Clearfield Progress, November 23, 1966

Clearfield Progress

November 23, 1966

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Issue date: Wednesday, November 23, 1966

Pages available: 28

Previous edition: Tuesday, November 22, 1966

Next edition: Friday, November 25, 1966

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Publication name: Clearfield Progress

Location: Clearfield, Pennsylvania

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All text in the Clearfield Progress November 23, 1966, Page 1.

Clearfield Progress (Newspaper) - November 23, 1966, Clearfield, Pennsylvania Today's Chuckle The United States is -the only country prosperous enough to' make unemployment financially attractive. Reader's Tip Area high school gridders honored. See Page 16. Vol. 60 - No. 276 . Our 56th Year Clearfield, Curwensville, Philipsburg, Moshannon Valley, Pa., Wednesday, November 23, 1966 15,155 Copies Daily 28 PAGES TODAY At Cost of $1.5 Million. sburg-Osceola Board To Build 18-Room School PHILIPSBURG - The Board of Directors of the Philipsburg-Oseeola Area Schools in a special meeting last night voted: V* To build an 18-room elementary school at an estimated cost of $1.5 million; To take an option on another property site; >" To authorize the' building committee to get the project under way. The vote authorizing the building committee to proceed with steps toward construction was unanimous. However, the other two votes were split and were passed with one -:-;-;-:-- vote margins. The vote to build an 18-room school was passed by the board 4 to 3 and the. vote to secure an option on an additional tract of land was passed by a 3 to 2 vote. As the result of the action, the building committee, comprised of Harold Keller, Mrs. Richard Holdren, Paul Barnett, and Robert R. Granville, will contact the Clearfield County Planning Commission for tentative approval of plans and will then contact the Department of Mines and Mineral Industries to see what test borings and drillings will be necessary to establish if the proposed site is suitable. Other state departments to be contacted for building approval include the Department of Public Instruction, Department of H i g h w a y-s, Department of Health, Department of Labor and Industry, and the Department of Forests and Waters. David D. Demmy, architect from Hunter, Campbell and REA, Altoona, met with the board in last night's long session. Using the room schedules given to the board by the Department of Public Instruction, he presented schedules of cost [actors for study. Business Hours Set... Turkey Day Pause Includes Many Things Turkey, televised football, religious services and family gatherings will be the order of the day as district residents pause to observe Thanksgiving tomorrow. For the first time, a joint Thanksgiving Eve service will be conducted by the Clearfield Ministerium to replace services formerly held on Thanksgiving morning. The community-wide service will begin at 7:30 o'clock tonight in the United Presbyterian Church. - 11 4 Persons Killed In Plane Crash Near Lewisburg LEWISBURG, Pa. (AP) - A Lewisburg physician-pilot, his wife and two Bucknell students were killed today in the crash of their light plane shortly after takeoff on an intended southern holiday. The victims were identified as: Dr. Philip W. Lankford and his wife Lois. Paul J. Maes, 22, of 7405 N. Oketo Ave., Chicago, a graduate student at Bucknell. Vincent P. Sentkoski, 24, Mount Carmel, Pa., a junior at. Bucknell who transferred to the university this fall from Mansfield State College. Authorities said the plane nose-dived to earth about a half-mile from the Lewisburg airport shortly after it became airborne at approximately 6:10 a. m. The plane's twin-engines buried themselves in the soft earth of a field, the main structure turned up on the nose. Witnesses in the area reported hearing a plane circling as Cost of Living Increase Noted During October WASHINGTON (AP) - Living costs rose four-tenths of one per cent last month as virtually all consumer goods and services except food increased in price, the Labor Department reported today. Retail, food prices went down two-tenths of one per cent, but costs continued up for housing, clrobIcrnr'tTiat gave us any trouble," he noted. Lovell said the two men had In Gala Float Parade... Please Turn to Page 8, Col. 5 Pastor Credits Thanksgiving Prayer for Life (Editor's Note: The following true story by the Rev. James L. Snyder, pastor of the Glad Tidings Assembly of God at Clearfield, was published in this week's issue of The Pentecostal Evangel, a national magazine produced weekly by the General Council of the Assemblies of God. With the Viet Nam war weighing heavily on the minds of many area residents this Thanksgiving the Rev. Mr. Snyder's experience in the Korean war takes on special significance.) Five - Day Forecast Nov. 24  28: Unseasonably warm weather is expected, with temperatures averaging ten to 12 degrees above the daily normal highs of 44 to 45 and lows of 28 to 31. Warm Thursday and Friday, turning cooler. Saturday, but warming again late Sunday and Monday. Precipitation will average four-tenths of an Inch to six-tenths as widely scattered showers north late Thursday and Friday and numerous showers throughout Saturday and early Sunday. Loubris Resigns As Administrator Of Clearfield Hospital Clearfield Hospital Administrator Paul E. Loubris has submitted his resignation effective Jan. 1, the hospital's board of directors announced today. Mr. Loubris, who lives at 11 Apple St., has been head of the hospital since Nov. 15, 1950. The administrator followed John A. Moberly in the post. Mr. Moberly had resigned to accept a similar position at the Cumberland, Md., Memorial Hospital. A native of Massachusetts, Mr. Loubris came here from the Lankenau Hospital at Philadelphia where he had served as assistant director. He had also been affiliated with the University of Pennsylvania Graduate Hospital, t h e Waterbury, Conn., Hospital, and the Germanlown Hospital. His educational background includes training at the University of Pennsylvania and Tem- Clearfielder Aboard Ship off Viet Nam USS FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT - Fireman Michael D. Geppert, USN, son of Mr. William J. Geppert of Clearfield R. D. 3, Pa., is participating in Naval combat operations in Viet Nam as a crewmember aboard the Seventh Fleet attack aircraft carrier USS Franklin D. Roosevelt. As a member of the FDR's company he actively supports the warship's effort to launch day and night air strikes. The ship has been engaged in combat operations in the Gulf of Tonkin, off North Viet Nam, for various extended periods since her entry into Western Pacific waters. Ground War, Santa Claus Comes Not Air War To Clear leld Friday j|ows in Viet Traditionally, the arrival of Santa Claus marks the bnrprt tttpitmav opening of the Christmas season and again this year the By KUH,iK1 *UWiMAN jolly old man will be welcomed at Clearfield in a-gala float ,as^ig� tt c S�*rth \1Ct j l,/r.rio p-;,j,w , 7 , T (AP> - us- iliers stepped ..up parade Friday at 7 p m their attacks in NorthandSouth In keeping with the custom set six years ago by the viet Nam while on the ground Junior Woman's Club and the Chamber of Commerce, floats the fighting lapsed today into depicting the religious meaning 6f Christmas will be an im- small scattered clashes. portant part of the parade -:-'--- B52 bombers pounded .Com- Parade participants will as- � .. .y- 1 munist positions in. support of semble on West Second Avenue ^^HHflHfl^HHRl lne American forces pressing in the vicinity of Miller Dairy ^^HH^H^i^^^Bp Operation Attleboro in Tay-Ninh and will then proceed to Market p^^HBHHB|^^^Bl� Province and those in Operation Street, turn east on Market, ^^HkW^^^H^^Kf Paul Revere in the central high-continue to Third Street, then ^^^^TZ/^^^^HHl lands- north on Third to Pine Street, ^^FtT^'S^^KKK The weather improved over west on Pine to Second Street, V../IS^^^HI North Viet Nam Tuesday for.the south on Second to Market, and BL, Jh"fl^Hi first Ume in nearly Uvo weeks> west on Market to the starting ^Kk * ^jK^^H and U'S- Pilots flew 59 bombing point ^H* - ^sw^^^sh m'ssi�ns' an increase over re-Santa Claus will ride in the iW " ^JL, JH ' cent d^s but stm far below the parade on a special float de- JM ^^JHB' |B average 150 missions of ideal signed for him by the Junior ^B^L^tW y^ng ??s~ ' Woman's Club. Music provided * * 0ne, American plane was re-by the Clearfield Area High g^L* V P�rte� shot ,d�wn',a two-man School, Junior High School, Ca- V ^Bk w- . ^ For� F4C phantom _!_ ~ ' ^WlV fP^^� t| Botb fliers were listed as miss-Please Turn to Page 8, Col. 6 ^SflHflk * ingi 11 W3S the 427th pla"e re" "j " 7 ^Hl^H^n Please Turn to Page 8, Col. 8 Hughes Heads nHBHk -~~T~ Merchants Again j^^HBB^ ^enta9on Admits Ac* C,^ie,f 7 I"m v,ET nam _ Airman title Shortage Charles H. Hughes last night , ^ _-i r u .... -mm. was elected to his second term 1;C. Thomas E Moore, son 1^ l/n/fgJ Cfflfor as chairman of the Clearfield �f Mr- and Mrs. Paul A. Ill'-.VilliVII tJIUICd Merchants Association. Moore Sr. of 126 High St., by bojb HORTON Mr. Hughes, a member of The Clearfield, is on duty at WASHINGTON (AP) _ The Progress advertising staff, will Dian, Viet Nam. Airman Army ran short of standard M14 be assisted by John F. Leitzing- Moore, an administrative rifles in the United States dur- er who was elected vice chair- specialist, has been in Viet ing September and October, man succeeding Clyde F. Mc- -Nam since February. The The Pentagon, acknowledging A1leSter'.u � T -n airman is a 1961 graduate today what it; called a tempo- Two other officers, Mrs. Betty , - Francis Hiah School rary shortage, said nearly 15,000 Lou Mack and Stanley Hydrick ^VT;'^.^ retired Ml rifles were pulled were re-elected as secretary and tu.a. �ir rorce rnoro; from depot stocks to fill the gap. treasurer respectively at the ------- The .30 caliber Ml was phased meeting in the Clearfield-Cur- ImciJa Tho PfOCireSS out beginning in 1961 and sue wensville Country Club. w *� ceeded by the lighter M14, a' The association reviewed plans Classified Ads .. 18, 19, 20 7.62mm weapon weighing about for the start of the holiday shop- Hints From Hcloise - 28 8 pounds. ping season this Frdiay and dis- Comics............... 26, 27 In response to questions, the cussed downtown parking. Mr. Sports .............. 16, 17 Defense Department attributed Hughes announced he will ap- Obituaries .......,........ 3 the weapons deficit to �"in-- point committees soon and the Hospital News .......... 13 creased unit activations and association will meet in January Editorial, Columns ...... 4 concurrent increases in the to plan promotions for 1967. The Social News ...... 6, 11, 12 training base requirements." meeting date will be announced Church News ............ 2 The Army has been training in plenty of time for.the mem- Social Security News ... 22 men at a rate 0f about 50,000 a bers to arrange for the ort- Area Servicemen - 5, 24 - ant planning session. More on Viet Nam .... 5, 9 Please Turn to Page'8,; Col. Sr Please Turn to Page 3, Col. 4 Giant Job Fills Heed... By James L. Snyder As I moved slowly under the barbed wire, I thought of the reported 30,000 Communist guerrilla fighters in our area. Inch by inch I made my way, hoping that the dull metallic sounds of my rifle against the stones would not be heard by enemy ears. I tried not to breathe too loudly, lest the hollow Korean night carry the sounds to alert enemy soldiers. Just a. little farther and the wire would'' end. A few feet more and my body would be clear of the. wire, and I could roll into the ditch I knew was at the edge of the last strands of fencing. Suddenly I ' heard running feet, then the halt whisper of an Oriental voice!;At that moment two feet appeared just inches in front of me. As I lifted my The Rev. James L. Snyder Please Turn to Page 3, Col. 6 Deep-Shaft Mining Back in Centre County OSCEOLA MILLS, Pa. (AP)- Deep-shaft coal mining was considered a thing of the past in Centre County until the Rush-ton Mining Co. opened up the biggest mine ever developed in the county....a mine that takes out coal which for a century and a half no one considered worth going after. The reason for the switch is that modern electric generating plants need vast amounts of coal and aren't too particular what kind they burn. The new operation of the Johnstown - based company is known as the Rushton Mine and gets its name from its location in Rush Twp., a mile or so from this community. Production began on a limited scale a year ago and today the output is at the rate of 350,000 tons a year, which is to be doubled in two years. The mine works three shifts, two on production and one on maintenance, and employs 72 men. When production is increased, the payroll will have an additional 50 workers. The mine is perhaps the county's deepest and its most completely automated one and is, in fact, one of the very few deep mines left in the county. Most other operations today are strip mines. Entrance is by way of a concrete-lined shaft 605 feet long Please Turn to Page 8, Col. 1 trophy-sized bear - Dennis Merrey, 17, (left foreground) of Clearfield and his hunting companions, Richard Bender (right) and Kenneth Haney, display huge black bear Merrey shot Monday near the Four Mile Road in Pine Township. The kill put Merrey two-thirds of the way toward winning the Pennsylvania Game Commission's Triple Trophy Award which is giv�n to � hunters who bag a wild turkey, a black bear and a whitetailed buck in a single hunting license year,', Merrey shot a turkey last Saturday, The bear, his 'sec-!'-'J' ond in three years, dressed out at 400 pounds. Set).;; other pictures and story on Page 17. (Progress Photo) ;

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