The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on March 31, 1977 · Page 1
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The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 1

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Thursday, March 31, 1977
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News Want Ads Bring Quick Results A Progressive Newspaper For A Progressive Communuy £,„ THE WEATHER Massachusetts, Connecticut and Rhode Island—Afternoon and early evening thundcrshowcrs followed by clearing late -tonight. Saturday sunny with comfortable temperatures and low humidity. Eastport to Block Island—Gcn-tlc to moderate southerly winds late tonight. Vol. LXX, No. 163 ESTABLISHED 1885 FRIDAY, JULY 12, 1946 Leased Wire Service of the United Press Price Four Cents School Board Asks Full Report On West Side Bus ] Problem; Action Deferred lSsing Of Groveside, Numerous Transfers Recom- • mended By Supt. | Srhool Hoard Chairman SnmtiP I.VMIH if l'i»f nljfht'.i mretlng, re- f|iii>!ilod the West Side Community Cluh to give the hoard additional llmo In which to consider thn CurnmunUy Club's request that tinn.'portiitlon hemipplled to school chl'drcn In thr West Side a Joseph Ddf^uca, prcnldnnt of thn cluh, hn.-ind hlM request on what hn termed a health hanard, for tho chllrlrpn of the cectlon who had to fn to Hop f-irrmk school, Ho Htatod thnt although thn dl.itnncn from the Olen nidge, area wa.t not HO prriit. thn sharpness of the Incline -I dim tho «r':« to the lower HPC- t Lions "f town, created a health hn'/nrd for the youngsters who wore tnrvtl to Irnvnnin this area to nnd from school dally, Chairman f.vnnn toUl Mr, Div Limn and the gi-nup which nccom- piifiled Mi 1 , nnf.urn to represent thf 1 orK'inl/.atlon, that when the b-.iurd rncelvf'd his original request. September K), IM.'i, they hogan an In- VfiitlKUtlon. At that time, hn polnt- nl nut, the rPf(iii'Ht only mentioned thn iit'nn known a.i thn Olon Klflgc (Invi'lfipmrnt, and all their findings up until In.'ic month worn hawed on tmnMportatlr>n of children fi'om thnt arna. Recently. Mr. Lyons !i«ld. the bnundnrli'.H of the 1 club wore much cxlnndPcl. If they were U> cnnHld- ! m 1 thci tnin.-qiortlng of chlldrer from the extended urou, It would i iwpdrp a lot rnorp study, and curt- MklonUlon. hi: said. Mr. DnlAK-n ,'itutnd that theli prdlilnm wan not sn mueh with older children, but wlfh tho r'hll clnui In till' early gradd.'i, or chll (Iron from approximately flvo tr I'lght ynara nf ago. Mr. r_,yonn then niiKKMtcd thn-t thn Wont Sldn Glut: pn-piin- a report. dnHlgnatlng a n/iri 1 nxufit l>oundar>', %vhlf:h thry wlMh to he roven-d by bus Mot'- vlcp, nnd ill-Mo iisked that they fifl Mr. r>i'fjiif/( sitntfld. offur a HIIK- Ki'.'itlon ns to whiit agcii or school iri-ndeji would he covered hy the hti.v i(nrvlf:e. Thin liisit ;i\igKi--itlon wan accepted hy Mr, DpLuriv and the group iiiirl the requcdt wnn tnhlod fnr fur- th«r rnnnldiiratlnn, pctulhiH the eluli'ii repfirt. (ifovosldM Nrhrx)! Supei-lntendnnl of KchoolH Mm- rild Chltleruln, In h!ti mcjnthli verbal I'i'porl, rnadi) HUKgnHtlont thai due In the 1 small number nl pujulH iittendlng rirovenlde nchcml that thl.'i Nchrxil hn cluscd and tin- chll'lreii atlnndlag that iiehonl be stint to Cen-tral avenue. In turn Cpntnil awirnif piipll.i, who livi close iTimigh lo Onk Street Mcrhntr wriiild he tran.ifrrrpd there, Id nl Ifvlule the iiiK'ccedlng wlrnin on Cunt ral. Mr. f-'hlltende.n also pointed mil that rrn.-:|>crt Strnot school win hfglniilng to hn Piowded in sev Till grade.i, iuid would havo to lie jflvi-n nimnlderiitKin siomo tlnio Ir thi 1 future, Tuttle llnii.Mfi !( n further .siigge.'itcd thai roiiin in the TultlP MOIIHO be ulll l*<vl IIM a ccimhl nation first »nr nnrpnd i;nidn, and to this rorm I" 1 ttiin.MfPri'Pd pupils now attnnc! Ini; Salem and Rubber nvcnli sphnols, ;io us to relieve the crowd f<l eoiullMini.H in those liulldlngM Mr. l.yniiM pointed nut that th TtiUI,. MoiiNii WHH a very nlni "plimil liiilldlni; and poMjtnasnt vory plPii.Mimt MUrroilndlngM, He a.'ikrd 1 that It hi) let known '"lit lhp«i! were merely suigpn.iUrini nn thf part of the Superintendent nnd would lie glvc.n further Invostl K'nllnii Mrul study hy mombont of tlii 1 hoard, riffnrp holng acccpteil Ho nuked that local rnsldnntH wiltf to the jiehool hoard stating what "i*,V think of the nnu 1 wuggn.'illnn.i "ml Mtutetl that hn would wpk-.p.mr Ictlprs Mppclilriilly from thone par- "ntn, whose chlldrnn may bo nf- fi'cip<| hy the change, ' New Demand By Molotov Russian Foreign Minister Wants Pro-Nazis Removed From Western Austria Paris, July 12—Russian Foreign Minister Afolotcv tossed another monkey wrench into the Big Four! foreign ministers conference today when he refused to discuss Austria unless the ministers agree to remove, an alleged -137,000 pro-Nazis from western Austria occupation nones. At Profits Probe Urges Clergy Take Part In Peace Talks Rep. Talbot Introduces Resolution To Set Up Religious Advisers PurlH. July 12—(UP)—The Big Four foreign ministers hfivc concluded their dlscusnion of Germany —without reaching any agreement between thi) conflicting views of Kussia iincl the western powers. (Hy United J'ro.-w) Secretary of State Byrnes ::harged today that. Russia hns al- vtrady received morn than' the 10 iillllon dullni's In reparations she) III.M demanded from Germany. Byrnes claims that the Soviet ins gotttin i't-billlon dollars by indirect and direct methods. He cites the transfer of Silesia to Poland •ind the acquisition of Koenlgsborg, .ugethcr with till properties in those .urrltorlc.s. Kyrnns had previously Indicated hat ho favors the breakdown oC iconomlc barriers between the oc- :iipalinn /.onus of Germany, Rus- ilu and France are known to be i|)pOHod to American wishes in thla •OK" rd. Byrnes also wants thu Big Four to set a date for convening again •» consider the problems of Ger- .-iiany and Austria more fully.! They'll probably agree on some 1 ime In November, nftnr the peaci; Testifying Itctorc the Sonnto War Investigating Committee In Washington, Undersecretary of W«r licniK'th C. Royal told the committee tluit Rep. Andrew .J. Muy, chairman of the Houses Military Affairs Committee, had accused him of having May "Invcstlgnt- <xi" In 1941 In connection with the operations of the Erie Basin Metal Products Company. (International) Sea Scout Rendezvous Two Local Boys To Attend Ceremonies In New Lon don Over Weekend (Cfirit.lniiod tin Pairo fi) Andrew Anderson, Retired School Janitor, Dies At 83 Andrew G. Andoraon, S3. Janitor n ' Snlcm nr.hool for manyycai'H un"I Ids retirement 12 years ago <Uf><! cfti-ly tMdav at Wntorbury lins- P't'il. Ho made his homo at 127 Wilmu street. ' Born May C. 18B3, In Swodon, *jr. Aiulrivon came horc In 1888. He wns ,i rmimher of Salem J..U- tnernn church and Svoa Lodge, Order or Vnsa. He Is Hurvlvtid by his wife, Mrs. A nnn C. (Hagelln) Anderson, one 'wiphtiM- Mr*. Ange Jonaton and tw ° grundftons, Kaymond and Rus"<*», nil of Naugatuck. "unoriil services wir, bn held Mon<l«y at 2 p. m . a t the Alderwon *unornl Homo. 201 Meadow street. lu Rpv ' El Elnnr Kron, pastor of «io Swedish Lutheran church, Wa' jonrernnce and tho United Nations General Assembly have completed heir sessions. The date of the General AHsem- ily session Isn't cfrtain yet, cither, ['ho TiL mpnibur nations arc con- ildorlnK a request nf the foreign nlnlsti!! 1 !) tn postpone the opening "rnm September 3rd to September 23rd. That's so there will be 'nough time for the peace confer- :nc:n of 21 nations, which opens on '.ho 2Dth ot this month In Paris. Red Cross Home Service Makes June Report Two Naugatuclc youths, William White and James Bourbas. will be among the delegation of Sea Scouts f 10:11 Uic Mattatuck Co ell, that will attend the annual New England Rendezvous of that or gnnizatlon in New London this woe'it-end. The Rendezvous will be conducted at the Naval Submarine base In New London, and scheduled events will consist of swimming and boating races on Saturday, and the entire affair will culminate in a formal ship inspection on Sunday. The Mattatuck group will be in charge of Skipper Roxwoll, ship 7. Ovtr COO yea scouts are expected to attend 'this annuul affair. YMCA Financial Campaign Passes Half-Way Mark Tho Home Sorvlcn neport for ho month oT June wns relefiaed to- lay hy the local chapter of the \mcrlcan Red CroH-s. The report in IH follows: Home Service handler: 73 Chairman William C. Boios rc- that ,?2")7fi has been raised In lhc Y,\fCA flnnjicin! campaign , to date with $212-1.00 yet to raise j to reach the campaipn goal of $5000 | toward current operating expense nencln. i The public is invited to send I contributions direct to the Y. M.C. cases ' A. - Sf J Wi.'it tho campaign can be Washington D. C, Rep. Joseph E. Talbot (R) of Connecticut has introduced on the floor of the House of Representatives a resolution calling for a group of religious advisers to assist American dele- grates at the forthcoming peace conferences. The advisers would represent "the principal religions of -the United States-," according to Talbot's resolution, and would be chosen by the President, the Secretary of State and the Chairman of the United States Delegation to the United Nations Conference from nominations supplied by churc-h organizations. They would also attend UN meetings. Congressman Talbot in the resolution, expressed the hope that "spiritual principles and moral ethics may be brought to bear as constructive factors in tha formulation of decisions in all matters which concern moral issues and tho establishment of good will -among men and nations." Talbot's resolution further suggested that arrangements be made similar to those mad-e effective by the President and the Secretary of State for spiritual advisers at .the United Nations Conference held at San Francisco. .Obviously pointed at the forthcoming July 29 peaco conferences, the resolution will be. referred to committee before action is taken on it in the House of Representatives, i LATE T Nursery Cost Total JJ62.50 Monthly Education Department Report Shows Credits Of $606.58 NAMED BY GOVERNOR .Hartford, July 12—(UP)—Governor Baldwin has nominated Brigadier General Kenneth F. Cramer of Wetherafield as commanding general of the 43rd, Infantry Division. The governor gave him the rank of major pen- era! Jn the Connecticut National Guard. The governors of Rhode Island and Vermont—which also have units in the 43rd—concurred in Uic nomination . BECnillTlNG PEASANTS Luzon, July 13—(UP)—An estimated 10,000 Filipino ffuerrlllus are reported ranging .central Luzon, trylnff to recruit.peasants In suport of their fight against the Philippine peonage system. Many of the peasants have been streaming into towns at nights fall each day where they aro given protection to military police units operating against the guerrillas. ——oOo— INVITATION RENEWED ' Washington, July 12—(UP)— Chairman James Mead of the Senate war investigating committee reveals that he has renewed his invitation to Repres_entative Andrew May of Kentucky to testify at the inquiry into a midwest munitions paper empire. Mead claims that May did not give the committee the full information "it needs when he appeared in secret session on June 4th. CHOSEN AGAIN (UP)—Blkl.nl Atoll, July 12— (DP)—The gallant old aircraft carrier Saratoga will RGt her second chance to die for the ciiu.se of science this month. The giant Sara—which escaped serious diimng-e In the first Bikini bomb test—has boon chosen as one of the target ships for the underwater atomic explosion set for July 25th. President Hilding N. Olson, Other Officers, Reelected By Naugatuck Savings Bank Naugatuck Saving's Bank Officers = 11 Juno, 37 of which were contin- - brought to a speedy conclusion, ind from the previous month and | Several teams ;>.re at "work in an 12 were new and reopened, Four effort to speed up the returns, The vises wore recurrent. Fifty-six i Initial gifla teams urtder Captains Milton Lent and Harold Perry made fhnir first report nl a meet- Ing l^unsday night. Theso ' Lcaii workers included Captain Lent, Robert N". Whlttomoro, John J. Cnrr, Car.'ton Bristol, Harold Cliit- tenden v Captain Perry, Charles L. Rergni-, F. L. Howard,' William .7. Neary Jr., and Conrad S. Hnm, The teams within the Y's Men's Club have not ronorterl as yet but n pnrtinl i-nport Is expected next Tuesday night. •asos were acted nn and 17 were •int. Forty-three CHOPS were closed ind 30 ivero continued. Twenty-five umns concerned active servicemen md tholr dependents; 9 cases were 'jivlllun. There wrc S3 office and ionic visits, 9S telephone calls In ind out; -M letters in and out, and 10 wires in and out. Other statistics ire as follows: Reports regarding servicemen S, minifies regarding mirviccmen 1, isslstance claims and benefits fi, 'amlly counselling 3fi, referral to Hhor agencies 0, other services H. Nursing service report for the iionth of June: New pnticnts C7, patients dismissed (53, total nursing oall.i 2 i ir>, numhrr nttcndlng Well- Baby conference IS.. West Hartford , i Labor Leaders Deny Company's Claim Credit adjustments of $606.58 as •evealed in the monthly report, of the Board ot Education, show that the D;X" Nursery during its last several months of operation cost he town a net expense of only 62.50. The expenses of the organi- sation had been .{G69.0S during the icriod, whl'jh began May J, and ->nded July 1, The Day Nursery ter- iiinatcd its existence during tihe utter part of last month. The report showed total expendi- uros from the school -budget of 203,800.00 thus fnr, have been $94,97.70, with credits of $7,025.30 reducing t.his total to a net expense of S87,'172.'16. The day nursery had been operated during bhc past year by tho school department. The Day Nursery Association has voted to dissolve, and removal from the Water street quarters followed this action. The school department intended to move tho nursery temporarily the Pearson property oh Centr avenue. Neither the board of warden and burgesses nor the freemen voted any fund.i for operation-of the nursery, however, and trie project was discontinued. Newsprint Cost Hike Canadian Suppliers Increase Cost By S6.80 Per Ton In U. S. HILDING N. OLSON President CHARLES L. BERGER Board Chairman Ralph W. Tucker, Donald L. McCollum Named Corpo- rators At Annual Meeting Hildinsr N, Olson was j-celectcd President of the Naucnluck Savins'." Hank for the fourth consccu- iiv<> year at tho annual meeting yesterday 01' corporators. All other officers were reclectcd and two new corporator's, Ralph W. Tuek<;r, Beacon Falls nnd Donald L. McCollum were nppointcd. The annual statement of July 3, 10-16 shows doposit-s ol S12,07fl,708.- 90, an increase of $1,300,000 over last year's fjprurc. There were a total of 11,230 depositors. The report also lists amonK its HARRIS WHITTKMOKE, JR. Vlco-Pr'ssltlcnt CARLISLE n. TtJTTLE Vioc-I'resid<;nt- Senate May Vote On OPA Measure Sometime Today Canadian newsprint companies today notified customers in tho United States that the price of standard white newsprint paper, j Majority Leader Barkley In t*i"»I1c will inni'/ia<jfk K\7 SR Rrt n . J " " | Plans To Hold Night Ses- j sio:i If Necessary in rolls, will increase by $6.SO a. ton effective July 11. Immediate reason given was the July 5 announcement of Canadian United States dollar parity, which resulted in approximately 10 pei cent mill net on company sales payable in U. S. Funds, • It was also pointed out that at the end of June an increase in price was under consideration by the OPX in the U. S. Termination of the OPA prevented action beir.g taken by that body. Riots Continue Throughout The City Of Trieste pn.vMldlnK. Burial will bo ; picket lines." West Hartford, July 12 (UP) — Striking workers of NIlcs-Eement- >ond aro receiving letters from heir union which announce that he labor organization Is on the of- on.ilvo. The letters are being sent out In nswor to a company announce- n-nt that no further negotiations vlll bi> held. The strike committee denies the ompany claim that nearly 500 day vorkoi's luive returned to their ben- hes. I-rfibor leaders say only about 25 of them are actual production vorkers—thf ro.it, they say. are oremen and supervisors. Said a union spokesman:—"The skilled mechanics and workmen arc on tho rlendH may call at the Funeral "°mo Sunday from 3 to 5 and 7 to 0 P. m. The Extended Weather Forecast For New England Boston. July 12—(UP)—Extended weather forecast for New England: The temperature in New England during the next five days will average near the seasonal normal, Pleasant cool -temperatures Saturday and Sunday, warmer Monday and • somewhat cooler again on Tuesday or Wednesday. Some normals are: Providence, R. L, 74; Boston and New Haven, Conn., 72; Burlington, Vt., 71; Con-cord, N. H., 69: Nantucket and Portland, Me., 68; Presquo Isle, Me., 55; and Easlport, Me,, 60. Rainfall will average close to one-half inch occurring as showers and thundcrshowcrs on Monday or Tuesday. 1 Montanari-Rado Post Schedules Special Meeting Commander Adam Mengacci today announced plans for a special meeting of Montaruirl-Rado Post, Italisin-Amorlcnn War Veterans Monday night at 8 o'clock ' at Chi-isloforo Colombo Hall. The auxiliary will also meet at the same time. Plans will be completed for participation in thn celebration Tuesday in honor of Our I^ady of Mount Carmcl. The two units wll participate in the parade, Reports will be made on tho recent installation of officers, and on the current drive for membership. (By United Thnt recurring Allied, headache — Trieste — remains In an uneasy stnle. The general strike Is still on, and riots continue sporadically throughout the city. Twenty per- sonso have been arrested by Allied authorities for smuggling UNRRA relief foodstuffs from Yugoslavia into Trieste — where the food has been finding its way to the strikers, The American and British military authorities have established border patrols to try to stop the smuggling. The American and British governments will start talking today on the Palestine question. It's the first time .the negotiations ___ _ . . . reached government level, Ropvcsen | day, July 15, Miss Jessie P. De- tatives of President Truman's i Shong, librarian, announced, today. Redecorating of the interior of the building' is progressing 1 much faster than had been anticipated. Books due this week will be con- Met Its Food Pledges To Hungry People By United Press) America is koopinK her promises to the. hungry peoples of the world. President Trumjui announces that to date the United States has met (By United PrOwO dozen weary senators hope to wash their hands today of tho bill which hns harried (hem tor six lone months, ThQ OPA measure, controversial in every aspect, find political dynamite to many senators, possibly will come to a final vote before the Senate adjourns tonij-ht, , 3,5 ,, nd onc lhi ,, d hi] ] iol1 pounds of At least, that's what Majority ; foo( , (0 conl ,,, lt f . iminc . Am , )1( , , u _ Leader Earkloy hopes.. Barltlcy )s > l] . ihu , cs tho SUCCM . S ,, r , hi , , : . cmon . determined to hold the senators ; (]ous 0| . )Vl ,, I (n lhc roopcl ,. llion nnd for their third stra.iRhl niRht seas- ; dclonninp(1 cl - forl of cvcr> . onc . H ul ion, on into the weo small hour^ifj ho ;|d ,, s ,, l;U lh(% ^^ ,,.,.; hlsl ..,.,,.. vai.ior. is noi yet ended. Ho calls in lull its food pledges. He reports that. \^'o h.'tvr* s^nt oi'CTsen.s somr Adult Library To Reopen Monday The Howard Whittemore Mem- have I orial Adult Library will open Mon- linn, N'urtli Mlilll Hlri-cl, mini out MMlr (•nllri. vnciillon trlii. pi.lt.ctlnF: the hmt rundK, for maximum enJoj'inriU.—Adv. cabinet committees have arrived in Britain to .discuss the Palestine commission recommendations. The Americans stress that _their Immediate objective is the admittance of 100,000 jews to the Holy Land, whil the British want consideration of all recommendations together. sidercd due Monday. —.\ full Honor llorniM »t Jfft'f Rmtanr- itnt, Church *tt.rert. • Inmirpft n full choice or cooUnr drlnkn, HO onjorable In tbo hot v.-onlhcr season,—idv. Labor Leaders Will Plan Anti- Inflation Program Waterbury, July 12—(UP)—Plans for a possible state-wuie demonstration in protest against rising prices will be discussed next Tuesday. The state CIO council announces that presidents of its 100 unions in Connecticut will gather at New Haven to map out an anti-inflation program. Publicity Chairman Har- date has been set for'a dcmonstra- old Senior says that no definite tlon. He pointed out—however— that July 23rd has been set aside in other parts of the country. Added Senior: "We will work out plans to cooperate with consumer and civic groups "tcT"e3ucate the public to buy only trie necessities of life." ; necessary to complete action on the bill. When the senate does complete action, the bill goes to the House, if the house disagrees with any part of the Seniatc legislation—ami n tho past the house has frequently d'^.'jgrccd •with the Senate on price controls—then th,e bill must. 70 to a joint conference committee Adminisir.ition lenders in the Sen- Ite frankly hope' that that is just what will happen. They are. bank- ng on tho conference comminee to do what il did once before—eliminate senate amendments lifting con- .rols on such items as meal, dairy iroducts, and poultry. "Proposed Amendments At the moment, however, administration leaders ore more concerned with trying to ward off additional amendments in the Senate. Four . major amendments to tin: OPA bill, all of them sponsored by republicans, arc coming up for a vote toda.> f . One would eliminate n.11 price controls except rent; another would postpone the revival of price controls until November 15lh. A third would retain price increases which have occurred since OPA expired. The fourth is j the Wherry amendment to grant ! distributors their profit mark-ups] of July. 1941. Administration supporters believe they now have enough votes to beat j down all these amendments, and to | get the bill approved as it stands. However, nothing is certain in the turbulent OPA controversy, and today could bring startling developments. No one on Capitol Hill a'eems to be quite sure •whether the bill, even without further amend- upcn Americans (o continue to do their full share to relievo the hunger which still exists. (Continued On Page 3) —For vncntion niHlilonN, nliop ttt Rw- plnlPl'H, NAllcndirfc'* rimhJon Ctntrr which for ninny \rnrn hfi» bi^n out- rlttinc Nnuim(ucfc'i> sninncst women. Youth Bound Over Followng Beacon Falls Incident Waiving rxninination when arraigned in W.iterbury City coin", yestordny morning, on n. charge nf a theft of n car, which arise from nn accident, in Beacon Palls. June 29, Frank D'Alesio. 2!i, of fiO!) North Riverside drive was bound over t.o Superior Court under bonds of $2,500. by Judge John L. Gaffney. D'Alcsio. in the June 20 accident, jumped from the car which Beacon Falls police were chasing, and escaped. His companion. Ralph Nicolas. 2(5. of .13 Coc street, W.i- terhiiry, was sent to jail for 115 days on several charges, including perjury. D'AIosio was picked up by s-tatc police several days ago on charges of evading responsibility but his case was nollod by Beacon Falls court, due to the fact that he was not the driver of the automobile. Rubbish Collections Slated Next Week Supt. of Streets Harold Murthn today that borough D \V. Treasurer assets of S1S,1S6,775.-S9, U. S. Bonds valued at JS,715,000, an increase of SJ,425000 over last year. The corporators reelected Harris Whiuomorc. Jr., and. Carlisle B. Tuule, vice-,prcsidcnts; Harold W. Roberts, treasurer; Raymond W. Paul, assistant treasurer; Norman H. Wood, secretary; and Adrfun. C. Olson, ;Lssj'sinnt secretary. Charles L. Berber was reclccted ch.-iiriiiiin ol the board. Other corporators arc Clarence S. Austin, Ciirlfon W. Bristol, Conrad S. Ham, Thomas Neary and Winfleld S. Waxfield. Trustees arc Lcroy S. Andrew, Hal-old P. Baldwin. Charles L. Bcr- gcr, Harold E. ChiUeridon, Lewis A. Dibble. John J. Gorman, Frederick D. Nawratb, William Noble, Jr., Hilding N. Olson, Harold W, RoherlK, <^hnrlcs P. Rodcnbach, Carlisle 13. TuUle Donald S. Tuulc, Donald S TuUlp; Harris Whlltc- moro, Jr. and Norman H. Wood. Members of the staff are Winni- bcl Bronson, Mildred B". Hair, Ellen R, Donnelly and Bertha H, Swan.-on. Work At Bristol Copper Mines Is Being Planned announced trucks will make that rubbish collections two days next week. Collections will be mode Monday on the oast side and Wednesday on the west side. 'Bristol, Conn., July 12—(UP) — Resumption of work at Bristol ?opper mines after a lapse of 51 years is a stop nearer. Th first blast at the mines hns b"on fired by Superintendent Alan 7.,. Hearst of the Connecticut Mining and Milling company. The blast was set off to mark the 51st anniversary. Actual working of -the mine, however, isn't under way yd. Additional machinery must be Installed and shafts dug. Joseph Staciokas, Union City, Dies Joseph SVnciok.is, also known oa Joseph Slauk, of 317 North Spring street, Union City, died yesterday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Amelia Poscavagc after a lingering- illness. He was born in Lithuania and had been a resident of Union City for lhc pnst 50 years. An employe of tho U, S. Rubber Company until his retirement 35 yearn ago, he was a member of St. George's Society of Union City nnd the Lithuanian Political cl'ub in Waterbury. Mr. SUiciokas has no Itnown relatives in this arcn. Funeral services will take place tomorrow morning at 3:35 from he Fitzgerald Funeral Home on North Main street to St. Mary's church at 9 o'clock. Burial will be it St. James' cemetery. Greenwich, July 12—(UP)— Mrs. James A. Baughn—a prominent Greenwich club-woman— bus died suddenly in a restaurant Witnesses reported she choked to death on a piece of meat. —Hoi wrMhrr flnic IK Nlipt* flnir*. At JFlckV Slux* Stflris 142 lliihk Mrwt. W:»!i*rliur.v, (lirn* Jirr lnimlrr<Is of ktyloa for Wfttr In tho mimmer Hvanon.—Adv. '<—Mnny litindrfilN of NnuiciitiK'lc onr owner* i»lr«iily Imvp vlp\v«l th*. n*vr IB-J7 StuiMuikrr, on rilmilnv nl (It* Nftu- enluck Battotr * Au(o Service,—Adv.

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