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Clearfield Progress (Newspaper) - August 13, 1966, Clearfield, Pennsylvania Today's Chuckle The joint checking account appears to be a device that permits the women to beat you to the draw. The Progress Reader's Tip There's a variety of sports news today on Pages 6 and 7. Vol. 60 - No. 191 Our 56th Year Clearfield, Curwensville, Philipsburg, Moshannon Valley, Pa., Saturday, August 13, 1966 15,155 Copies Daily 24 PAGES TODAY Paving Phase Of Route 153 Work Complete The concrete paving of new Route 153 at Clearfield has been completed and work will get under way Monday on the curbs and islands, a State Highway Department spokesman said yesterday. The project, a 2.55-mile section of highway from Nichols and West Front streets at Clearfield to the old intersection of the Penfield and Rockton Pikes just north of town, is expected to be completed and opened to traffic in November. Work is running ahead of schedule. The Blue Star Construction Co. of Harrisburg will do the curb and island work under a sub-contract for Pulman and Greene Inc. of Philipsburg. The Denton Construction Co. left for a job in Mercer County yesterday after completing the concrete work. In addition to the curbing and Island work, some blacktopping at intersecting roads remains to be done. Also to be finished are the decks for two small bridges which carry the relocated highway over Moose Creek. �s�>;M,'.?f*KW.'.'wx"?Bwy?.iv.�* NEW ROUTE T53 - Top photo shows the end of the relocation just north of the old Penfield-Rockton pikes near Clearfield. Bottom photo, taken from the same spot looking south, shows the highway curving down toward the. Plymptonville section of Lawrence Township. See other picture on Page 10. (Progress Photos by Jack Zipf) Plans Progressing For Clearfield's Labor Day Fete African Moves Warning Given On Extreme Plans are progressing for the United Labor Council's 11th annual Labor Day weekend celebration to be held at Clearfield. Highlights of the program will be a dance for teenagers, to be held Saturday, Sept. 3 from 8 to 11 p. m. at the exposition hall at the Driving Park; and a float parade and a drum and bugle corps competition on Monday, --.- Sept. 5. The float parade, with a theme of "Unions for Better Living" will form in the vicinity of the Miller Dairy on West Second Avenue and move out at 11 a. m. The parade will proceed on Market Street to Second; on Second to Bridge; on Attendance Bridge to Nichols; on Nichols to Weaver and then into the July Attendance At Curwensville Dam Was 43,050 HARRISBURG at the Curwensville Dam and stale park during July totaled Driving Park. 43,050, boosting to more than The celebration will be cli- 77,000 the number of people who maxed with the drum and bugle have visited the facility since corps competition scheduled to the dam was dedicated in May. get under way at 7 p. m. in (Today's Postscript features front of the grandstand. A eom- n story and pictures on the Pletp list of the c�rps entered dain and state park.) will be announced later. The figures were released by A spokesman for the United the State Department of Forests Labor Council said all unions ---- and civic, health and scout or- Please Turn to Page 10, Col. 6 ganizalions as '-ell as all bands By LEWIS GULICK WASHINGTON (AP) - U.S. officials have warned against any extreme moves against South Africa or Rhodesia in the forthcoming U.N. General Assembly session. The officials, barring attribution to them by name, predicted to newsmen Friday that much of the U.N. session would focus on the South African and Rho-desian issues. But the officials expressed concern over the possibility that angered African delegates would indulge in assembly moves which would sound far-reaching, but in effect would be meaningless or unenforceable. Black African governments have been incensed by the recent world court decision against a bid to stop South Africa from applying its segregationist policy in its mandated territory of Southwest Africa. They also have complained about Britain's failure to end the rule of whites in Rhodesia. What specific remedies the United States would support staunch supporter of Peking-announced that it is taking an independent course. Please Turn to Page 10, Col. 2 Please Turn to Page 10, Col. 1 Please Turn to Page 10, Col. 3 An AP News Analysis... Cloudy and warmer tonight with showers by morning, low 55 to 65. Sunday mostly cloudy with showers ond a few thun-dershowers and not much temperature change. Sunrise 6:20-Sunset 8:12 Clearfield River Level Friday 7 p. m. - 4.58 feet (falling). Today 7 a. m. - 4.65 feet (rising). Clearfield Weather Friday low 50; High 79; Overnight low 50. Mid - State Airport Friday low 52; High 72; Overnight low 39. U. S. Officials See No Easing of Red Fight State police from Clearfield said a car operated by Angeline C. Twiddy, 20, 237 Ridge Ave., Curwensville, stopped to make a left turn off the highway. A car following the Twiddy vehicle, operated by Ethel Mae Maines, 24, Bigler, was slowing to stop when it was struck from behind by a third car, driven by James P. Dillman, 17, 721 Nichols St., Clearfield, who was unable to stop. The Dillman car forced the Maines car into the Please Turn to Page 10, Col. 1 By BEN I'. MEYER WASHINGTON (AP) - The major significance of North Korea's declaration of ideological independence from both Peking and Moscow may be that it comes at a time when similar unrest has been developing tor many months in other Communist nations. Administration experts here believe, however, tha'. the differences among Communist nations does not necessarily mean any easing of the Communist fight against the United States and other non-Communist nations. The intra-party differences, it -Resentment at failure of old-line Communist ideology in such areas as agricultural production. -Man's desire for his own property, security and well-being for himself and better opportunities for his family. -The increasing penetration of the Iron Curtain, wherever it exists, by tourists. -And the incessant shortages and sacrifices in Communist nations. What the experts call a poly-centric trend in communism has been developing over many months, they explain. This is a move toward creation of many centers of doctrine, rather than accepting blindly the Communist ideology of any one country. The North Korean declaration Friday put it this way: "One country of the party cannot serve as the center of the world revolution or the leading parly." Curiously, this declaration coincides with repeated statements of Cuba's Fidel Castro on the same line. Some officials have explained Castro's recent absence from the forefront of things in Cuba - and from his restraint in discussing commu- Please Turn to Page 10, Col. 1 Larceny Charge Holds Brisbin Man, 61 A 61-year-old Brisbin man was arrested by state police from Clearfield last night and charged with larceny of electrical equipment. Paul Phillips was arraigned early this morning before Justice of the Peace Harry Ganoe of Clearfield. In default of $1,000 bail, he was ordered to the Clearfield County Jail. The arrest was made by state police last night a' Philipsburg R. D. 2, Decatur Township. The stolen equipment belonged to the Pennsylvania Electric Company. MIGs Return To Viet Skies By GEORGE McARTHUR SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) - Communist MIG interceptors returned to the skies over North Viet Nam for the first time in almost three weeks Friday to take on a flight of U. S. Air Force jets in o brief dogfight, the U. S. military command reported. None of the planes was downed, a U. S. spokesman said, but the U. S. pilots reported the two attacking MIG17s were damaged. One of the American F105 Thun-- derchiefs also was damaged Push Way Into Drug Room... Inmates Riot In Massachusetts By HOLCOMB B. NOBLE WALPOLE, Moss. (AP) - Inmates rioted outside a dispensary at the Massachusetts State Prison in a violent attempt to steal drugs Friday night, injuring nine guards. Two guards were stabbed and seven others beaten as the inmates pushed their way into the "pill" room, yelling, thrashing and gobbling down as many pills as they could at one time. - Purge on Home Front Being Eased By Chinese Reds By JOHN RODERICK TOKYO (AP) - Confronted by spreading defections in Asia's Communist camp, the Chinese Reds indicated today they are easing their purge on the home front. The official Peking People's Daily said in an editorial that the purge sweeping the mainland is an ideological political struggle and warned -that it must not be resolved by force. - .Moral persuasion based on _ _ _ # . superior virtue would be most ma Oil a lftf(ff�a effective in exposing the "ugly "w ��� �r��lhe ~'"lhe In Mishaps; Loss The editorial apparently re- � j� - P fleeted a feeling among Pek- Pf tff 0/f flf $ 1.07,5 ing's leaders that the purge has ' ��,*,��" T � - been getting out of hand. Uncon- No one was injured in either firmed reports from the Chinese of two accidents reported in the capital said Premier Chou En- area yesterday. Property dam- lal in a recent address at Pek- age totalled $1,075. ing University emphasized the Three cars collided at 3:30 need for greater leniency to- p. m, yesterday on Route 322, ward dissidents. two and. one-half miles west of The appeal for a softer line Clearfield, at the Checkerboard appeared in the People's Daily Bridge, one day after the North Korean Com-munist party-once a A riot squad of 22 slate police and guards stormed into the dispensary and quickly put down the riot. State Police Cpl. James Dunne, who led the squad equipped with 12 gauge shotguns, gas masks and crash helmets, said about 18 of the inmates were reeling "on cloud nine" when he arrived. Medications, which prison officials said are dispensed once daily in packets, are kept in a locked room and handed out through a window. Dunne said about 70 inmates were lined up for their assigned medication when one unidentified prisoner insisted upon having a second packet, overturned a table at the head of the line, and threatened a guard outside the room with half of a barber's shear. When a guard inside the room attempted to aid the guard outside, the prisoners rushed inside Dunne said. The guards told police the inmates began screaming, shouting "yahoo," and seizing pills. "They stuffed down as many as they could at one time," one guard told state police. Dunne said those prisoners in the line who did not attempt to steal the drugs stood back and watched or went baclc to their cells. The medication room is in the prison's maximum security section. One of the guards, Thomas Perry, 45, Raynham, was stabbed in the back and knocked unconscious in the first dash for pills. John J. O'Connor, Please Turn to Page 10, Col. 3 Young GOP Gets Calls To Oust Regional Officer CHICAGO (AP) - Leaders of the National Young Republican Federation meet today under strong urging by the Republican National Committee to oust the regional vice chairman who was a member of a group of New Jersey Young Republicans who styled themselves the Rat Fink Society. Richard Plechner, of Metueh-en, N.J., and the Rat Finks have drawn the strongest ire of national GOP elders including Sen. Clifford Case of New Jersey and Sen. Hugh Scott of Pennsylvania, former national chairman. Both Case and Scott have demanded that Plechner he fired from the Young Republicans' National Executive Committee. Plechner and others have already been removed from the London Police Hunt Killers Of Three Cops By RAYMOND PALMER LONDON (AP) - Arms and tear gas were issued to some of London's 18,000 police today as they hunted for the men who gunned down three unarmed policemen Friday on a West End street. Only in exceptional cases are arms issued to British police. Police were warned the killers probably would not hesitate to kill again. Investigators were warned not to work alone. The victims, gunned down opposite a park where several children were playing, were riding in an unmarked car, used in patrol and undercover work. A 10-year-old boy who witnessed the shooting told Scotland Yard officials a fat man with a black beard shot at one of the victims, chased him, knocked him to the ground and shot him. "Then the man with the black beard got into the police car and drove over the man in the road. I ran away because I was frightened. As I ran I heard several more shots," the boy said. The policemen had stopped their car near Wormwood Scrubbs Prison to question three or four men in a parked auto. Why they wanted to question the men may never be known. "Only three men know the full story - and they are dead. But they must have had a reason," a Scotland Yard spokesman said. He gave this account: As Detective Sgt. Christopher Tippett Head, 30, walked toward the parked car he was shot through the head and fell to the roadway. Detective Constable David Wombwcll, 25, father of two, was shot through the heart as he went to Head's aid. Constable Geoffrey Fox, 41, driver of the car and father of three, was shot as he drove the car at one of the gunmen. Fox's Please Turn to Page 10, Col. 6 slightly. The MIGs broke off the encounter, about 60 miles northwest of Hanoi, the U.S. command said. It was the first time since July 24 that U.S. planes and Communist aircraft had tangled. The flight was one of a number that attacked oil storage facilities and supply lines in the north. In the ground war, little contact with the enemy was reported. Premier Nguyen Can Ky, returning home from a three-day state visit to the Philippines, told newsmen he thought the North Vietnamese would accept defeat within the next two or three years and "maybe even earlier." He also reiterated his statement that a partial withdrawal of U.S. forces in Viet Nam might be possible in two yearn. "We have made a lot of progress militarily, economically and politically in the last 14 months," he said. "If we can continue this progress I believe wc will be strong enough to defend ourselves." The air action in the north Friday included a strike by Air Force jets on a fuel storage area near Quang Khe. about 20 miles north of Dong Hoi. Pilots reported heavy black smoke and numerous fires. Navy pilots also reported three surface-to-air missiles were fired at them 30 miles northwest of Vinh. The U.S. spokesman said no American planes were hit. Navy fighter-bombers pounded fuel storage areas 13 miles northeast of Haiphong, the spokesman said, and pilots reported that one storage tank exploded and two or three others were ruptured. Large secondary fires were reported. Air Force pilots also hit trucks on highways in the southern panhandle of North Viet Nam and claimed 9 destroyed Please Turn to Page 10, Col. 6 Please Turn to Page 10, Col. 4 Inside The Progress Classified Ads ......... 8, f� Hints From Hcloise ... 12 Comics ................ 11 News From Around World 10 Obituaries .............. 10 Hospital News ........ 2, 3 Editorial, Columns ...... 4 Social News ......... 12 Today in History ........ 4 State News Briefs ....... 3 World's Week ............ 3 Police Kill Man After He Shot four in Conn. NEW HAVEN, Conn. (AP) - According to his wife, Joseph Davis wasn't a violent man. But about noon Friday he burst into the lunch room of a factory and wounded four persons with a gun before police killed him. The 51-ycar-old Negro had been fired from his job earlier in the week at the Winchester-Western Division of the Olin-Mathieson Chemical Corp. Police said he was being sought for questioning in the meal-cleaver slaying of Rebecca Wilson when he went on the shooting rampage. Mrs. Wilson, 34, who worked with Davis at the factory, was married and the mother of four. Her body was found in a wooded lover's lane. Police said she and Davis had been seeing each other. Seriously injured in the shooting were Helen Koch, 51, a secretary. Jonathan Miller, a research technician, was treated and released for a bullet wound in the abdomen. Also treated and released were Miriam Chernoff, a secretary, and Eunice Connor, a librarian's assistant. both wounded in the shoulder and Please Turn to Page 10, Col. 2 Could Save Political Pain... Government Mum On Air Settlement Effort By NEIL (ill.BRIDE AP Labor Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - A veil of secrecy dropped today over government efforts to win an airlines settlement that would save Congress the political pain of forcing the 35,400 striking mechanics back to work. It was learned that federal officials privately prodded negotiators Friday in the hopes of getting them back to the bargaining table, but there was no hint of progress. Unless negotiators for the five strikebound airlines and the AFL-CIO International Association of Machinists reach a vol- untary .settlement, reluctant House members will begin deliberating next week back-to-work legislation passed by the Senate and approved by the House Commerce Committee. The House committee voted the legislation 17 to 13 Friday, but the measure is not expected to get to the House floor until Thursday - barring special action by the Rules Committee. Committee Chairman Harley O. Staggers, D-W. Va., predicted a "chaotic situation" when the election-minded congressmen take up a bill under which Congress would order the strikers back to work for 30 days and give President Johnson power to keep them on the job for another 150 days. "It will have an awful time in lhe House," th� congressman said. It is expected that efforts will be made on the House floor to amend the bill to provide foi government seizure of the air lines, a move that failed in both House and Senate committees. Meanwhile, sources said ther� is little hope of realistic negotiations unless the airlines boosted at least slightly the contract offer that had been rejected by the strikers in an overwhelminj Please Turn to Page 10, Col. 1 ;