Latrobe Bulletin from Latrobe, Pennsylvania on October 3, 1968 · 5
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Latrobe Bulletin from Latrobe, Pennsylvania · 5

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Latrobe, Pennsylvania
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Thursday, October 3, 1968
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5
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titulflwl Want Ad Kff-ltti S39AU1 THE LATROBE BULLETIN Thursday, October 3, 1968 Page 5 Jeers, Cheers Welcome Wallace To Civic Arena I .''I i! II PITTSBURGH (UPI) Jeers and catcalls mingled with cheers and hurrahs Wednesday night at la rally for George C. Wallace at the Civic Arena, located on the fringes of one of the city's Negro ghettos. "Pig," ' snouted about . 250 demonstrators from the balcony as the former Alabama governor addressed an estimated 9,-000 to 10,000 persons, r Supporters Cheer But cheers welled up from many of .Wallace supporters. Then, they shouted to the dem- Coeds Held In Police Drug Probe ' LOCK HAVEN, Pa. (UPI) -Lock Haven State College coeds were among a number of young persons arrested last night and early today, in an investigation ra'dahgero links to Pennsylvania State , University. " " More Arrests ; Police said other arrests were expected. , , ' Charged with use of mari-... juana ,', and. other . dangerous drugs and held in $1,0Q0 bail before Alderman Harold Dona-hay were: ' . , Maryann Tennis, 21, Tyrone, Pa.; Donna Viola, 19, Middle- town, Pa.; Anne Marie Dely.- cure, 20, Montoursville, Pa., ' and. Margaret Louise Minz, 21, Tryon, N.C., all Lock Haven coeds. Michael McMasters, 18, and Thomas W.-McMann. 18, both -of Lock Haven, were held in $10,000 bail each on a charge . of possession, sale and use of marijuana and other dangerous drugs. Neither attends the state college here. : Graduate Student Police also said a graduate student at Penn State was ar rested at his apartment near the school early today and that a quantity of marijuana, LSD and methadrene was conns cated. - AssistaftC"Mef of "-Police William Ryan said the traffic in narcotics had been under sur veillance for some time. He said police followed a car from Penn State -College to Lpck Haven late last night, halted it and arrested McMann and two girls. Includes previous onstrator; "go home, go home." The demonstrators waved a huge banner reading "Reason says defeat Wallace" and then smouted "Draft Wallace." Wallace shouted over the roar of the crowd: v "These are the kinds of anarchists the country is sick, and tired of." V , Wallace drew loud applause from his adherents when he told the hecklers: ' "These two national parties have kow-towed to this group in the balcony and that's "why you're not safe in the streets of lttsburgh. "I'm glad you're .here be cause you're going to get me a million votes around this coun try." The hecklers replied wnn shouts of "Wallace, go home" and he answered, 'Why don't you go home?" Steady Stream The hecklers kept up a steady stream of uncomplimentary remarks while Wallace spoke, but there were no serious incidents. Letepolice,Jwdleit4 Wallace told the audience. ; His comment prompted heck lers to snout "uu," iseig HeiL" "Fuhrer," and they dis played signs reading, "I'm an anarchist. Run me over wnn your car. Just try if." .Police reported several nents broke out between' whites and Negroes when the rally was over but no one was injurea seriously. At least three persons were arrested. A large force of police stayed on duty in the area, but the crowd dispersed quickly. Fatals Reservists Deactivation Announced (Continued From Page 1) The elder Funk suffered injuries of the left leg. His son Thomas, 15, suffered injuries to the legs and chest Another son, Ronald, 11, sustained face and teg injuries. Scott, 10, was treated and discharged and a friend Richard Ohler, 15, o Yukon received lacerations and injuries to the leg and arm. King was treated and releaS' ed from Frick Community Hos pital where all the victims were taken. The others were detain ed and reported in fair condi tion. State police" estimated ' total damages at $2,300. A runaway horse caused con siderable damage to a small foreign car driven by William Bloom of 107 Birchbrook Court, Irwin, about 9:20 p.m. yesterday on Route 119 in E. Huntingdon Twp. The animal, owned by Calvin Edward Miller of Mt Pleasant R.D. 3, was killed instantly. " The horse was valued at about $200 and damage to the vehicle amounted to $250. No injuries were reported. Joseph R. Morton, 29, of 342 Thompson St., Latrobe, and Robert Lucas, 16, of House 93, Crabtree, were slightly injured on Route 64147 in Unity Twp. about 6 p.m. yesterday. Morton's car ran out of control trying to avoid another vehicle which backed out of another road, went across the highway, hit the other berm and came across again and struck a pole. Morton suffered contusions of the left hip and Ucas, a passenger, received multiple lacerations. Both were treated at Latrobe Hospital Damage amounted to $400. shouted "Draft Wallace,": WASHINGTON (UPI) - The Air Force plans early deactiva tion of about 17.500 Air Reservists , and Air National Guardsmen called up for two- . . i i il:. vear active auiv nucnes uus J . . year m the Pueblo crisis. Defense Secretary uarK M. Clifford announced late-Wednes day the men would be phased back to civilian life by June 30, with one aeromedical evacua tion squadron and three air terminal support " squadrons being demobilized by the end of this year. - . Others Scattered "" About 16,000 of the men are still with outfits activated as a unit and will be deactivated by unit. The 1,500 others are scattered and will have to meet certain qualifications concerning duty station and previous duty service to be eligible for early release. . The units Clifford did not specifically designate for re lease this year will be deactivated in April, May or June next year. Clifford, noting the men were called up subject to two year's active duty, said their status had been under continuous Air Force study aimed at returning them to civilian life as soon as possible. "The plans announced today could be changed, or course, l! u n f o r e see n circumstances arise," Clifford cautioned. 'Those units on combat duty in the Pacific area will be replaced by regular Air Force squadrons, thus maintaining our force posture in that area at its present level, Clifford said. Most of the guardsmen and reservists were called up swiftly after disclosure of North Korea's seizure of the U.S. intelligence ship Pueblo Jan. 23. Some To Korea About 4,000 of the men were sent overseas, along with unit equipment Some . went to Vietnam, some to Korea. The rest were placed on active duty at Air Force bases in the United States, some, to release regular Air Force men for service In ; Vietaamr "T The Navy announced previously it would release the 600 Air Reservists from the Pueblo callup. - . The Army, however, which called up more than 20,000 men in April, has said it sees no reason to consider its requirements or to release the men. Hide Witnesses CHATHAM, England (LTD Thick blinds have been placed over the windows of the first-floor witnesses waiting room at the local police court "We thought witnesses might be embarrassed by being seen by passersby, who may have thought they were defendants," or officer said. Gen. Curtis LeMay : Wallace Next Move Up To LBJ In Court-Senate Fuss Strikes (Continued From Page 1) was one of the - "Hardest decisions of my life." He said he "studied the situation for two . months" beforetiecidinrtoiout'WallaceT "I don't have to do this," LeMay said. 4,I prefer not. to but I feel this is.one more task have, to, do for my. country." LeMay said he had "always been a Republican." . oali- myself - a -moderate Republican that might be a little on the right side," he said. But he said none of the c u r r e n t Republican leaders "have come out with' statements to convince me that they will straighten' things out. This bothers me. , , "It appears to me that in the last couDle of decades ouri country has deteriorated very much. LeMay said he was worried about the, country's financial condition and growing crime rate. Pickup as before at 4th pgh: The tough-talking No Advance Word Though his- name had long been One of those in speculation, neither , LeMay nor Wallace gave any advance word on his Dlace on the ticket. The general would, replace former Gov. Marvin Griffin of fieorffiar-ivho" has served- as Wallace's "stand-in" vice pres idential candidate to enable him to eet on state ballots. Though jt is apparently too late to remove Griffins name from the ballots in some states, Wallace has said he does not believe this would create nroblern. since the electors are "free agents" who can vote for whomever they please. The announcement came mid' wav in a six-day trip Wallace was making through the Mid west and Northeast. ' At stops in Illinois, Michigan and Ohio. Wallace nas consis tently drawn large crowds and iust as consistently nas neen greeted with determined bands of hecklers. Anoarently nettled by recent statements of Vice President Hubert 'Humphrey which compared him with Hitler, Wallace sa d in PittsDUrgn weanesuay that he had fought the Nazis in World War II and was disabled American veteran.' ""Maybe Mr.' Humphrey can tell us his military record," said "fhe'Tormer Alabama governor; "When you see Mr. Humphrey ask him his military record. He later repeated the re mark at a $25 a plate dinner attended by 550 and a rally attended, by more than 9,000 He said the Republicans and Democrats had started out with the announced intention ignoring him in the campaign "but now they mention us in every speech." He said this just meant tha his strength was growing. By ROY McGHEE WASHINGTON (UPI)-Now it is President Johnson's move in his turbulent set-to with the Senate over, the Supreme Court. By all appearances, he plans to make it warily, -,;. . ; - " The stunning personal defeat for Johnson signified by his withdrawal . of the Abe Fortas nomination Wednesday, left the President little room to save face. ' ; '. : ' ' He must swallow his humiliation and leave the naming of Chief Justice Earl Warren's successor to the next president or risk added insult ' by proposing another candidate, who might fail Senate confirmation just as Fortas did. There appeared to be little prospect Warren would with draw his resignation, which was tendered contingent on confirmation of a successor. ; Withdrawal would be taken as proof he timed his leaving to give Johnson the chance to name his .successor, an allega tion of "political maneuvering" DeiaDorea Dy ine opposition in the Senate's Fortas. debate. The White House gave no hint what Johnson would do next, but a spokesman said he would be discussing -the matter with Atty. Gen. Ramsey Clark and .other "appropriate advisers." . "... ' ... ' - , Meanwnne, warren ana for tas, as associate justice, will be back on the bench Monday when the high court opens its all term. V In granting Fortas' request to withdraw the nomination, John son expressed profound disap pointment the Senate allowed the selection to be filibustered to death without even permit ing a direct vote on the nomination Itself. . happen now,'! Griffin said. "I think whether it is President Humphrey or President Nixon, they'll have to change the way you pick Supreme -Court justi ces. From now on 1 think .they'll be, well, more antiseptic. Circuit Court Judge -Homer Thornberry of Texas; also; lost out in the issue. He was Johnson's nominee to take the seat Fortas would have vacated in moving up to head the court. Vietnam (Continued From Page 1) New Jersey's call to duty a "new war escalation ...to grossly violate (North Vietnamese) sovereignty and territory.", r In another action, Communist soldiers slammed 150 mortar shells into a U.S. 25th Division artillery outpost 13 miles from Saifon and tried to overrun it Four Americans were wounded beating back the attack today. They reported killing 13 Communists. "I urge all involved with and concerned about our Constitu ion and its form of government to pledge now that this shall be no precedent and tnat tne Senate hereafter will act by majority will and never fail to address . itself to the issues which it has the constitutional duty to answer," he said in his withdrawal statement. Sen. Robert P. Griffith. R- Mich., sparkplug of the Republi can-Southern Democrat coali- tion-that killed the nomination indicated he thought Johnson had had enough. "It's hard to say what wi "One would be right to assume the games are in jeopardy of being canceled." Government officials hinted at a Communist plot to break up Mexico's proud $150 million effort to stage Latinrca,si first Olympic Games-the four- year global athletic meet called off in modern tunes previously only by world war. , Blame Foreign Influences "The disturbances have been originated " by ; interests in fluenced by foreign groups," the presidential spokesman told newsmen. The two-month-old rumbling street violence be tween police and troops and students demanding release imprisoned Communists reached a climax at 6 p.m Wednesday in the square dedicated to culture. Last week at least seven students were killed and more than a score injured in sporadic street fighting that paused only with troops occupying capita campuses and rebel leaders agreeing to a truce. Bu Wednesday, the thousands i antigovernment student massed in thesquare around an Aztec pyramid; speakers shou! ing for a march on the adjacen prep school guarded by police. (Continued From Page 1) mass picketing was resumed. ' No Comment - - - None of , the union's officers could be reached for comment. Kenriametal and union bar gainers met last night at Holiday Inn, Ligonier, at the call of Commissioner Arthur Wellman of , the Federal Mediation and Conciliation Service. However, no progress was made, according to Lennon, who added, "absolutely nothing was accomplished." He said another meeting was scheduled for Tuesday , by the mediator, but "it is doubtful whether it will be held in the wake of these new develop ments." The Kennametal strike, af fecting 850 production em ployes, is now in its seventh week. Latrobe Steel's damage suit was filed on behalf of the company by Atty. John Alder of Reed, Smith, Shaw and Mc- Clay, a Pittsburgh law firm. The complaint alleged that pickets appeared periodically at (Continued From Page 1) sharp knife and started ripping into my skin. One cut ran down the left side of my stomach , . . suddenly all three went away.' Fifteen miles away, m Olym pic village on tne capitals southern edge, the executive Committee of the International Olympic Committee went into session before dawn. , One Olympic official told UPI Correspondent Mike ; Hughes befote1he-emgeflcyessioqthe siti' of the new $8 million rolling mill and asked, in add! tion to the $400,000 for past damages, $30,000 .for each day the work is interrupted at the construction site. . . X-atrobe . Steel contends the secondary picketing violates the Labor Management Relations Act. Marcus W. Saxman III, La trobe Steel Co. president, told employes in . a . letter sent to them today that he "regretted the legal action," but that the "current situation leaves us no alternative." Text Of Letter Following is the text of the letter: . "As a result of the unauthorized picketing activities at the site of the new rolling mill, the company has been forced to take drastic legal action which R regrets deeply having to do. i "We are entering a damage suit in the United States District Court in the amount of ap proximately $400,000 plus $30,' 000 a day against USW Local 1537, its officers, and represen ItatiyesJorjaclnaLand potential damages suffered by the com pany as a result of unlawful picketing which resulted in the failure of this construction job to proceed as. scheduled. : . I "I have previously advised you in my letter of Sept 13 that this was an improper and illegal activity on the part of the local union, since no production or "maintenance operations are being:: carried on there. . I further advised that no progress could be made in resolving our just differences until this activity ceased. Your officers ; recognized that this was true,- and agreed that the picketing should be. halted. This was expressed in a letter from Fred B. Smith to F. J. Surpre-nant of the National Labor Relations Board on Sept. 17. Thereafter,, the picketing tem porarily halted and the contruc-tion workers were allowed to return to their ' jobs, although there was sporadic harassment from outside of the 125-foot boundary, limit "On Monday morning this week organized picketing again blocked the construction gate, and work at the new rolling mill was completely halted. Banking On Mill "As you undoubtedly know, we are all banking heavily upon this mill for our l uture expan sion and well-bemg in the Latrobe area. It was specifically designed for efficiency to com pete in world markets. It will greatly increase our total ca pacity and will permit much higher scales and production than we are able to achieve" in ' our present facilities. It will therefore provide greater opportunity and security from all employes hourly as well as salary. All of us whose livelihood is derived from Latrobe Steel Co. have suffered and will continue to suffer as a result of this unfortunate situation. Additional harm is being done as it prevents any constructive progress toward resumption of production In our existing facilities. , personnel, announced that Local 758 UAW had rejected the company's grievance on damages and return to work.':""-Fourth Step VT "Under! the agreement we reached earlier this week," Hewitt said, "this grievance will now go to the . fourth step in the grievance procedure which is arbitration." Vulcan has been closed by a work stoppage since Sept. 3, with the union refusing to return to work unless 14 discharg ed employes are re-instated. The company has refused to rescind the discharges, the outgrowth of the strike, but has offered to process them through the grievance 'procedure' only if the remainder of the union members return to work. The company has ' charged that the work stoppage is "illegal" because Vulcan's contract with Local 758 runs until Aug.. 1970. .. . JOLEN creme bleach J - 7 "We sincerely regret having to institute this action, but the current situation leaves us no alternative." Local 1537 USW has been on strike since Sept. 3 after a new three-year contract covering 1,550 . production employes could not be fashioned. Since the start of the strike, the. rank. and.iileiias..jejected two contract offers. . At Vulcan Mold, Thomas L. Hewitt, director of industrial Problem! fade with JCB, th fabulous new cosmetic that bleaches superfluous . hair on face, arm and legs. In minutes, medically approved JCB turns hair blond to blend with skin tones. Safe for sensitive skin ... try it nowl Giant JCB $5 Reg. JCB $2 1001 tIGONVER STr GM MKOPIMUMf i-i n n J? - (A quick tour of soma of the thoughtful new features the 1969 Chevrolets offer that other cars in Chevrolet's Held don't) Pa. Weather To Change, By United Press International A cold front will move eastward across Pennsylvania today and tonight and replace unseasonably mild weather . with more normal temperatures for this time of the year. ' Scattered showers and thun-dershowers preceeded the cold front on its eastward movement with winds increasing to 15 to 25 miles per hour and gusting higher. Temperatures will drop overnight into the upper 30's in northwestern Pennsylvania and range into, the low and middle 50's in the southeast section of the state. Skies will be partly cloudy to cloudy on Friday with a strong northwest flow of cool air dom inating the state. A few showers were likely in the north and west sections. Highest temperatures will run from the upper 40's northwest to around .70 southeast 4 " Headlight washers You push the windshield washer knob , nd hold it, and what happens? Your headlights come clean. Fluid is diverted to two jet nozzles at each light lens. (Outer lights only on duals.) The spray ia strong. It removes cp to 80 of accumulated dirt The feature ia standard on 1969 Corvettes. . It comes with the hidden headlights available on Camaro, Caprice, and Kings wood Estate Wagons. . It is available on all other models except Corvair. Be the first on your block. i ' Heated glass " m In a moment your rear window wQl self -defrost Because we've built onto it a network of tiny ceramic stripe capable of heating the entire surface. Fog and frost disappear quickly and quietly. j Yoti iust flick a s&h. The heated rear window is available on the 1969 Caprice Coupe and Impala Custom Coupe. . Pushbutton tire chains This is ingenious, if we do say so ourselves. You press a button on the instrument panel and the rear tires get a shot of liquid tire chain." - You spin your wheels once, wait a moment, and you're of-witb. traction you wouldn't believe possible on sEck ice, or packed snow. - A pressurized container sits up under each rear wheelhousing, and holds about 15 applications. Which could get you through several winters in some parts of the country. a . i Several weeks in others.) I Available on all 1969 big Chevrolets, , ) Steering wheel lock When you own a car as desirable as be 1969 Chevrolet you don't take chances. When you leave it you lock it Not just the doors. You lock the ignition, steering wheel t and transmission lever, too. Our new lock on the steering column ...takes care of all that... . So even if somebody manages to break in and cross the wires, he'll have a bard time going anywhere. Standard on all 1969 Chevrolets, Chevelles, Chevy Novas, Cam area and Corvettes. Sorry, car thieves. Power steering plus The 1969 Caprice, Impala and Camaro are available with a new type of power steering. Variable-ratio power steering. What it does is give you faster steering with fewer turns oi tne wheel And with no increase in effort on your part (And without giving up that mot firm feel on straightaways.) Variable-ratio power steering is particularly helpful in short, full turns. And parking becomes unbelievably easy. OfouTl see. Walk-in wagons . The tailgate swings open like-a Soot on most of our 1969 station wagons. Which in itself is no big deal. But wait, there's more. . We've built a concealed step Into tha . rear bumper. ' You simply step up, over, and in. (The way we build our wagons, yom can do it without bumping your head, and without acrobatics.) f Walk into a" wagon soon at your Chevrolet dealer's. 69 Impala Custom Coupe m sat . . . . -

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