Pottsville Republican from Pottsville, Pennsylvania on September 4, 1963 · 3
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Pottsville Republican from Pottsville, Pennsylvania · 3

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Location:
Pottsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 4, 1963
Page:
3
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2 v-9. - , AX v : - . V itiwKi'iiilfrfnii'iiiiiimiiiimi inryiriV Wi1)rifiy frunrmr -r--fv T-f-w,,1x - - SURVEY DAMAGE Residents on outskirts of storm. Portion of a roof is in foreground. No seri-St Mary's look over damage caused by tornado-like pus injuries were reported. (AP Photofax) Tornadoe Continued from First Page was reported In satisfactory con dition. In Pittsburgh, he U.S. Weather Bureau said the storm is consid ered an unconfirmed tornado un til an investigation is made to positively classify the storm. Tom Huber of Radio Station WKBI in St. Marys watched the storm from a hill outside town. "It looked just like a tornado," he said. "It was funnel shaped and touched the ground. It was about 15 feet across at the bottom and then mushroomed up at the top to about 100 feet. Then it mushroomed into a big storm cloud." No fires were reported, but but firemen from six other com munities joined St. Marys firemen in standing by to watch for any outbreak of flames due to downed power lines. c- . ; T - ; j - n -v' ,M m - y I i I r - - ;r 'VJ A J I . .-. f t-r , - : I CONSOLE ONE ANOTHER -Three unidentified women look to each other for comfort outside ruins of their home after storm ripped through outskirts (AP Photof ax) of SL Marys, Pa., .Tuesday. 1 t N f J? ' Si r5 - -A vx ' REMINDER OF STORM Debris on ground and entangled in utility wires serves as reminder "'. of storm which hit St. Mary's, Pa., Tuesday. Note house tilted off its foundation in background. John M. Davis : - Continued from First Page objective, a stickler for the letter of the law. -,. Davis, a Democrat, refrained from seeking the party's gubernatorial nomination in a primary battle last year because he is an organization man. This loyalty helped him get his new job. Now Out Of Politics ' Now, as a judge, he considers himself out of politics although he believes the Democrats will re gain the Statehouse in 1966 because the party has "the interests of the people at heart." His biggest task as lieutenant governor was to head a commit tee to revitalize and beef up education in Pennsylvania. He also served as chairman of the &tate Board of Pardons. . "I thinlr that the . combination of my experience In the lower court and in the pardons board will be of great help to me 'in my work In the District Court," the quiet-speaking Davis said. A conservative dresser (mainly greys, dark blues and browns), ! Davis modestly guards his greying, thinning hair. He has twinkling blue-grey eyes between rimless bifocals and speaks slowly and t softly even when telling a joke. Friend Of Bill Green His old law office in downtown Philadelphia was located across the street from the Democratic tial law was imposed in South Viet Nam. A Roman Catholic, Diem has denied Buddhist charges of religious discrimination. The ' Vietnamese government spokesman noted that "Kennedy said the United States should not withdraw its support of Viet Nam, and mat is heartening." U.S. mili tary and other aid to Viet Nam is running $500 million a year. Washington reacted sharply to a story published in Saigon that the U.S.. Central Intelligence Agen cy had plotted to overthrow, the Diem government with the help of dissidents in South Viet Nam. State Department press officer Richard I. Phillips denied the charges which appeared- in a government - backed Vietnamese newspaper, the Times of Viet Nam. He likened the story to a fiction thriller. The State Department acknowl edged that the U.S. embassy in Saigon had rejected a formal re quest from South Vietnamese au thorities for custody of three Buddhist monks who took refuge in the embassy Sunday. The three include Thich Tri Quang, top organizer of the Budd hist anti-government movement. me embassy turned away- a fourth monk who appealed for asylum Tuesday. "We're just too full," an embassy official explained. McKEANSBURG Elva Bauscher, town, spent the past few days vacationing iin At lantic City. Carol An Gulick has returned to her home after spending sev eral weks visiting Florida and the southern states. She was ac companied by Jane Fernsler. Shitiey Firestone and Carol Ann Szoner of Reading. The McKeansburg Flower Club held its regular meeting 8 the home of aMrs. Krammes, Deer Lake. 80 Die Joliett & Keffers Continued from First Page Making up a quarter of Humli- kon's population, they were fly ing to Geneva on a trip organized by a fanning cooperative. The disaster strucK at 7:20 a,m. Four minutes before officials re ported they had lost contact with the Caravelle. Farmers in the village of Bett- wil, eight miles northeast of Duerrenaesch, said they saw a glowing fire moving at great speed through the mist, accom panied by a loud roaring sound Duerrenaesch villagers said they heard an explosion, looked up and saw me mazing piane coming down, over their houses. Some said the big craft grazed the roof of two farm buildings before smashing into the earth and dis integrating. No Cause Indicated A Swissair spokesman said there was no indication of the cause of the accident. Swissair was checking over cop ies of tickets to establish a complete passenger list, expected to be issued later today. Under new international regulations, companies are no longer obliged to keep complete passenger lists for each flight The passengers were believed to include 22 married couples from the Swiss hamlet of Hum-likon who were on a trip organized by a farming cooperative. Most of the other passengers were believed to be Swiss. Rescue .workers found debris and bodies. scattered over an area of several hundred feet The blazing wreckage lighted up nearby farm houses. Mrs. Emil Luescher, wife of a Duerrenaesch baker, told newsmen she and her family "first thought the cork factory across the road had exploded. The whole house shook, all the window panes went to pieces. "The plane came down about 200 yards from our house. When we got there we. saw only a part of the fuselage sticking out of a deep crater. The rest of the plane was strewn in bits and pieces over the houses in the area." The crash was the third accident involving fatalities in operation of the French-built plane. The first crash, at Ankara, Tur key, Jan. 19, I960, killed 41 per sons. The second, at Rabat, Mo rocco, Sept. 12, 1361, killed 77. Officials at Sud Aviation, which builds the twin-jet craft, said official investigations absolved the planes of operational blame. No Pickup 113-ta25. Toot Southern States Mr. and Mrs. Ira AUwein and daughter. Bonita, HoUidaysburg, toured the southern states and visited many historical places, among them the home of Thom as Jefferson at Monticello, va. and the home of James Monroe, Charlottesville, Va. They then visited Mrs. Allwein's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Aaron KimmeL Jo liett, and returned to HoUidays burg with their niece, Pamela Jean Kimmel. Mr. and Mrs. Sherwood Kimmel, Joliett, were bisitors to Hil-lidaysburg Monday and returned home with their daughter, Pamela Jean. World's most prolific oil and gas wells range from 5,000 to 12,000 feet deep. MARKETS SALISBURY, Md. (AP) (US- DA) Delmarva poultry: Broilers and fryers 14.7-15.6.. NEW YORK (AP) (USDA) Wholesale egg offerings short on mediums and adequate on bal ance. Demand spotty. New York spot quotations: Whites: Extras (47 lbs. min.) 404-42; extras medium. (40 lbs. averaee) 36-37: top quality (47 lbs. min.) 44-47; mediums (41 lbs. average) 37-38; smalls (36 lbs. average 23-24; peewees 17-18. Browns: Extras (47 lbs. min.) 444-46: too quality (47 lbs. min.) 48-50; mediums (41 lbs. aver- aee) 36-37: .smalls (36 lbs. aver- atrel 23-24: Deewees 17-15. LANCASTER, Pa. (AF (Vi- DA) Cattle 200; good and. choice POnSVlLLE (PA.) REPUBLICAN WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, IMS feeder steers 23.00-25.00, cutter and utility cows 14.75-16.50. calves 75; choice and prime vealers 31.00-35.00, good grade 7b.UKSl.U0, utility 19.00-22.00. Hogs 150; barrows and gilts 18.50-18.75. Sheep, not enough to aMi a market - 557 Road Deaths On Long Holiday CHICAGO (AP) Traffic acci dents in the nation during the ex- tended Labor Day weekend killed 557 persons, a record for the hoU-lFish day. The death toU topped the prevw ous nign oxoui set last year, it also equaled the number of high-1 way deaths reported during tha four-day Independence Day celebration, which was a record for the holiday period. California led an states in the Labor Day holiday traffic deaths with &. The nation's traffic deaths from Jan. 1 to Aug. 1 totaled 22,930, a record far the period end an av erage of about 110 a day. The National Safety Council said th number of fatalities during- a non- holiday weekend at this time would total 3G0. : Down Where Rsh Are WEST PLAINS, Mo. (AP) The and Wildlife Service win use a two-man submarine in a 10-year study of fish behavior in the big lakes of nearby north Arkansas. ; "., I j- , ; To Parade Friday Palo Alto Fire Department will participate in the Mahanoy City! parade Friday night. All mem-j bers who desire to parade are, requested to be at the fire house! at 5:30 p. m. They will be led by; Mahanoy Area High School Band. A piece of apparatus' from Citizens Fire Company will be in line. Shop Thursday 12 Noon To 9 PU; Friday 9:30 AL1 To 9 PU I mi This AIR CONDITIONED FOR YOUR SHOPPING COMFORT is the casual HklQ IPcmjKpS for women . . Bl BREATHIN' BRUSHED PIGSKIN BY WOLVERINE Here Is Comfort Beyond Compare I Hushpuppies .. . In $oft, supple, breothln' brushed pigskin. You'll love the neutral shades of Gunsmoke, Riverbed, and Stampede. Choose the Tie Oxford or the fasy Going Step-in Model. Both in Women's Sizes. Come in and try them on today. $ Charge it In Pomeroy's Air-CooIed Second Floor Shoe Salon I May Continued from First Page safe." The conclusion was reached by rescue officials at a conference following a descent by three men B2Y2 feet into the mine slope shortly before noon. Climbing into the perilous 80- degree slope, aided by rope and carrying gas lamps, were Gordon Smith, of Pottsville, Pennsylvan ia Deputy Secretary of Mines: Clarence Kashner, Shamdkin, president of the Independent Mi ners, Breakermen and Truckers; .(m. Cm rj city headquarters and he fre-! quently stopped in to have a word and Albert J. Grebloski, Philadel- with party chairman - and Con gressman, William J. Green Jr, It was Green, a confidant of the President, who pushed Davis' name for the federal court, Davis has two main hobbies music and photography. He plays the piano and 4he electric organ, delights in snapping pictures of his wife, Eva, and children two daughters and a son. Exercise? He's no walker in the Kennedy image. Nor a golfer, nor in any manner athletically In clined. "I leave the exercise to my former law partner," he says without moving a muscle. That partner is Isadore Bellis, former Pennsylvania amateur tennis star. Diem He phia, assistant mine and tunnel inspector for the Reading Hail road. 40-Minute Trip It was Grebloski who proposed a tunnel under the slope to locate Bova. It was one of several sug gested moves, each of which would take a minimum of 120 days f Forty - minutes after their de scent, the men were pulled to the surface and conferred with Dr." H, Beecher Charmbury, State Secre tary of Mines and Mineral Indus tries, and James Cummings, fed era! mine inspector. Following the conference, Greb loski said: 'After exainining the inside of the slope, we could see timbers starting to bend. My conclusion is that it would be unsafe to use reinforced steel plates in an attempt to tunnel under the present Continued from First Page apparently had in mind slope." Diem's brother-adviser, Ngo Dinhj Grebloski added, "The danger Nhu. Washington believes Nhu 'aspect is too great. We don't want was responbile for the anti-Budd- anyone killed in this recovery op-hist crackdown Aug. 21 when mar-'eration." Shop Thursday 12 Noon To 9 P. hi; Friday 9:30 A. M. To 9 P. Ill AIR CONDITIONED FOR YOUR SHOPPING CQWFORT Left: ifij&kcHighlights Fashion With ZEPHYR SUEDE CO-ORDINATES "Dandy Stripe" Shirt, Sz. 30 to 38 6.98 Zephyr Suede Jacket, Sz. 10 to 16 14.99 Zephyr Suede Skirt, Sz. 10 to 18 . .8.99 Center: Right: "Persian Fan" Shirt, Sz. 30 to 38 Zephyr Suede Skirt, Sz. 10 to 18 . Glamora Cardigan, Sz. 30 to 38 "Dandy Stripe" Shirt, Sz. 30 to 38 .4.99 Zephyr Suede Play Culottee, Sz. 10 to 18 9.99 POMEROY'S SECOND FLOOR SPORTSWEAR .5.99 11.99 .7.99 P'7 - ''':.! A'-PV sx vl. ..' -. : 1 wmm -HZ-'--' " J;ib; mZ (' 1 ..dazzling fashion voltago t; 8.98 an 10.00 Color Comes on Strong For Fall in New, Nonchalant Shapes That Add a Dazzling Spark To Your First Dark Knits and Crepes. See This High Voltage Excitement in Pomeroy's Second Floor. Furry Fabrics With a New-Look Silken Finish in These Delightful Combinations. Charge It In Pomeroy's Air-Colled Second Floor Millinery Dept.

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