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Clearfield Progress: Monday, October 24, 1966 - Page 1

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   Progress, The (Newspaper) - October 24, 1966, Clearfield, Pennsylvania                               Clear field Economy Days Sale Ends at 9 Tonight Today's ChuckU A woman never admits she has an argument. She just thinks she has failed to make her position clear. THE PROGRESS Reader's Tip Sports editor and football coach trade positions. See Page 10. Vol. 60 No. 251 Our 56th Year Clearfield, Curwentville, Philipsburg, Moshannon Valley, Pa., Monday, October 24, 1966 Copies Daily 16 PAGES TODAY War Far From Over Conferees Told Classified Hints From Heloise......9 Hospital News 3 Editorial, Columns 4 Social News......2, 9, 16 Today in History 4 School News 2, 7 State News Briefs.......13 More on Politics S Red Upsurge fails Jo Develop. The Progress 143 Bodies Recovered Viet Nam Fighting Continues in Lull By ROBERT TUCKMAN SAJGON, South Viet Nam (AP) Small-scale fighting flared Monday in scattered sections of South Viet Nam, but ther war for the most part continued in a lull. Thunder- of the northeast monsoon again cut heavily into U. S. air blows against North Viet Nam. Although a general upsurge in Communist military activity and terrorism failed to develop to coincide with the opening of the Manila summit conference, a civilian bus hit a Viet Cong mine 22 miles north of Hue, killing 15 Vietnamese and injuring 20. I The Viet Cong made mortar NlYflft I lAllfllfIC attacks on four South Vietnam- Kennedy Air Backlash Shapp, Shafer Airborne After Busy Weekend By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Helicopter travel found favor northern mond P. Shafer and his Demo- cratic gubernatorial opponent, Uproar Hearing in Wales By GRANVUIE J. WATTS ABERFAN, Wales (AP) Shouting "They killed our chil- bereaved parents brought uproar today to an inquest for young victims of the coal slag slide that buried Aber- fan's village school. A man whose wife and two sons were killed in Fri- day's "black glacier" told the coroner to record a verdict of "buried alive by the National Coal Board." you may flot reajize wnat you The board, which runs Brit- are saying." ain's state-owned mines, has He reminded the parents "an been accused of neglect in al- inquiry will be held at a later lowing the giant slag heap to dale when you will be able to grow to the point where it col- voice your grievances." laPsed- One father, his face twisted in To date, 143 bodies have been sorrow, replied: "We had an recovered, all but 17 of them inquiry on Friday night when children. we stood and saw our children Sixty parents were present at murdered." "or the first 34 Under Wyoming County to Coroner Benjamin Hami.um Resident Killed, Hutband OSCEOLA MILLS Mrs. Susanna Mott Marley, 24, daugh- ter of Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Mott, was killed at 4 a. m. yesterday in a head-on auto- mobile accident at Norristown. Her husband, Norman H. Marley, was critically injured when another car crashed into them. Their two children, Craig and Kimberly, were also injured. The Marleys were on their way to their home at Malvern, on the outskirts of Philadelphia, when the accident occurred. Mrs. Marley, a daughter of Nicholas and Julia (Dancho) Mott, was born at Osceola Mills July 16, 1942. She was gradu- ated from the Philipsburg-Os- ceola Area High School. She is survived, in addition to her husband, two .children and' parents, by the following sisters: Mrs. Robert (Judy) Kerr, Pittsburgh; Mrs. Ronald (Jean) Buttcrworth, Miami, Fla.; and Mrs. Joan McQuillen, Philipsburg. Her paternal grand- mother, Mrs. Mary Arrnato of Madera also survives. Friends will be received in Please Turn to Page 6, Col. 1 Please Turn to Page 2, Col. thp nartv of the back- lash But SenVaul H Doug- a a Democrat, says RepubU- tn tHr a har-k hfm V the imnois" Sen! Robert F. Kennedy, D- N.Y. warned white politicians against exploiting white back- lash. Nixon spoke in New York Sun- day on a television interview program, Douglas was on an- other program from Chicago and Kennedy was campaigning in Berkeley. Calif., for. Demo- cratic Gov. Edmund G. Brown. Also in New York, Sen. Gale McGee, D-Wyo., was abusing extremists of spending mil- lion in congressional races to spread "hate and bigotry." And a report Sunday night from the National Committee for an Effective Congress, which calls itself nonpartisan, said "right wing extremists have been able to collect over million" for the congres- sional campaign. Nixon said Democrats had become the party of backlash by refusing to disavow segrega- tionist gubernatorial nominees Lester G. Maddox of Georgia and Jim Johnson of Arkansas, Gov. George C. Wallace of Ala- bama and open housing foe George Mahoney, candidate for governor of Maryland. Nixon declared, "I don't know one Republican candidate who is riding the backlash." Nixon acknowledged on the NBC radio-television program "Meet the Press" that some Republican candidates in the South are not integralionists but explained, they "are not racial demagogues. They are not trying to capitalize on the race issue." Douglas said that in the Chi- cago area, "in many of the wards where it is thought there s a white backlash, the Repub- ican precinct captains are Please Turn to Page 2, Col. 8 of five-inch shells. Marine casu- alties were reported light; re- sults of the counterfire were not announced. A unit of the U.S. 173rd Air- borne Brigade received 15 rounds of Communist mortar fire eight miles northwest of Da Nang airfield. A U. S. spokes- man said the paratroopers had light casualties. U.S. troops reported killing 100 Communist soldiers in small unit clashes in scattered areas Sunday and today. A U.S. spokesman said Amer- ican casualties were light in all the actions. U.S. airmen flew only 51 Please Turn to Page 6, Col. 7 Clearfield Woman Has Closest Grid Contest Guess Four people predicted the win- ners of last weekend's high school games in The Progress- Merchants Football Contest but Ruth Nelson of 610 Boyce St., Clearfield, came closest to guessing the combined total of the scores to emerge the win- ner. Mrs. Nelson will -receive in cash from The Progress plus a case of Coke per month for the next six months from Clear- field Coca-Cola Bottling Co., the Mrs. Nelson predicted that 347 points would be scored while the actual total scored was 357 Others to predict the winners correctly were: Ethel Gack, Osceola Mills; Joyce Tutokey, and Sally Ferguson, spent the weekend criss-crossing the state giving speeches and shaking hands. Shafer spent Sunday at his home in Camp Hill, near Harris- burg, taping a half-hour televi- sion program to be shown elec- tion week. Shapp went through the day with a speaking tour of-the Pitts- burgh area and an appearance in Philadelphia. In Pittsburgh's Mount Wash-' ington area, Shapp told a cheer- ing crowd, "our opponent has the money but we have the people." He charged in New Stanton that "there is a scandal in Pennsylvania plant safety in- spections" and pledged to legis- late changes in the State Labor Department. Saturday morning both candi- dates made another of their fre- quent joint appearances, this time in Pittsburgh before a con- vention of the Pennsylvania School Boards in Pittsburgh. Following this, Shafer and his wife, Jane, visited Mrs. Shafer's birthplace in Dormont, near Pittsburgh. Then he traveled to Pottstown where, before a Montgomery County Republican audience, Shafer said he was prepared to match the credibility of his cam- paign against that of Shapp's. Meanwhile, Shapp predicted Sunday on a taped television program that he would win the governor's chair by a margin of to Shapp's campaign headquar- ters in Philadelphia released a "white paper" in which the can- Please TUrn to Page 6, Col. 1 Will Need More GIs in Viet Says Westmoreland Johnson Says Display of Unity At Manila Should Aid Peace Cause By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER AP Special Correspondent MANILA (AP) The U. S. commander in Viet Nam teld the Manila summit conference today the war is "far from over" and he will need more troops in the days ahead, but President Johnson said a display of unity by the allies here should provide new fuel for the cause of peace.' "Let the bullies of the world know that 'when they da' attack their neighbors, the friends of their neighbors' will be there to the President said in this first day of meetings among the leaders of nations fighting Commun- ists in Viet Nam. Johnson was the last speaker of the day. His remarks came after Gen. William C. West- moreland, the U.S. commander, reported to the leaders that al- Johnson Warned By Leftists Hot JoVisit Malaysia Here are the scores of the con- test games: Tyrone over Clearfield 27-13; Bishop Carroll over Curwens- ville 12-8; Bellwood over Mo- shannon Valley 21-12; Purchase Line over Glendalc 33-7; State College over Philipsburg-Osce- ola 27-0; Altoona over Boys High, N. Y. C., 79-12; West Branch over Juniata Valley 32-6; Lock Haven over DuBois 19-0; Penn-Cambria over Homer Cen- ter 7-0: and Punxsutawney over Bradford 35-7. County Native Gets Viet Nam Assignment LECONTES MILLS Pvt. Andrew Martell, son of Fred Martell of Erie and the late Mrs. Martell, has been serving with the U. S. Army in Viet Nam since August of this year. Pvt. Kartell's parents for- merly lived at LeContes Mills and his wife is the former Bar- bara Jury of Clearfield R. D. 3. He entered the Army in April of 1965 and prior to his over- seas assignment served at Fort Jackson, S. C., and Hawaii. Most Serious at Brisbin... Two Persons Injured In District Accidents Two persons were injured in traffic accidents over the weekend in the Clearfield County-Moshannon Valley area All told, there were seven accidents with property damage reaching y n "lost mishap occurred at an intersection in Br.sb.n Borough at 5 p. m. Sunday and involved a car driven by William J. Gillen, 38, of Dorey .Street, Clearfield, and a motorbike operated r J M by Gary M- Murawski, 16, of Educator, m Young Murawski suffered a UOUOhtGF broken pelvis and is in fair tflUlfl, condition at the Philipsburg Jlf A flttAf CM..-J State General Hospital. 110 VIUBS rOUna State Police from the Clear- TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (AP) substation said Mr. Gillen the killer of a Florida Depart- 7- east orl Legisla- fashionable home left no clues Legislative and Sheriff William Jovce said f to "e and today no motive had been found StrUck ll broadslde. said. Killed Saturday night were was set at to the Robert W. Sims, 42, director of car while the motorbike, valued data processing, and his daugh- at was demolished, ter, Joy Lynn. Each had been Officers from the Clearfield bound, gagged and shot once in detai1 investigated four other the head. The daughter had sev- a.ccidents including one lie a r en slab wounds in the chest and abdomen. Sims' wife, Helen, was bound, gagged and shot twice in the and bruises. head and once in the leg. She Pollce said Mr. Murarik, trav- was in "very critical" condition eling soutn on Route 53, crossed at Tallahassee Memorial Hospi- tHe centerline of the highway tal. and struck an oncoming car All three were blindfolded and driven Charles Swistock, 57, their hands tied behind their also of Houtzdale R. D. The backs before being shot with Mufarik car continued into a what was believed to be a .38 ut'litv Pole, snapping the pole caliber pistol. off its base. "At this point we can find no Damage was set at to Sheriff Joyce said. his car and S200 to the Swistock "There was no sign of disorder in the house and thc money and Cars driven by Allen E. valuables were intact." Green, 17, of Irvona and Clyde Another daughter, Norma Barnharl, 45, of Johnstown Jeannette, 17, discovered the Collided on a sharp curve at two bodies and her wounded P- m- Sunday on Route 53, mother when she returned home lnan a mi'e north of Coal- from a football game about p.m. Saturday. The ranch- Please Turn to Page 3, Col. 8 District Road Toll This Year Accidents 607 Injured 371 Damages Deaths 15 Deaths Elsewhere ___ 4 A Year Ago Accidents 572 Injured 415 Damages 875 Deaths 11 Deaths Elsewhere ___ 2 Houtzdale at 7 p. m. yesterday in which Andy Murarik, 50, of Houtzdale R. D. suffered cuts Haversack Heads Shapp Group In Lawrence Twp. Walter Olson, chairman, and Kelly D. Bloom, co-chairman of the Citizens for Shapp-Staisey Committee, today announced the appointment of Walter C. Haver- sack as chairman of a Law- rence Township citizens com- mittee. They also reported the open- ing of Citizens for Shapp head- quarters at 106 N. Second St.. rear. The telephone number is 765-4625. Mr. Haversack, who will head activities throughout Lawrence Township toward the election of Milton Shapp, Democratic can- didate for governor, is current- ly serving as a Lawrence Township supervisor. He is a resident of Hyde and before his Please Turn to Page 6, Col. 3 lied forces are increasingly ef- fective in battling the Commu- By TONY ESCODA nists- KUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia Westmoreland said troop mo- (AP) leftis' opposition to rale was high. President Johnson's visit to Ma- The troops are the finest laysia Sunday gained momen- ever fielded; they understand tum todayi with a warning the conflict and appreciate the U.S. chief of state not to set their complex role as both foot here, fighters and builders." Tne waVning was contained in The session in which West- an open letter to the "American moreland and the President consul general in' Malaya" spoke was closed to the public, from 22 left-wing trade unions in but their remarks were given Singapore. Copies were issued to newsmen later by U.S. to newspapers there, spokesmen. Police sources here said secu- Johnson summed up what he rity officials were watching for portrayed as the four main a possible joint demonstration principles which had stood out in against Johnson by Singapore the talks those leaders who and Kuala Lumpur leftists, who spoke before him. He listed have maintained links despite asj the separation of Singapore The determination of all that from Malaysia last year aggression must fail." Malaysian police raided two Commitment to the job of branches of the left-wing opposi- pacification. tion Labor party Sunday and "Our commitment to and our seized banners and handbills awareness of regional coopera- denouncing Johnson as a "war criminal" and "murderer." Please Turn to Page-6, Col. 1 tion" among Asian countries. The hope for reconciliation and a peaceful settlement. Before Johnson spoke, West- moreland was asked by one of the conferees if he would need more troops in Viet Nam. He replied that he would. But a top military informant explained NHA TRANG. Viet Nam later this need is due, at least Army S. Sgt. Amor W. Miller, in part, to plans to put increas- son of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald O. ing emphasis on clearing and Miller. 115 Mount Joy Road, holding areas of South Viet Clearfield, Pa., was assigned to Clearfield Sergeant Assigned in Viet Nam Nam for pacification and re- Please Turn to Page 6, Col. 2 Firemen Summoned Clearfield firemen were sum- moned at 7 a. m. today for a flue fire at the residence of Rob- ert Hoffman, 414 E. Market St. No damage was reported. the 79th Transportation Com- pany in Nha Trang, Viet Nam, Oct. 9. Sgt. Miller, an aircraft main- tenance supervisor in the com- pany, entered the Army in 1960, and was last stationed at Ft. Eu.stis. Va. He is a graduate of Clearfield High School. His wife, Marcia, lives at Fleming, Pa. Fair and little tempera- ture change through Tues- day. Scattered frost or freezing tonight, low 34 to 40. Sunrise Clearfield River Level Sunday 7 p. m. and to- day 7 a. m. 4.95 feet Clearfield Weather Sunday low 32; High 62; Overnight low 32. Mid State Airport Sunday low 35; High 62; Overnight low 24. Five Day Forecast Oct. 25 29: Tempera- tures will average near the normal. Highs of 57 to 59, and lows of 34 to 40. Typical fall weather will prevail. Precipitation will amount to about one- fifth of an inch mostly as showers about the middle of the period. AND AWAY Wl GO These four Philipsburg youths are shown when they col- lected their football sets for gettinq a new subscriber for The Progress for a period of six months. They are, from left, Gilbert "Gib" Weller, Bill Bigelow, Dove Drury and John Muir. Anyone may win a set simply by getting a subscriber to The Progress for six months. See complete details on Page 4. (Progress Photo) Young Green told police that he was blinded by the lights of a third car as he was rounding the curve. Damage was set at S50 to his car and to the Sarnhart sedan. Minor damage was caused as a result of another two-car crash Sunday at p. m. on Legislative Route near Irvona. Police said cars operated by Janice D. Lego, 18, of 212 Walk- er St., Osceola Mills, and Joan L. Waugh, 21, of Patlon R. D. sideswipcd. Damage was set at to each vehicle. In a Saturday night mishap in Curwensville Borough cars driven by Gary W. Holes, 18. of La Jose R. 'D. and William Here's What It Means to 'Typical' family 1966 Session of Congress To Have Profound Impact on All Americans EDITOR'S NOTE The impact of bills passed by the 89th Congress which ad- journed late Saturday will be felt in hometown and family circles across the land. To explore the effect of the congressional actions, this story illustrates some of the things the 1966 session did for, or to, a "typical'' family in a mythical American community. -------------________________ Please Turn to Page G. Col 5 Battle Forest Fire Near Osceola Mills OSCEOLA MILLS Thc Co- lumbia Fire Company fought a raging forest fire along t h e Centre County side of Moshan- non Creek in the Newtown area yesterday afternoon. Fire Chief Arthur M. Rush reported Ihrre was tin property damage other than (lint to era! acres of fores! and brush land The fire alarm sounded al 2.30 p. iii. Political Storm Breaks in Britain As Spy f scopes By COLIN FROST LONDON (AP) A political storm descended on Prime Min- ister Harold Wilson today over the escape of double agent George Blake, sprung Saturday night from a London jail where he was serving the longest sen- tence in modern English hislo- Scotland Yard kept special watch on eight Communist ships at the docks and on Communist embassies and Comnunml-fronl institutions. detectnes speculated that Blake, 44. had been spirited out of Britain uilhin hours of his escape from Wormwood Scrubs Prison. Conservative legislators sen notire they seek to eens'ire the eminent for fnil- in1.; to keep lll.ikr under closer uraps. Sentenced in IJWl to 42 By RAYMOND J. CKOWLEY WASHINGTON (AP> The 1966 session of the "Grcal Socie- ty" Congress will have profound impact on all Americans their hopes and fears, their poekeibooks, their of life. A stepped up on billions more for the Viet Nam war, sums to stake education nt homo, a boost in the minimum wage, auto safety, consumer protection, new remedies for ailing cities and public trans- portation, steps to clean up the air and waters, to beautify high ways these are just a few of the problems Congress tackled The second session of the 89th Congress specifically Sargent Shriver. director of the war on poverty, to provide birth control devices upon request of a loral community, and the woman involved. To explore the effect of the programs enacted or extended this year, let's take a "typical" family livin? in Rcauv ille, a mvthienl MUlwest city (pop. 15, mr, This familv consists of dad. Scientist finds Vitamin A Aids In Cancer fight By AI-TON BLAKESLEE AP Science Writer TOKYO (AP) Big doses of vitamin A can halt or prevent elopment of lung cancer in animals, a scientist reported today He has found a way of induc- ing Umg cancer the same kind that humans get in ham- sters. But when he also feeds them vitamin A, very few come down with luny tumors. His findings, he stressed, are no means an invitation for cigarette smokers or people liv- ing in air-polluted areas to start ;ulpms down vitamin A. or lots of carrots which are rich in the vitamin Too much vitamin A can he harmful to humans. Or. ITinherto Saffiotti. Italian- born pathologist now at the Chi- cago Medical School, described his research at opening scientif- Please Turn to Page 2, Col, 7 Please Turn to 2. Col. 5 Plca.se Turn to Page 2, Col. 3 >l INEWSPAPERif INEWSPAPERif   

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