The Progress from Clearfield, Pennsylvania on May 18, 1964 · Page 6
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The Progress from Clearfield, Pennsylvania · Page 6

Clearfield, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, May 18, 1964
Page 6
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PAGE SIX THE PROGRESS, Cleorfield, Curweniville, Phjlipsburg, Methannen Valley, Pa, Monday, May ,1*V 1M4 GOP Governors Agree 1964 Race Remains Wide Open 1 Cuban Exile Leaders Hint Of New Attacks By BEN F. MEYER MIAMI, Fla. (AP) - New attack* on Communist Cuba by exile raiders Tuesday or Wednesday were hinted today by members of Miami's refu- fee colony. Officially, they said nothing. But Manuel Ray, head of one action group, has promised to be fighting on Cuban coil before May 20, the nation's Independence anniversary. The exiles added it would not be surprising to hear that Eloy .Gutierrez Menoyo, head of another group specializing in guerrilla tactics, might be in action on May It, anniversary of the battlefield death in 1895 of Cuban patriot Jose Marti. Gutierrez Menoyo, former major in Prime Minister Fidel Castro's rebel army, was one of the mo»t successful guerrilla leaders against ex-dictator Fulgencio Batista. He turned against Castro when the Havana regime became Communist. Many here believe both Ray and Gutierrez Menoyo may be In, Cuba now. Sources -in San Juan reported that- Ray left Puerto Rico over the weekend, JUy« 39, an engineer, went Into biding two weeks ago, after saying in a telephone interview that he would return to Cuba either alone or with two or three others to lead the underground on the island. He left behind a well-paying Puerto Rican government job, a wife and five children. Broadcasts heard in Miami from a station identifying itself as Radio Free Cuba, "transmitting from within Cuban territory" told the Cuban people the hour of the Communist "traitors is very near." 1C appealed to Castro's soldiers, militiamen and workers to rebel. Exile loaders claim Castro's regime is ripe for ouster, but US. officials believe the Com- raunist dictatorship has such a tight, police-state grip on Cuba a* to male a popular uprising Refugee leaders said there wfll be a count Wednesday of ballots in a worldwide referendum among Cuban exiles on the question of setting up a five-man central junta as an anti-Castro representative body. Presumably it could serve as a provisional government if Castro's regime were overthrown. More Aggressive Role in Politics tiffed for Papers UNIVERSITY P A R K , Pa. (AP)--The editorial page editor of the New York Herald Tribune wants newspapers to take a more aggressive role In political campaigns. Honest reporting and « vigor- oua expression of opinion go a long way toward an enlightened voting public, said Dwight Sargent Saturday. Sargent spoke at the closing session of the MM Pennsylvania Press conference. He implored editors across the country to play the pan thty were intendod to play in politics--"not by running for public office, but by putting the fear of God Into those who do." Another highlight of the conference was the announcing of the winners of the 1964 Keystone Press awards, an annual competition sponsored by the Pennsylvania Publishers' Association, the Pennsylvania Society of Newspaper Editors and the Pennsylvania State University School of Journalism. Top honors in the sweepstakes awards went to the Wilmington, Del., News-Journal, which won Division 1 for papers with a circulation of 40,000 or more. Second place in Division 1 went to the Harrisburg Patriot- News, which had won division honors the first five years in the six-year history of the awards. Other winners were: Division n, for papers with between 15,000-4»,000 in circulation -Bristol Daily Courier-Levittown Titties; Division III, under 15,000--State College Centre Daily Times; Division IV (weeklies)Ardmore Main Line Times. In addition to the sweepstakes winners, individual awards were announced in 16 categories In each of the divisions. IB other business at the conference, Donald P. Keith of the conference, Eastoo Express was elected president of the Pennsylvania Society of Newspaper Editors, succeeding Blair Bice of the Morrisons Cove Herald, Martmsburg. Meanwhile, Anne E. Kovalenko, feature writer of the Allen- toipi Call-Chronicle, was selected Pennsylvania's newspaperwoman of the year by the Pennsylvania Women's Press Association Nominations (From Page 1) New nominees and where they work are as follows: Men Frank Marino, Clearfield Post Office; Henry Stricek, Riverside Market; William Mohney, County National Bank; Richard C. Payton, Pennsylvania Department of Highways; C. Fred Johnson, City Auto Sales; Daniel P. Hurley, Clearfield Dairy Co.; Easton Graham, James T. Crissman Co.; Eldon H e s s Dotts Motor Co.; Frank Butler, A P Store; Harold Lumadue, Sears, Roebuck and Co.; John Vallimont, Public Market; Henry Wiggins, Cowdrick's Drug Store; Charles Howell Jr., Dotts Motor Co.; Ardie Bloom, Sears, Roebuck and Co.; Ben R. Bodle III, Bell Telephone Co.; Delbert Billotte, Fred Diehl Motor Co.; Ted Shirey, Ross Buick; Gene Miller, Mortician-- Leavys' Funeral Home; Norman Owens, Bob's Taxi Service; Robert Walther, Turnpike Grocery Store; Joseph Evanko Sr., Custodian at Clearfield Area High School; Julius Kolek, Jacobson and Etzweiler; Charles Neri, Penn Furniture Co.; Dominic Parla- vecchio, Bloom's Drug Store; Hollis R o u g e u x, Leitzinger Bros., Inc.; Raymond McGarvey, Leitzinger Bros., Inc.; Merle Bailey, Dean P h i p p s Store; Fred Guelich, Pete's Barber Shop; Dick Evans, Spin, elli Mobil Station; Blair W. Wttherow, Fullington's Auto Bus Body Shop; M. Austin Turner, Leitzinger Bros., Inc.; Donald Parker, J. S. Raub Shoe Store; William R. Hoover, H. R. Woolridge Co.; Ward Giles, A P Store; Nick Mayhew, Brown's Boot Shop; Bill Myers, Riverside Market; W. F. Seese, Sears, Roebuck and Co.; Joe Evanko Jr., Prudential Insurance 1 Co.; Thomas Langford, Wolf Furniture Co.; Ralph Knepp, Clearfield Post Office; John May hue Jr., Bob's Taxi Service; Kenneth Shirey, Clearfield County Courthouse; Delmont Bergey, M. Guy Stewart, Inc.; Bert Mokes, Cowdrick's Drug Store; Gerald C o l l i n s , Sears, Roebuck and Co.; Kenneth Rowles, Claster's; Robert Hall, Smith's. Camera S h o p ; Delbert "Red" Kuhn, Gray Battery; Donald Liberator!, Crago and Cook Service Station; John Winters, Dufton Hardware Co.; Jack Burns, American General Insurance Co.; C l o y d Myers, Fullington Auto Bus Co.; Gib Woodel, Acme Market; and Dick Houser, A P Store; WOMEN Mrs. Eleanor Kester, Kester Radio Service; Mary Michaels, Dr. Boykiw's Office; Mrs. Margie Smith, Penn Furniure Co.; Mrs. Ronald Tibbens, Brody's; Paula Painter, Helmbold and Stewart; Mrs. Margaret Bloom, Helmbold and Stewart; Joann E v a n k o , McCrory's; Merla Pentz, Helmbold and Stewart; Sandy Langford, C 1 e a rfield Hospital; Mable Pyle, Community Loan and Discount; . Mrs. Bessie Irwin, Clearfield Trust Co.; Mrs. Jean Riddle, Avon representative; Mrs. Leon Brown, Wishing Well Delicatessen; Mrs. Marion D a v i s , Sandy's Market; Miss Hilda Peters, McCrory's; Mabel Ammerman, Ash Hat Shop; Vivian Miller, Cowdrick's Drug Store; Mrs. Becky Bergey, G. C. Murphy Co.; Rachel Graffius, J. C. Penney Co.; Miss Edna Hughes, Clearfield County Courthouse; Patsy Peters, W. T. Grant Company; Miss Mary Grady, RN, Clearfield Hospital; Dot Green, Wolf Furniture Company; Peg Wighaman, McCrory's; Mrs. Drucilla Henry, Leitzinger Bros., Inc.; Mrs. Betty Killion, Penn Furniture Co.; Mrs. Helen Werdal, Secretary to District Attorney; V o n d a Casher, G. C. Murphy Co.; Amelia Louise Guy, Beahan's Park Avenue Products; Mrs. Dortha Bell Sankey, Agriculture Office; Mrs. Josephine Owens, Harbison-Walker Refractories; Mrs. Eleanor Shifter, Clearfield A P Store; Mrs. Donna Neiswender, Clearfield Trust Co.; Miss Annabelle J. Brown, Clearfield Water Authority; Gerry Mellott, Penn Furniture Co.; Arlene Potts, Clearfield Dairy Store; Inez Keller, Milligan's Shoppe; Marguerite Wilson, Dimeling Hotel; Willa Mae Slade, The New Dimeling Hotel; Mrs. Irene Whitehill, G. C. Murphy Co.; Miss Patricia Hawkins, Wolf Furniture Co.; Mrs. Dora Guelich, Quaker Market; Mrs. Hazel Passmorc, A P Store; Mrs. Dorothy Hile, Secretary to Joseph J. Lee, attorney; Mrs. James O'Donnell, Leitzinger Bros., Inc.;' Mary Lou Porter, MiHer's Restaurant; Chloye Coulter, Miller's Restaurant; Mrs. Mary Wighaman, Brody's; Miss Jean Boyce, Pennsylvania Department of Highways; Jean Price, W. T. Grant Co.; Grace Goss, Dairy Queen Store; Mrs. Eleanor Putt, J. C. Penney Co.; Sandy Price, Dairy Queen Store; Ruby Lumadue, Dairy Queen Store; Mrs. Dot Kumm, W. T. Grant Co.; Ann Laing, Clearfield Diner; Leona Conrad, Brown's Boot Shop; Fran Enos, Leitzinger Bros., Inc.; and Ethei Cowder, Leitzinger Bros., Inc. Boy, 12, Found After 11-Day Stay at Fair NEW YORK (AP)--Dominick Tucci's run of the World's Fair ended Sunday after 11 days and nights. He thought it was a shame. He had planned to spend the summer there. When Dominick, 12, left his Long Island home, he had hinted that he was bound for the fair. And that's where they found him, still the object of a 17-state police alert. Somewhat disheveled, but well-fed, Dominick was reunited with his parents, five sisters and a brother. "I got away from seven cops, and a woman had to catch me," he said. The woman, Naomi Sailed, works at the fairgrounds and recognized him from newspaper pictures. The boy's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Benito Tucci, had gone to the fair in Flushing Meadow, Queens, every day to look for him, but with no luck. Dominick started his safari by sneaking aboard a Long Island Rail Road train at Port Washington, his hometown. He climbed a fence to get into the fair. He said he was thrown out a couple of times, but just climbed back again. Dominick ate well, picking up $5 a day retrieving good luck coins tossed into several fountains. For sleeping, Dominick secluded himself in several pavilions, including one with a ship board setting complete with lifeboat. Was he afraid at night? "There's nothing to be afraid of," said Dominick. Was he glad he had been discovered? "I don't know," he said. "I'm a little homesick. I guess I'm glad." Services Sef For Bishop Peter, 65, Of Johnstown SCRANTON, Pa. (AP) - The Most Rev. Kyr Peter, auxiliary bishop of the American Carpa- tho-Russian Greek Catholic diocese and titular head of the Syracuse division of the church, died Sunday following an illness of several weeks. Bishop Peter, 65, a native of Yonkers, N.Y., was at the home of a daughter, Mrs. William Rusen of nearby Blakely when he died. He maintained residence at Christ the Saviours Cathedral in Johnstown, Pa. Bishop Peter was born Vladimir T. Shymansky and when he was elevated to bishop last Nov. 21 he took the name Peter from his father. He received his religious training at ,the 'Russian Orthodox religious seminary at Tenafly, N.J., and had served parishes in New York, New Jersey and Pennsylvania. Survivors include two daughters, three sons, a brother and a sister and seven grandchildren. His wife died in 1930. The body will be transferred Tuesday to Johnstown where it will lie in state in the Christ the Saviours Cathedral until the pontifical divine liturgy Thursday morning. The body will then be taken to St. Nicholas Orthodox Greek Catholic Church in Scranton. On Friday morning it will be taken to St. Tikhon's Monastery in South Canaan. A requiem service will be held in the Monastery church and interment will take place in the cemetery there. Utah Teachers Begin Walkout For More Funds SALT LAKE CITY (AP) -Utah teachers begin a two-day walkout today to press their demands for more money for education of the state's 270,000 pupils . Gov. George D. Clyde's refusal last week to call a special legislative session to consider more school money triggered the Utah Education Association's call Saturday for a walkout today and Tuesday of its 10,000 members. Most school boards ordered schools open in the face of the threatened action. But the openings were considered only a formality. Two boards obtained court orders forbidding the walkouts in their areas. The state attorney general's office has ruled that schools may, after a token opening, close their doors if children show up and teachers remain at home. UMiHiiiiiiiimiimiiimimiiiiiMiiiiiimiiimiimiimiiiiiiiiiiHimiiiiiiii! | News From Around The World... f 1 Argentina May I 1 Gef U. S. Aid \ E By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS E S BUENOS AIRES, Argentina -- Reports circulated S E today that the United tales will pump $15 million in = E military aid into Argentina against the prospect that S =· neighboring Chile will elect a Communist-backed gov- S S ernment in September. An informed U. S. source said S = the United States is making Argentina the chief bene- E S ficiary of military aid in Latin America as the "best 1 E bet for strengthening the hemispheric defense system S E against the threat of communism." E | Connelly Returns to Witness Stand | E CHICAGO -- A Florida businessman who has testi- E S fied he paid a kickback to two defendants for a $3.3 S E million loan from the Teamsters union Pension Fund S S returns to the stand today m the James R. Hoffa 5 S fraud trial. Vaughn B. Connelly testified he paid $300,- E E 000 of the $3.3 million loan from the pension fund to i E Oal Kovens, 40, a Miami builder, and Benjamin Dranow, E | 56, former Minneapolis businessman. 5 | Tribute Offered to Late President | | CHAPEL HILL, N. C. -- John F. Kennedy "taught | E us the need for racial understanding," says evangelist 1 = Billy Graham. "More than any man in this generation I 5 he spoke courageously to this point." Graham and Sec- E E retary of Commerce Luther H. Hodges, both native s E North Carolinians, offered the main tribute at a mem- E S onal service Sunday for Kennedy at the University of jjj E North Carolina. E E Khrushchev Takes Breather i E CAIRO -- Premier Khrushchev took an unscheduled E E breather from his gruelling official program today but S = continued political talks with his host, President Gamal E E Abdel Nasser of the United Arab Republic. The Soviet E S premier returned to Cairo on Sunday looking fatigued I E from his visit to the Aswan High Dam 'site and other S E attractions in upper Egypt. E I Baptist Merger Said Not in Sight = E ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. -- Two top Baptist lead- E S ers have agreed that the Northern and Southern Bap- E E tist Conventions might be moving toward closer co- E E operation but not merger. The two groups meet here S S separately this week before joining with five other E E Baptist denominations Friday to celebrate the 150th S | anniversary of Baptist work in America. | E U. S., Romania Open Talks E E WASHINGTON -- The United States and Romania S E open important economic and political talks today. The E S conferences are expected to last 10 to 14 days and * S could mark the start of a new phase in this country's S E relations with the Communist nation. E E Lodge Group Schedules Statement E E LOS ANGELES -- Leaders of the Draft Lodge = E Committee scheduled a news conference today amid = = speculation that they will support Gov. Nelson A. Rocke- = E feller in the California primary. Paul Grindle, national 1 E campaign chairman for the committee to draft Henry S S Cabot Lodge for the Republican presidential nomina- = E tion, was to make "an important statement" at the E E news conference. E E Fire Hoses Quell Brawl · E E MICHIGAN CITY, Ind. - Fire hoses were used E E to quell a brawl in a crowd of about 200 Negro youths E S in an informal party Sunday at a lakeside beach. "The S E firemen kinda wetted them down," reported Detective E E Capt. Ralph E. Stormer. "It took only a couple of = S squirts. We got it stopped very, very quickly." | E Shriver Says Poverty Can Be Ended in Decade E E WASHINGTON -- Peace Corps Director Sargent = E Shriver contends the United States can end poverty in = S 10 years if Congress passes the administration's anti- S = poverty program. The program can reach and aid 7 mil- E S lion American families in its first year alone, said S E Shriver, named by President Johnson to head the war E E on poverty program. S Tabor Points (From Page 1) Pennsylvania. Mr. Tabor spoke of advertising programs ot the stale and mentioned what the state government has done and is doing to help establish industries and to attract new ones. He said that whereas business and industry were paying 46 per cent of the state tax load 11 years ago, this tax level has now been decreased to 24 per cent. He reviewed state legislation and programs aimed at encouraging industry and providing jobs for Pennsylvanians. He mentioned the passage of the unemployment compensation bill and told of the industrial loans provided through the state which totaled $16.5 million last year and $12.5 million this year. He mentioned that local companies -- the General Cigar Co., Shain Industries, Inc., and McGregor Sportswear are among those that have benefited from this program. The speaker stated that the Keystone Shortway \vill be completed by 1969 and should have a tremendous economic impact upon the local area. He spoke of the record highway programs, $230 million in 1963 and $166 million in 1964. He also reviewed Governor Scranton's 14-point educational program and other programs designed to push the keystone state ahead. The speaker was introduced by State Senator Daniel A. Bailey of Philipsburg, who reported briefly on his work serving on eight committees, two task forces, and the Higher Education Assistance Agency at Harrisburg. He stated he had been given assurance that the skt slope at Black Moshannon State Park wili be completed this summer and in use next winter. State representative Eugene M. Fulmer of State College also spoke briefly during the meet- ing concerning various state projects for this area. President Ronald R. Corio conducted the meeting during which three directors were elected. Gordon T. Gibson was reelected. John Whitman and John Springer were elected to succeed Frank Eyerly and David Pritchard. Other members of the board introduced were Vice President William G. Emert, Secretary Wesley G. Woodring, Treasurer Frank Eyerly, and Charles J. Hartle, Harry Parsky, Charles B. Jones, Ronald H. Stoltz, R. B. Rickard and Karl Link. President Corio gave a resume of the activities and accomplishments of the chamber during the past year. He also introduced President C. Edward Hayes and the directors of the Association of Commerce, whom he and Secretary Tabor praised for doing an outstanding job for the community in industrial development. At the close of the dinner meeting, President Corio presented Secretary Woodring with a gift of appreciation, a piece of luggage. Stock Market NEW YORK (AP)-The stock market developed a slightly higher trend in moderately active trading early today. Fractional gainers predominated throughout the list. A l-point gain by Du Pont helped the average. Many stacks were unchanged or showed frac tional losses. Quotations on stocks of area industries and business concerns at noon today were: AT T, 140; Curtiss - Wright, 17'/«; General Public Utilities, 34V4; Gen eral Refractories, 14v»; Harbison - Walker, (inactive up to noon); GC Murphy, (inactive up to noon); New York Central, 34V .1C Pennev, 51 Vi: Penna. RR, 30%; and Sears, Roebuck, 114V4. Freed Airmen Tell ot Stay In Red Korea SEOUL, South Korea (AP)-Two Army helicopter pilots disclosed today their Communist captors withheld word of President John F. Kennedy's assassination from them for days. The two U.S. officers also said they were kept apart during most of their year of imprisonment in North Korea. Capts. Ben W. Stutts, 31, of Florence, Ala., and Charleton Voltz, 26, of Frankfort, Mich., revealed some aspects of their captivity in a brief meeting with Lt. Gen. Thomas W. Dunn, U.S. commander in Korea. The conversation was tape- recorded at the military hospital and the Army released a transcript to newsmen. The Army has refused to allow a news conference. Stutts and Voltz, who were freed Saturday, remain under medical observation. Hospital officials described their condition as good. Dunn raised the question of Kennedy's assassination. Voltz said he heard about it on Thanksgiving Day -- six days later. His guards were "very proud of the fact," Voltz said. "They had a big smile and said he had been shot by some loyal Communist party member in the United States." Stutts said: "I was told on Dec. 7 that he was assassinated. But that's the only thing they old me about it." The two pilots were captured May 17, 1963, when their helicopter was forced down by Communist gunfire while they were inspecting border markers. Stutts said North Korean army officers turned them over 'to civilian guards 13 days later. Station Will Be Meeting Topic LECONTES MILLS - Clearfield County residents will have the opportunity tomorrow night to become better informed on the educational television station that will serve Central Pennsylvania. Two faculty members from the Pennsylvania State University who will be in charge of the station will speak at the meeting of the Girard Grange at I p. m. The meeting is planned as an open session to which the public is invited. Taking part in the program will be Marlowe Froke, associate professor of journalism and director of broadcasting at Penn State, and Dennis Sherk, associate professor of education. In addition to a talk on "The Roie of Educational Television in the Schools," Mr. Sherk will show a film on the subject. Group Named For Development Of Susqvehanna Area COOPERSTOWN, N.Y. (AP) --A special six-man task force was created today to begin work on a proposed interstate- federal compact for development of the Susquehzinna River basin. The appointments were made by Dr. Maurice K. Goddard, Pennsylvania's secretary of forests and waters, and chairman of the interstate advisory committee on the huge river basin. The committee is composed of conservation experts from Pennsylvania, New York and Maryland. The task force members are: New York--F. W. Montanari, director of the state water resources commission, Albany; and Frederick L. Zimmerman, research director of the joint legsla'tive commission on inter state cooperation, and professor of political science at Hunter College. Pennsylvania -- Alan J. Som merville, chief engineer, water resources development, Department of Forests and Waters; and Robert J. Trace, assistant attorney general for Pennsylvania. Maryland - Paul W. McKee, director of water resources, Annapolis; and Dr. Carl N. Ever stine, director of the depart ment of legislative reference, Baltimore. William Voigt Jr. of Harris burg, executive director of the interstate advisory committee, was named non-voting secre tary of the task force. Goddard expressed the hope that the group could complete its assignment in time for a compact proposal to be laid before Congress and the general assemblies of the three states as early as next year. "We've dropped a big job into their hands," Goddard said. "It isn't easy to produce a compact on whkh all of us can agree without reservations." Cleartielder (From Page 1) ceived a trophy and a $25 Sav ings Bond. Finishing in the first five were: Clifford Cole, 72, of Phil adelphia, who was third; Bryan Wade, Philadelphia, fourth; and Mrs. Norman Reber, Pottsville, fifth. Other spellers were from Williamsport, Carlisle, Ephrata and Roxborough. The Bee was sponsored by the Lancaster Recreation Associa tion, which entertained the entries at a luncheon at the Brunswick Hotel. Mrs. Cole and Mrs. Owens were accompanied to Lancaster by their husbands and both couples stayed at Lancaster overnight. Yesterday, Dr. and Mrs. Owens attended services at the First Baptist Church where Dr. Owens had served as pastor from 1925 to 1940. Dr. Owens participated in the service yesterday and he and Mrs. Owens met many of their old friends. Clergymen (From Page 1) ---Steve Horn, legislative assistant to Kuchel, said he felt "a formula for an acceptable bill is at hand." Next, the group began its march on the Capitol. En route to the Capitol, the churchmen pause to pray for justice at the Supreme Court building, marking the 10th anniversary of the 1954 Supreme Court school desegregation decision. They planned to pray on the Senate steps and then seek out every senator to appeal for enactment of the civil rights bill. Within the Capitol, meanwhile, there is almost continual jockeying for debate-limiting cloture. Much of what happens depends on the outcome of Democratic and · Republican party huddles Tuesday, Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield said. That's when both groups get look at 70 amendments worked out by the Senate leadership and Atty. .Gen. Robert F. Kennedy. The package, aimed at making the bill more acceptable to undecided senators, is being offered by Republican Leader Everett M. Dirksen. As debate by Southerners opposing the bill dragged on last week, there was more talk of trying for cloture -- getting two. thirds of the senators present and voting to approve a curb on further speeches. U.S. Warm (From rage 1) n which neutralized Laos and stopped the use of Laotian territory for supplying Red guerrillas in South Viet Nam. Some officials say privately that if the efforts to preserve the neutrality of Laos are unsuc- cesful then the conflict in that country will almost inevitably become a part of the antiguer- rilla war which the United States is supporting in South Viet Nam. Rusk met with Soviet Ambassador Anatoly F. Dobrynin Sunday night. He also conferred with the British Embassy minister, Denis A. Greenhill, and later talked with British Ambassador Lord Harlech in a meeting of ambassadors from countries from the Southeast Asia Treaty Organization, including Pakistan, France, Australia, New Zealand, Thailand and the Philippines. In still another conference Rusk met with representatives of India, Poland and Canada. The three countries make up an international control commission which is supposed to super vise Laos' neutrality under an East-West agreement worked out at Geneva in 1962. CdHornii's June 2 Vote Seen Decisive SAN FRANCISCO (AP) -- A* sessing Go?. Nelson A. Rockefeller's Oregon victory, Kooueli. can governors agreed generally today that the coataat lor ta* GOP presidential n%p»i«attoo i»- mains wide open. Some of the teveo state chief executives who responded to in. vitaUoos to comment on their party's political situation indi. cated they think the June 2 Cat ifornia primary may be a decisive factor m determining the nominee. Rockefeller, who won Oregon's IB convention votes in that state's balloting Friday, fans Sen. Barry Gold water of Arizona in the last significant primary before the party convention opens here July 13. Gov. John Anderson of Kansas, chairman of the National Governors* Conference, said the Oregon primary in which Rockefeller topped U.S. Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge, "shows the Republican nominee La San Francisco is not settled yet." "Goldwater certainly is lead* ing in delegates but I don't think it's in the bag," Anderson said. Goldwater placed third in Ore. gon with Richard M. Nixon fourth. Gov. Robert E. Smylie of Ida* ho said the Oregon results will increase the importance of the California primary outcome. "If Goldwater wins in Call- fornia," Smylie said, "it is likely that he will be nominated on the first ballot. If it looks like that is what is going to happen, it would be smart for the Idaho delegation to go along with him." Gov. John H. Read of Maine said Rockefeller's Oregon victory was "a tribute to his determination and his genuine appeal to the rank and fils voters." "It is also a demonstration," Reed said, "that Republicans want a moderate presidential candidate and one with proven ability as a vote-getter. The re- sutls certainly have boosted Gov. Rockefeller's stock and will make him a top contender at San Francisco." Gov. John H. Chaff* 4f Rhode Island said Rockefeller's Oregon victory had saved me New Yorker's candidacy. Gov. William W. Scranton of Pennsylvania, who has said he would accept a genuine draft for the presidential nomination hut doesn't expect that to happen, said Rockefeller deserved to win in Oregon. Scranton, whose name was on the ballot, finished last behind Sen. Margaret Chase Smith of Maine, among six contenders in the balloting. "My hat is off to Gov. Rockefeller," Scranton said. "He campaigned long and worked very hard." Gov. Archie Gubbrud of South Dakota, who has said he leans toward Goldwater but heads an uncommitted delegate slate in his state's June 2 primary, said he didn't think the Oregon re- suits changed the standing of the candidates. "I don't see any more significance in the Oregon primary that in any of the others," Cub- brud said. "It just happens to be the most recent and that's the one we talk about." Gov. Mark O. Hatfield of Oregon, scheduled to become temporary chairman of the July convention, said tb* result* of his state's primary enhance Rockefeller's chances for the nomination. He said that, among other things, they proved the New York governor could win by bard campaigning. Blatt Aides (From Page 1) ---- delphia said it was possible on some machines for voters, thinking they wen voting for Musmanno or Miss Blatt, to ac tually record their vote on a blank line. Observers said that if such votes could be credited to the candidates, both should gain some votes. However Musman- no had more than a 60,000-vptc edge in Philadelphia and stood to gain the most by such a count if party leaders could ar range' it. Philadelphia Democratic lead ers reportedly were undecided on what course to take to try to have the blank space votes counted. The Pbiladelphi Elections Board had been halted last week by the State Supreme Court and therefore could not go ahead with consideration of 544 challenged absentee ballots. All but 125 had been opened, but not counted, when the board re ceived the court's order. Decisions on challenged absentee ballots were still awaited in Washington, Lucerne and Lackawanna Counties. Pope Creates (Fnm Page 1) and members of other faiths outsidV Christianity. Palo Cardinal Manila, *, wiO head the new congregation. He is archpriest of St. Peter's and a former apostolic delegate to Australia and Japan. Roman Catholic churchmen in different parts of the world have numerous contacts with clergymen from other reUgkHK. Representatives of non-Christian faitai are received at the Vatican during visits. But this will be the first concerted official Vatican effort to promote closer ties with such religions. The Vatican already bas · secretariat to promote unity with non-Catholic Christians. Pope Paul did not specify bow the secretariat would work or what problems it would take up with non-Christian religions. But it was believed that regular vis. its. and perhaps even assignments, of non-ChristiaB spokesmen to the headquarters of ts» Catholic Church wen a strong possibility. Vatican sources stressed that the secretariat, like the seer*. tariat for Christias nadty, waild not strive for coemntoBS. "It Is a question of trying t» achieve better uaderttaniltg all around," said a ·pokesmaa.

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