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View Sample Pages : Clearfield Progress, March 05, 1966

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Clearfield Progress (Newspaper) - March 5, 1966, Clearfield, Pennsylvania ' Onefrppin -ffoesn't spring,, but one lark responsible for a fall) , % v, 't * y if -��' } ^ y make is ofti i Readtr't Tip Help is coming for consumers. Read 'Viewing Harrisbilrg' id Page 4. Legislators Brace for Flurry Ot Late Amendments Ity VWCENTI P.' CAROCCI' " i&RMSBURG- (AP) - The  House, early today" moved;the compromise congressional reapportionment bill info position for a final vote and thtri braced Jt; self for a flurry of last-ditch amendments Monday. One attempt. to amend, the measure and,two attempts to delay further consideration were 'defeated ata post-midnight session as the leadership of both parties stayed firmly.- to the course. it- had charted, in order tohave the bill on .Gov. Scran-ton's desk, by/ Monday^ after-; . noon. ; ' However, the. biggest; fight: is yet to come; with-, at least seven legislators known to be'contemplating amendments. - T'h'e 14,518 Copies Daily 28 PAGES TODAY Kills 124 Two Escape Serious Injury In Violent Crash A  20-year-old* Clearfield girl is listed in, fair condition uV the Clearfield Hospital where she is being treated for a back injury suffered in a violent one-car- accident early this morning- oh Bigler, Avenue.. , -v 1. The victim; Sally MacDonald of Mill Road Trailer; Court, was ...... . a passenger in a car driven by legislation'is designed to bring her fiance, James K. Borst, 22, Pennsylvania's 27 congressional of Clearfield R. D. 3i when it 'districts in line with the "one-man, one-vote" principle laid down by the U.S. Supreme Court. . The leadership prevailed on most of the "amendment-minded lawmakers'to postpone offering their revisions *, 90f the war-ih South Viet Nam Bints From. Helolse ..... s I w------'�----- Comics ....... ... � 11 News From Around World 10 Sports,. ;w.p /.:,'-6,- 1:, Obituaries.............. 10 Hospital News ,. ... 3,10 Editorial, Columns ...... 4 Today in History . .. 4 School ,Newi............ 2 Church. News ... .t ....... 5 Hello World..............3 Girl Scouts...............9 ran into heavy opposition at a closed meeting Friday. Fulbright told reporters afterward that the mood of the committee made it appear unlikely either would, be adopted. The committee d ef e a t e d moves to cut the $100 million in presidential' contingency funds in the measure. esponsibility State Police Drop Further Prosecution Of Two Young Men State.^pD^eev:iD^pe^tera^flave' dropped; further -prosecution of, two young-men^wW �hav'^/been sent to a federal correctional institution : after- 'beingaf rested :in the state of Indiana, for car;theft. The car.that.was being operated by 18-year-old Samuel Clair Cutler of Clearfield R. D. and 21-year-old William Levi .Knee, of Gary, Ind., belonged to Lois Hi, Starr.;was stolen from in front of her; home at Kerr Addi- Please Turn to Page 10, Col, 6 i to the full extent permitted by law for the over-all direction, coordination and supervision of interdepartmental activities of the United 'States'government overseas (less exempted military activities)." :i "Simply put, this'means that hereafter State Department officials are to make the initial decisions on foreign policy moves, subject,to. the President's! final decision,. except in South'Viet Nahi. - This assignment of power rad' ically changes the situation that developed early in the adminis tration of President John F. Kennedy; who  vested extensive practical authority in his -own White House' staff. . The process had � begun earlier/ however. Following the" death of Secretary of State John Foster Dulles, in"^ 1959, President Eisenhower decided to embark! on a personal crusade for peace in the- world. He also undertook personal direction of critical areal^fcof J;U:S;"sforeign* policy, leaving Secretary Christian A. Herter to serve as his adviser and Administer the State Department. Johnson began to move away from the centralzed Kennedy system. early in 1964, his first full year in office. He began to rely , much less on McGeorge Bundy, special assistant for in Clearfielder Serving Viet Nam With Marine Infantry VIET -NAM- -- Marine Sgt Mark P. Jovich, son of Mr. .and Mrs. Eva Jovich of Clearfield, Pa.,- is serving in Viet Nam with the 2nd Battalion, 3rd Marines, an infantry regiment of the 3rd. Marine Division. His battalion, which served at Da Nang; earlier, departed Viet Nam in.November and re turned to Okinawa, for two months of training. and reorganization before returning to Viet Nam.T Storm Starts To Relax Grip on Considerable cloudiness and colder with snow flur-ries or occasional light snow tonight and Sunday. Low tonight mostly in the 20s. �>unrise ipass�nget�;,;,^wej%l Knee. ' Japanese authorities said a full:: scale -investigation of the crash was /under way. Canadian Pacific Airlines Far East operations manager. Peter P. Ains-worth said a company investigation team would arrive in Tokyo tonight. The main international runway at Haneda Airport was still closed this morning as teams worked to clean up the wreckage. Airport authorities raid the jet was forced, to remain circling above Tokyo for nearly 45 minutes due to heavy fog. they had' no report of a col lisibn. Eyewitnesses said the plane was aflame before it crashed. The weather was good. Police at Gotemba, near Mt. Fuji, about 70 miles south of Tokyo, deolined to comment on the collision report and said the crash was under formal investigation. It was the second jetliner crash in Japan in less than 24 hours and the third in the past month. If no survivors are found in today's crash, the combined death toll would be 321. Sixty-four of the 72 persons aboard a Canadian Pacific Airlines DC8 were killed Friday night when the plane crashed and burned-after it snagged on the approach lights at Tokyo's International Airport and hit a concrete retaining wall. The crash of a Japanese Boeing 727,jet into Tokyo Bay a month ago was the World's worst single air disaster. It claimed 133 lives. A helicopter searching for some of the bodies that are still missing crashed today, killing two. A Tokyo travel agency said most of the Americans aboard the BOAC plane were dealers of the Thermo King Corp. of Min� neapolis, Minn., who were on a tour^itfe^ttieJtiriiwi^^�^^^^�^ servations for members, of  Thermo King Orient tour. A spokesman-for the Thermo Spring-Like Weather Causes Rise in Dam, Area Streams, Rivers Spring-like weather has caused marked rises in area rivers and streams, but a turn to cold- . ~ ------ er temperatures with a chance nas 36 cnaPters and an estimat of light snow,was in store for cd..2,500 members across the Please Turn to Page 10, Col. 7 U.S. Group Labeled As Commie Fronf WASHINGTON (AP) - Atty. Gen. Nicholas Katzenbach has accused the W.E.B. DuBqis. Clubs of America - organizer of many anti-Viet Nam war demonstrations, last fall-of being a Communist-front organization and asked it to register with the Subversive Activities Control Board. Leaders of the group, which the weekend. Runoff has caused a slight rise in the Curwensville. Dam and additional water .being released there was expected to cause a sharper rise downstream later, todayt One of the three flood control gates at the dam was wide open and another open three-quarters of the way. Normally all> three gates are closed and downstream flow is maintained through a bypass system. Please, Turn to Page 10, Col. 1 _______ ____ government' airborne troops claimed to have killed 466 North Vietnamese regulars and Viet Cong in'a two-day battle six miles northwest of Quang Ngai and the fight was still going on. The Communists, were seen trying to get away but they were in danger of being trapped and annihilated by ground and air assaults. The 101st Airborne's 1st Bri gade operating 12 miles south of Tuy Hpa launched an attack Friday on elements later identified as a reinforced North Vietnamese battalion. They reportedly killed 105 of the enemy and captured 39. weapons including four machine guns. v The U.S. 1st Infantry Division wentinto the jungles and rubber plantations around Ben Cat, 30 miles north of Saigon today/and found a' Viet Cong battalion. Patrols sent back the word and a battalipn rushed in. The infantry killed 47 Viet Cong, captured 4 and found a base camp'.. The insurgents finally broke away. An Army helicopter and an Air Force jet were hit by ground fire while supporting the infantry attack, ;Both crashed. Studebaker Corp. Drops Out of Car Business nation, denounced Friday's Justice Department move as "Redbaiting" and denied any affiliation with the Communist party. Katzenbach, in a petition to the Subversive Activities Control Board, charged that the clubs were created and controlled by the U.S. Communist party. "Historically, America n s have the freedom to organize in dissent," the attorney general said. "At the same time, in accordance with the law, young people who might consider joining this organization are entitled to know its nature and sponsorship." Under the 1950 Subversives Please Turn to Page 10, Col. 3 By CHARLES C. CAIN AP Business News Writer DETROIT, Mich. (AP) - Studebaker Corp. wrote a reluctant finish Friday to its 64-year career in the auto-making business. President Byers A. Burlin-game said: "While I sincerely regret the necessity of discontinuing Studebaker cars, the irreversible losses being incurred permit no other course." His announcement confirmed what everyone in the aulo business had thought for some time -that Studebaker was fighting a losing battle in its effort to stay in the auto business. Sales, which had hit a high of 268,229 in 1950, had gone steadily downhill. Less than 19,000 Studebakers were sold last year. I The company made several Please Turn to Page 10, Col. 3. Idrastic moves in recent years in efforts to keep the automotive division alive. All failed. One was the move in December, 1963, of Studebaker's car-building operations from South Bend, Ind., to Hamilton, Ont. The theory was that the Hamilton subsidiary plant was more modern and economical than the old plant at South Bend and that Canadian wages were somewhat lower than those in the United States. In another move, Studebaker continually reduced its car offerings and in the 1966 line offered only 10 models at prices ranging from $2,200 to $3,000. The company shunned the glamour-car market and the horsepower race and concentrated instead on a campaign to provide conservative, economical transportation. But it mis- Please Turn to Paige 10, Col. 3 Man, Here's A ffof One When the wind blows and the temperature dips, you need heat. Right? And that's what the purchaser of this space heater did ... got heat through the help of a Progress Classified Ad. Seller got results on the second day ad ran. Buyer got warn. OIL SPACE HEATER: with blower and pipe. CHEAP! Phone Clearfield 765-3343. 3:2-4db(21) To Buy, Sell, Rent, Trade, Use The Progress Classified Ads Phone Clearfield 765>553*| Or Your Nearest Progress Office. Y �4$ ;