pictorial report on extension activi- ties during the past year and a talk by the county's largest potato grower, Charles Bell of Penn Township, who made an agricultural tour of South America early this year A1 speaking briefly foUow- The officers are headed by mg the dinner was H K An. Russell Orner _of Rockton as de- assistant director of Co- president and John operative Extension Service of Riddle Curwensville vice pres- The Pennsylvania state Univer- ident; Mrs. William J. Schmoutz sit Jr. of DuBois R. D., secretary; Mr Anders complimented thc Please Turn to Page 21, Col. 6 association on its activities dur- ing the past year, particularly Clearfield Woman's Brother Killed In Ohio Truck Accident James McMuldren of Akron, Ohio, brother of Mrs Catherine Swales of 318 Locust St., Clearfield, was killed last night in a truck accident near Akron. Additional details of the fatal- ity were not available today A number of nieces and neph- ews in the Clearfield area are among his'survivors. and Mrs. Frank Sankey of Clearfield R. D.. treasurer. 1 Allf9 fftUl, J k. U I Mr. Bell was the mam speak- those dealing with commUnity er for the dinner and enter- beautification and the dlssem- tained the group for some 45 ination o{ marketing informs- minutes with an illustrated talk Lawrence Twp. Buys Land For Future Building The Lawrence Township Board of Supervisors completed arrangements to buy 4.125 acres of land from the Clearfield Foundation Inc. as a site for a future township building at a regular meeting last night. The land, located in what is known as the Reed plot adjoins the Williams and Green Co. lot off Route 322. The _supervisors also con- sidered" specifications for a township truck to be purchased next year and voted to resume monthly payments to the Hyde Volunteer Fire Company. Preliminary planning notes on a Clearfield Borough-Law- rence Township comprehensive plan, prepared by Bellante and Clauss Inc., consultant for. the joint borough township Plan- ning Commission, were present- ed to the supervisors for their consideration. Bills and payroll totaling 393.69 were approved for pay- ment. Present were Supervisors Francis Rumsky, Kenneth Graham and Walter Haver- sack; Secretary Harry Baney; Solicitor John B. Gates and a representative of The Progress. Inside The Progress Classified Ads 22, 23 Hints From Hcloise ___ 30 Comics ...........29 News From Around World 21 Sports ............18, 19 Obituaries 21 Hospital News 23 Columns.............4 Social News 6, 7, 12, 15, 24 Today in History 4 New Library Books......3 Farm News 17 Area Servicemen 8, 20 Sunday School Lesson 17 Political News .9 More on Manila Talks 11 Two Jewish Authors Win Nobel Prize STOCKHOLM, Sweden (AP) Two Jewish authors were jointly awarded the 1966 Nobel Prize for literature today. They are Samuel Joseph Agnon of Is- rael and Nelly Sachs, a German who lives in StbcKholni. The Swedish Academy of Let- ters said it made the award to Agnon "for his profoundly char- acteristic narrative art with motifs of the Jewish people" and Miss Sachs for "her out- standing lyrical and dramatic writing, which interprets Is- Please Turn to Page 10, Col. 6 IN VIET NAM-Pfc. William R. Wisor, above, son of Mr. and Mrs. Enlo R. Wis- or of Curwensville, is now stationed with the Army at Cam Ranh Bay, South Viet Nam. A 1961 gradu- ate of Curwensville Area High School, he entered the service in January of this year and received training at Fort Dix, N. J., and Fort Eustis, Va. His wife, Carol, resides at Buffalo, N. Y. on his tour which included visits He pointed out that one half to Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, of the economical growth in Chile and Peru. Through col- the nation is due to betler edu. ored slides he called attention cation of its citizens and he to farming methods in South comrnended the association for America and contrasted these jts efforts to communicate the with ones used in the United latest informatjon to other States. people. During Mr. Bell's three-week His remarks followed an in- tour, arranged by Agway, Inc., teresting annual report present- he covered miles a n d ed through colored slides and traveled by jet, train, bus, taxi, wagon and on foot. Please Turn to Page 10, Col. 3 Clearing and cool to- night with scattered frost, low 30 to 35. Friday most- ly sunny and warmer. Sunrise Attendance Dwindles Major Bills Block House Adjournment By JOHN BECKLER WASHINGTON (AP) House leaders faced the threat of dwindling attendance today as a stack of important legis- lation stood in the way of adjournment. While the Senate pushed through several major meas- ures Wednesday, the House bickered at length over lesser items and left itself a heavy workload if Congress is to ad- journ by The House was expected to act Wednesday on a S6.1 billion school aid bill, a billion antipoverty measure, a bill that Harry F. Byrd, Former Senator, Dies at Age 79 Car Struck Clearfield Driver's Truck In Centre County Fatal Clearfield River Level Wednesday 7 p. m. 5.15 feet today 7 a. m. 5.10 feet CkarfieW Weather Wednesday low 38; High 52; Overnight low 38; Pre- cipitation .06 inches. Mid State Airport Wednesday low 37; High 52: Overnight low 34. would launch President John- son's demonstration cities urban renewal program and an anti- RFTIFFONTF statp Po inflation measure that includes BELLEFONTE State Po- a rider cjearing the way for ice at Rockvicw have reported merger of the National and Pints in Coolport Visit packaging" consumer cents-off bill to deal with complaints about deals, fractional SEE PAGE 4 FOR DETAILS ate acceptance of what virtually duced wh he h was the version the House in- sisted than the bill the Senate originally passed. Magnuson, chairman of the odd shapes and sires of pack- ages. A lot of testimony was re- ceived that housewives needed a ternative was to have no bill at all In contrast, Hart said he re- garded the House bill as "ac- tually stronger than the Sen- Please Turn to Page 21, Col. 8 COALPORT The Red Cross Bloodmobils collected 49 pints of blood at a visit here Tues- dav. Eighteen of Ihe donors were first timers. For five donors it marked (heir eighth donation. Tony Tiesi of Irvona donated his 20th pint Quota for the visit was 85 pints. SPAPFRI NFWSPAPFR! ;

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