The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on March 17, 1977 · Page 1
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The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 1

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Atchison, Kansas
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Thursday, March 17, 1977
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flews Want Ads Bring Quick Results "A Progressive Newspaper For A Progressive Community" * THE WEATHER All New England—Fair and ?fttlo change in temperature and low humidity continuing tonight and Snf.- urdny. Kaslport to Block Island— Gentle variable winds tonight becoming southwest. Saturday. Vol. LXX, No. 156 ESTABLISHED 1885 FRIDAY, JULY 5, 1946 Leased Wire Service of the United Press Price Four Cents Very Quiet July Fourth Noted Here No Accidents Or Activity Many Desert Borough For Shore And Country ,on:i I from th" arrest. c,f two pm 1 - ( - ••vonliiK "n chiirgo.M of llfTi. Pnll<:<! Chlnf John Gwrnli-y ro[ir>r'.<id today Illtlo or nr , nrtlvltv ovfr thn Independents ;>„>• holl'iny. No ficcldont.'i woro rrporlftd. In tnr.l. iSniijffttiiKk fifmoi'vocl om: nf ihr f|iilr'ln«t I'Vuirths r>f July in th" hlMlfpry of thn borough, In -tho /mil pcuecllmn fndrpondoneo Day cnli-briUlr.n In four ynnrn. With the «(tl« and cilMChiu-Ro 'it flrewdrkii hnlnK prohlhltdd, thm-n WUH Ulll'i nnl«c n-liUfd to nxploHlvoii. Ttin unusual Hllcnco locally WfUl ntn-lhutdd to thn fuct that norm; loritl fnolr.rI«H aro In thn rnldHl of their iinnvinl vanutlons. All local fnctfirliui. imfl riitixl Individual bunt- ncdii i-.'itiLhllMhmcntM, cloitod ycHtnr- (Iny. Mnny rufild'-ntM tuldng udvanUi>:n tit th<> hrliif ri'iipl-to fl'drn thdr jdhH, Inft the (.•(/inidiinlty Wndnr.stluy (ivu- nlnn. IT iinrly ycwtcrduy iiiornlnt:. nnd tnadii i.i dny'« outing of thr holliluy. InnviriK tho tov/n fiultu dc- Hdi-tiHl (ivrr thn Koui'th. Fire Department Has One Alarm On Holiday Thn IOCM! flrn dnpHrtnrtnnt w>i» ritilnfl out, ln«t ovnnlng, nt dilf) thn Mlfttn hlgh'viy, nn'ir Doiulniufi'.' o'clock to put (jut n hi'tixh .'Iro, on Clil'vr. Thn Tlrn wim r>Ut out Odfilly. Pirn Chlnf John Sherlclun Btfttnd Ititlny thut thn flro was In all proh- uhlllty Htiii'tiul hy n clgurottn or fir"- cmek'ir to»«iid out tit u pan.ilhg /uitomobllo. ThlH wim tho iinlv flro ovoc fhc Fourth of July hol'Mny, tho chief miUl. ' Rent Raised From $25 To $1,000 Fourth Of July Fatalities Smaller Than Was Expected (Hy (lulled rm-m) Th" niilldM'.H 1711th blrthd-'iy yr«- tm'dlt.V hii.M fci.'il It. nniirly lf>f» llvnn. I,Htr> l.«liiil»itlnn.i shnw f)l dnutliH at- n-lhllt.xl (llfccMy to tho fourth of July hollduy, FUlt. on thn whole, thn trill Is .-mm 11 eomriarrd with thn l.i'c- mrndoiiM crowds utiil thn lulvunco pxpnotiitlomi. Many iiiilhnrltlnH m'n culling It tho imiMl naff nnd .'Kinn Fourth In ItlHloi-y. Mn.-it. of thn diinthH luivi- lifiMi rjuwd by truffle ncrklnntH ntul flniwnln/r.i. Tin- National Safety Cnimcll |i|-i'(llctn t.hut 1,300 jmi'itotiii will nu'i-t vloti-nt dt'/tthn hoforo Ihn l»nn hnllilny wrclcpntl IN ovnf. Four Borough Boys Join Navy Knur Nnilgntuc-k ho.VH hiivn on llMli-d In the Unlti'd Stntn.i Navy, (it tfic Wiilr-rhuty Nnvnl rocfitltlng nffli'c. It WIIN niinnunudd lodny. Tlir fniir hoy.M lire: M/'lln IX. rj'i- hnnl, anil Smith M»ln Htroot; Wnl- ti-r M. Wotjiik, 11 niiimoncl Htrnut; ,/™»i'|ili A. Sjintoro, f>3 Scott Hti'dPt: nnil KlnuM' S. Wood, Now Ilavon rond. Molln f'.iihnnl and ,Io»flph SanUirr, lintl\ \vr-|-(. oxtrrtucly nc.tlvp rn'iin- of Hiln yivu-'ti in-Ill BrntliuitliiK following the duniisr of thn OPA, Mrs. Winnie Willis received notice from her landlord that the rent of hor upiirtmi'iit In! Mliunl, Flu., hud heen raised from $25 to SI, 000 n month. Shown reading the note— which, I.H enlarged at lioltom — Mrs. Willis explained tho meteoric rise tn the fact tlmt Nho hud repeatedly nought aid froml the OVA, citing tin' huullnrd for rentii! code violations. (International Soundphoto) - Last-Minute News- SAMMY SNEAD WINS St. Andrews, Scotland, July ;; — (UP) — Slamming Sammy Siientl of Hot Springs, Virginia, lias won the Brit- »h Upon (loif tourmumuit. tSnoad is the first American to turn the. 1 trick since Dcnnv Shuto won in 1933. RIOTING IN BARRACKS Missoiila, Mont., July 5—(IIP)—Unofficial report! lYonr'Foi't Missonla disTiplimrry barradcs 'saythut several hiinclrt'cl tinny prisoners have boon subdued ui'tcr a full day oi! riolini;-. Thu rioU-rs, all of them soldiers scrvim disiMplimiry terms, are said, to have set fire to five barracks IK; Tore Iliu outbreak WHS quelled. NAMED SECRETARY Manila, July 5— (UP)— Tho vice-president or' t.bc IMiili|>pim>s republic has been named secretary of H'li al'l'airs by President Boxas. The nomination of Quit-inn conies as day-old republic carries out iiiicalit.ii's accompanying the formal severing of tics i tin; Cnil.cd Slates, TRYING TO SETTLE IT • Jerusalem, .Inly ")—-(UP)—Reports are circnUitins; in the I Inly I,and dial. iK'^'otiations are ji'oin.u 1 on with a view lo a syii-'ihlc set llomeut. ol 1 Hie warlike state between the Brilisli and Jews. Tension )i;i s been hii," 1 )) since last Saturday when I he Hrilish aimnimced a campaign to root out u'lial uvis called "lerrnrism and anarchv." Bible Class To Conduct Final Session Rev. Paul W. Peterson To Conduct Program At Hillside Church Thee losing exercises of the dally vacation Bible School will be held tonight at the Hillside Congregational church at 7:30 'clock. These exorcises will conclude the two week Bible School held for boys and girls from the ages of five to fourteen, There has been a total enrollment of OG with a staff of eight members. The program this evening will begin with the worship service used at the daily worship period in the school. Members of the intermediate class, taught by Miss Verna Anderson, will give introductions- in poetic form to the various classes as they appear on the program. The junior classes have been taught by Mrs. Yngve Dahlin, and Mrs. Malcolm Wilson, Each member of these classes will give a short synopsis of the Bible Story studied each day. These people arc the following: Frederick Peterson, Lois Anderson, Anne Hetlemann; Bruce Erickson, Lois Fox, Carol Pray, and Braxton Nelson, They will give in addition the names of the Books of the Bible. They will be introduced by Joyce Nicely, The beginners class has been under the direction of Mrs. S. W. Anderson and Mrs. Carl Erickson, tak- !n gthe flrat and second weeks respectively. Members of this class will give short Bible quotations. ,Th.e members participating are: Robert Dahlin, Mog;;y Fulton, Kristen Backman, Joyce Benson, Parmalce Taft, Virginia .Stevenson, G-rover Fox, and Christie Helle- Lively Battle On New OPA Bill Famed Nisei Regiment Given A Royal Welcome mann, This class will be introduced by Mildred Taylor. The primary department has been divided into two sections, the first class having been taught by Miss Dorothy Ford, Mrs, P. W. Peterson and Mrs, Paul V. Johnson- Members of this class participating in the program arc: Poter Backman, _Br.uce .Johnson, : Joel. Nelson, Jo'n Nelson,' Dicky Curtis and Dianne Dahlin, They will be introduced by Gail Noble. The second class of the primary division has had as its teacher Miss Phyllis Goranson of Forestville. Members of this class participating in the program arc. Geoffrey Wilson, Ruth Abramson, Steven Haas, Phyllis Granger and Penelope Benson. This class will be introduced Her rails crowded with members of the famed 442iid Regimental Combat Team, the first Jupanese- Amcrfciin unit in the U. S., the troopship Wilson Victory Is greeted in Now York by a group of native Hawaiian daucors who are pictured tossing lels at the men aboard. The regiment saw nction from the start of the North African invsaion to the battles for France and Italy. They are en rout« to .Hawaii. (International) Author H. G. Wells Calls For Probe Of Royal Family BULLETIN A hcavv truck went out of . , Control 011 ly after '2 , , Street New Measure Would Roll Back Prices It Would Kill Taft And Wherry Pricing- Formulas In Vetoed Bill (By United Press) The Senate is scheduled to convene today after ius one d.-iy recess for the Fourth of July. If enough senators nrc present lo make up n. quorum. Majority Leader Barklcy will fry to bring: up for dcba-tc the revised OPA bill which was approved by the Senate banking com- mitte last night. v However, .should any legislative hitch arise, such as the absence of a quorum. Barkloy will not introduce the OPA bill until Monday. Once the bill is on tho floor of the Senate, a lively battle is expected. A strong group of Republicans, led by Senator Taft of Ohio, is pledged to fight it. Democrutlo »_cador Barklcy Uiinks the measure eventually will be ptissod in it* present form, which is undoubtedly a lot more acceptable to the administration than thn vetoed bill. The New Bill In brief, the bill ns it now stands n-ould roll back rents and prices to the levels of last Sunday midnight, ,vhen the OPA expired. However, landlords would not lmvc to ,. c bate any higher rents 'clock ill is after- collected in the meantime, and no by Gi'ota Bachman. Awards will be given those rank- i ing highest in the membership con- i test, A display table, showing- the Suggests .British. Royalty; Linked With British Fascist Party (By United Press) British Author H. G. Wells has tuj'ncd. out some startling stories and articles in his time—but they are mild compared to the words he published today. • He has launched a stinging attack on the British royal family— handwork of the various depart- ; -f« ^w,. £™ ^ if this is true, the f:.imily should bo oxilcd. merits, will be placed in the lower; auditorium. Light refreshments will ! served to all following the program. The program will bo conducted hy Rev. Paul W. Peterson," the minister of the church, Frederick Mocckcl has been the secretary of ,hc HUM; Mi-lln bolrig n mnmnm 1 o( this yeiic'n cliiiiiifilod.ihlp bnxnbnlt loivni. Charles 0. Nelson, 74, Dies At Home ClmrliiH O. NM.ion, "•!. or 10.1 fJrovr dtroot, dlnd yesterday morning nt hln homo, Mr. Nelson WHS horn March^ 1, 1X72. Mo on mi' to the United Stutos "i!V ycai-w ago iincl has lived In Nau- •fiiturk over since. Until his retire- Punctional Or Organic u.v nu. j. n. W/VIUVEV Whon thorp Is functional dlsturb- ftncc of stomach, heart, or othor °rK«n It menus that tho di»tiirb- j>nco Is not cnusocl by any change the Htructiirp of tho Mtomach or but to norvousnloss or bo- Homo other orgnn Is disturb- 'np It, w hon un organic ailment Ifi prcn- j">t. It monnst that thoro Is n change In- or Bomo-thlng wrong with, the 'Issues of tho organ which ciuuiow symptoms. Ono visit to your . 'Iclun will nhow whether <ll«- ^•bnnco In functional or organic, Unit* 1* nliop tlinr. At "hi* Mturp, Ms n»nk (ilrci-i. for "" llr ' Vt tliiTt* urc limiilriMlN of Htylf** "ntr In dm Hummer umiioii,— Adv. merit In Augustf. 1fM-l, Mr. Nelson was an employe of -the United States Rubber company. He. wn.s i member of tho Ntuigatuck Valley Vulgi- of the Scandinavian Fi'a- •oVnlty (if Ainei-lcn, and Svcii lodge, Order of Vn.su. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Anna M. (Bnhlln) Nelson; a son, Arvid N'olson, College Point. N". Y.: three rhutghtci'M. Mrs. Yngvo Dahlin and MI-H, Albert Curtiss, both of Nau- K'ti-luck. and Miss Gertrude Nelson, ! HurtCord: a brother In Sweden, •inrl t'lvn grandchildren. FuuPl'iil services will be held tomorrow ill 2 p. m. In the Alder- Hon Funeral Home, 201 Meadow Direct. Rev. Paul Peterson, pastor of Hillside Congcgational church, olllclatlng. Burial svill be in Grove cemetery. Frloncls may cnll n-t the funeral home today from 3 to 15 and 7 to 9 p. m. Motor Corporation Files Certificate A certificate of Incorporation hns boon filed with tho Secretary of tho State by -the Thompson Motor Corp., Inc.. Naugatuck. The certificate shows authorized capital of $50,000, consisting of DOO .shares nt $100 par value. Amount commencing business, $-10,000. In- corpomtors arc Kenneth w. Thompson und Joseph C. Stane- vtch, Nnugatuck, and Carmine G. Clprln.no, Waterbury. Mrs. Mary O'Keefe, 33, Dies In Hospital Mrs. Mary fMcDonald) O'Kocfe, 33, of 20G Scott street, died late this morning, at St. Mary'a hospital, Wntcrbury. Born In Ireland, she came to this country four years c.go, taking up residence In Nau- g/ttucl(. Surviving ni-e her husband Hugh O'Keofe, and four daughters, Mary, Catherine, Julia and Margaret, all of Nfuigatuck. Also, her parents, Mr. and Mrs, John McDonald, and one sister and three brothers, all of Ireland. Funeral services will be held Monday morning, from the Btick- miller Funeral Home, 22 Park place, at 8:30 o'clock, to tho St. Francis church at 9 o'clock, where a requiem high Mass will bo celebrated. Burial will be in St. James' cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral homo SaUirdny evening from 7 to 10 p. m. and on Sunday, from 2 to 10 p. m. Officials To See New Fire Truck Officials Of Industry Meet With Baldwin Hartford, July 5—fU P)—The state will endeavor this afternoon to encourage private industry to adopt self-regulatory measures to maintain prices at a reasonable level. About 100 officials of State and local chambers of commerce and representatives of various concerns will hold a panel discussion with Governor Baldwin to wrestle with problems raised by the p.-issing of OPA. Chief-topic is to be possible programs to keep food prices from soaring. The governor has stated that not much can be done by state regulations. But ho has expressed belief that dealc r s themselves should establish their own line— »nd then hold it. PeaceTonference Will Be Held July 29th In Paris (By. Unite:! Tress) The Eip: Pour forcifrn ministers sire over tho hump. The hardest part of their work at the Paris conference is done, and from now on, tho road loads, downhill. It wns shortly after midnight last nifiht whor. thehrcak In thcirdoad- lock c.-imc. They resolved the last of tholr disputes — thnt of rcpnrn- tions Italy will ho required to pay. An<l once this W3.s settled, tho ministers quickly agreed to cnll the Cull-scale European peace conference of -the 2] Allied nations. The invitations will co out today askinc representatives of all coiinlrinK which helped defeat Germany ;*.nd her satellites to meet, in P;u-is on Monday. July 29th. They will do t.hc actual writing of the poaco treaties for the Axis small- fry—Italy, Hungary, Romania, Bul- ari.'i, nnd Finland. The last hone of contention was U-o'LoiTof KinVchaTlcs'the'First." ] *w»'™ reparations - nnd a*_ usual Although neiu-ing his BOth birthday, he still wa,s itch :n^ for .a fight when he c;>lled fo:- Invc.stipration of the royal house. He says there ai-o rumors afoot that it had ties with the British Blackshirt movement of Sir Oswald Moslcy. And he adds: "If It L-i involved, then there is every reason why the House of Hanover should follow the House of Savoy into -the shadows >.if exile and leave England free lo return tn her old persistent republican tradition--the tradition ol Oliver Cromwell, Milton, Shelley. und others \vlio dealt wij.h tho treacheries a.nd noon, crashed into a barn owned by Charles Curtiss. and capsizcu. Police •'"'"Chiof John J. Gormley said that: the first call for the ambulance IKK boon rescinded, indicating that the driver vas uninjured. The accident which took place on May Hill sired, was tigated at press Patrolman Walter \vicz. near invos- time by Lvskio- Warden Leo J. Brophy, Fire Chief John J. Sheridan, members of the board of warden and bur- ffesses and other borough officials today planned to inspect a 65-foot aerial Tadfler manufactured by the American LaFrance Co. and making a display tour through Now England. crop is expected to be light. The apparatus, costing about | Ro ii in s said the advent of an $25.000, ir, not for sale. Orders- cn ,. Iy spr i n g followed by cold wsath- placed now would require 365 work-1 er dld ^-yt do the widespread dam Apple Crop Of Million Bushels Is Expected Storrs, Conn., July r>—(UP)— A million bushels of apples will comprise Connecticut's crop this year— according to Professor Howard A, Rollins. This is 65 per cent more than the light crop of 1945, but is stil! only slightly more than one- half of a normal crop. The University of Connecticut professor estimates that the peach crop will be equal to or better than last year's good harvest. The pear Paintirtg, Missing For Six Years, Has Been Returned Cambridge, Mass., July 5—(UD —A painting of tho "Descent. From the Cross" which has beer, missing for six years has been returned to Harvard. The disappearance of the painting was made known recently when Mrs. Jean Eullitt Darlington of Westcheste:', Pcnn., sued Harvard for .?100,00n. She charged that she ; sent the picture to the university's | Fogg Museum to determine its | authenticity and it never was returned. Tho museum turned the painting over fo a man representing himself as the woman's agent: He placed l-t in a gallery which went out of business and the picture hadn't been seen since. But now a man who purchased the painting for S-fO called the university's lawyers after reading the story of the missing picture. He returned it to the Fogg Museum for safe-keeping until it could be identified hy Mrs, Darlington. it was Molotov versus Byrnes, with BrRnin'.s Foreign Secretary Bevin anil France's President Bidault backing the American position. Molotov wanted Italy to pay part of her $100,000,000 reparations to Russia out oC current production. Byrnes couldn'-t see this — he said It would just bo handing American aid to Italy over to the Soviet Union, , The compromise on Italian rep- artitions gives Russia the S100,- 000,000. But only after two years will any of that money come from Italian production. Until then Italian assets in Russia and property rights elsewhere will be used in payment. ing days to complete, a representative Informed Mr. Srophy. The freemen appropriated $17,500 for purchase of a now tire engine for local use, at their last meeting. age that similar weather did last year. — -\ full liquor HcrnHC nt tTpff'H Ktntaur- unt. Church Htrrtt, [ntmiTM n full choice nf nooUnir ilrlnkn, NO MiJoyiihlc , in iht hot ivratlicr "nison,—Adr. Kezels Buy New Haven Road Lot A lot on New Haven road has been sold by Mrs. N"ellie Moeckel, of New Haven road, to Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Kezel, 46 Riverside drive. —I.cl Chuck'* Frjcnilly Srrvlcc Sui- tlon, Xrtrth MiiJn Htrrct, injip out .vour entire viication trip, HClertlnc; llu< l><>Mt rondN* (or innxiiiium enjoyment.—Atlv, Bristol Man Injured In Auto Crash Wolcott, Conn.' July .7—CUP)—A three-car collision hn.s put Patrick Flynn of Bristol on the danger list af. Bristol hospital. The 48-year-old man was driv. j lonotcd BO far. Only the Nagasaki Second Atomic Bomb Test Is Set For July 25 (Ry tlnltfil Press) The next, three weeks .ire RoinR j to he hectic otiCK for -the mon of ho nlom liomb task force in the ^acific. Vice Admiral \V-H-P Pllanriy, the carttmnnilcr of the force, has set the date for the second test. On July 2M.li, that'K three weeks from yesterday, 'another atomic bomb will be exploded amidst a fleet of •tai-Rc! ships. This time the explosion will he at t.hc surface just below the water level instead of in the iiir. RoKardinjr that first explosion, Admir.il El.-imly ha« somclhinjr to say. He declares it turned out to he a far greater success in most respects than he expected. He colls the burst of the bomb "very satisfactory" — even Ihouph the bombardier missed the mnrk. Instead of bursting close to the iiim ing point on the battleship Ne- vnda, it was !300 yards astern and to port of the ship, according to observers. Some of the expcri ment's most important instruments were los-t abonj-d one of the transports, because the bomb burst closer to it than had been planned. But Blandy says this was taken into account in the planninR—and duplicate insiruments were on other ships. And Blandy has a final word on the strength of the bomb itself. He says it was the second strongest of the four which have been do- one could be prosecutd for raising prices during the present uncontrolled period. The revised bill knocks out the Taft and Wherry pricing formulas in the vetoed bill to which President Truman objected so strongly. Instead, the new bill permits OPA to fix ceiling prices on -the basis of tho average price for an entire industry existing during tho whole year of J!MO. phis the overage increase in costs since then. Distributors an,-] retailers would get the profit mark-ups they were getting when OPA expired and not those of last, January first, fis in the Wherry amendment. However, s c 1 1 1 c rs would not be required to absorb any further increase in costs after Juno 30th. The OPA would be allowed to take into account any abnormal ,Vohimc nf production !Ji fixing ceiling prices — in other words it could deny price increases to any industry which it believes is deliberately holding down produc- lion in order to hike unit cosf. Furthermore, the OPA could grant price increases to stimulate pro- duc^ion only if it was satisfied. that such Increases would really spur output without biting into tho production of other necessary ing a car which police say was hit by another, operated by 24-year-old Edward Beatty of Waterbury. The fii'st collision was a minor one. • As the two men were standing on the highway, a third vehicle— driven by Morris Murray of Bristol—plowed into them, according to police. The Murray car pushed the other two through a guard rail, and then rolled over, Flynn received possible fractures of skull and spine. Murray was treated for minor injuries and Beatty was not hurt. —l-'oi- viirutlon' rnnlilnnA, nhnp nt. KII- lihtlprN. NlliiKiktllck'H FilNhlnn Ont4*r whirh for mr.ny yrnrn lian Item ou(- fllUnc -NuucotucJi'ti nmnrlcM women. bomb was more powerful. Uecker Returned To N. Y. State Julius Uecker, of Foughkccps/.;, New York, who wns arrester! Wednesday by Chief John Gorm'.cy o-nd 1 .Patrolman John Hanley, ch.irg- edfwithl non support, was taken back to York state, yesterday by i.wo officers of the Duchess county. New York, police. Chief Gormley reported. —-M»n.v hundrcflK • of XiniirnturJt far O\VIHTM Alrrndy hftv<> vlrwcd the new JS147 Sdidchnkrr, on rifNpJn.v nt, thit NIIII- KiiUidi WnHtry K Aulo Swvlro.—Adv. I In ffoncrnl, it cnn be said thnt Uie revised bill Rives OPA a Rood deal more discretion in thn fixing of prior ceiliiiRs than the. more risiri pricing formula of the Taft nmcnument. In fnet. Senator Taft says the bill Riven OPA so much discretion that it won't <lo any Rood at rill toward Ijbera.li7.lnfj pi-ice policy. No Comment OPA officials have 7iot comcntcd oflicia.lly on the bill, but the price administrator, Paul Porter left tho committ.ee room with a broad .smile after silting in for a time on the discussions. And Porter is quoted as t-ayinp this bill "could be administered," and thut he would not favor a presidential veto of it if it is passed One amendment which Taft and other rtepublfcun senators will ley hardeyi. to add to the bill i» a provision for cndinft price controls on meat, dairy products and poultry. If the house di«as:rees with important parts of thu senate bill, it n.£.iin will go lo a. joint conference committee. Niles-Bement- Pond Strike Is In Its 17th Week Hartford, July 5-—(UP) —The Niles-Bement-Pond strike opens its seventeenth week today. Tonight the union will hold tho first of three divisional meetings lo hear reports of the negotiating 1 committee. The small tools work- ors will . gather tonight, and tho gauge and machinery division will meet tomorrow. Leaders indicate that no formal ' vote on the proposed settlement, which was rejected June 5th will be taken. —I'or rnriirnUhlnr your IIQUK^, »nd Ihnl In no time like mention (line. MOD HI KlHlimmi'n, Be Soutli Mnln ntnvt, Wnirrburx,. for home netd*.—Adv. ,

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