The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on April 11, 1977 · Page 1
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The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 1

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Monday, April 11, 1977
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News Want Ads Bring: Quick Results • ... •• •. • " . Uathj 'A Progressive Newspaper For A Progressive Community" £t THE WEATHER . ' Massachusetts, Connecticut and Rhode Island—clear, not quite BO cool tonight. Friday, sunny and warmer. Eastport to Block Island—light variable winds -tonight becoming gentle weoterly Friday. Weather fair ;ind visibility good. Vol. LXX, No. 168 ESTABLISHED 1885 THURSDAY, JULY 18, 1946 Leased Wire Service of the United Press Price Four Cents Sen. Painter Says Mariano Appointment "Invalid" ' Chairman Whittemore To Present Certificates And Medals Next Week HIUTI.I Wliiltumoro, Jr., chairman of Hi'iirclivt! Hui'vici! BuLii'il i'l-A, will present CuJiyri'.snionul Cm-till' eaten of Merll and mud u In to nuim- |i/.i'.s ut tin.- mudlcal examining board, n.'KlMtnintii advisory board und ri.-empluyrriurit commlttoemen, who have Mervcd Iho local draft iiutird I'll- more l.-mn two yuur*. ut cci'cnionluH to bo coruluc'.lod Wmlnu.id'iiy afternoon, July 2'1 tit 5 i,•(•lock :i£ the Tuitlu hoilHU on (,'liurch HtvTiCt. I'hyjilclaii.t lo roctilve thu nwnrd v/lll he: Dr. VVlllliim 1C. Mill, Dr. N. A. Tiiwno. Or. Vlncunt P. Duffy 'in<! JJr. Waller J. Hellly, all of thu borough; Ui. Wiliiur J Moore, (ihair- niiifi df the mc.dlciil exumlnlng lionril, and Dr. Kdwurd A. HIIIT. tio'.h nt' Cheshire. MiTubi'i'M ot thi! reglittrHntii ad- vl.-iin-y liuard tu h" honored iirv: Jose/*Ji C. Kiiytkwleh, Jr., Kdwurd J Xiidlu.-ikv. and Chiirii.'M F. Piily, nil of NaugitUick; Juhri H. 11. Hlrthop, Clear C, 1 . C'-ok'.en. Kdwar'l J. Hurl Chenhlri.; the Uev. Alfred M. Ho I Is uml l-'rudcrlck S. iiakur, fill ot (/f Wulcult, and [''rank M. Plumlj Make Plans To Enter Float In Parade; Carlson Names Committee Merchants' Bureau Seeks Action On Armory; Endorses 'Welcome Home* Draft Board Aides To Be Decorated Third Week In Pressure Chamber Thn Nniigiituck Merchants Bu- rnnu today took ac-tion to support •i movement for construction of an armory here at foderal expense. fleeting In special .session, the mnrchunts appointed a committee to con.taci loctil, .stale and national officials, to urge the location of an nvjry here, and to pledge com- ;>l«tf cooperation in nece.ssary planning and details, Rudolph M Hcnnick, publisher of the Naugatuok Dully News was named chairman of the committee, with Ralph Pzisho, John Muzllaua- i'.aa. Kugenu SwueniVy and Sidney Grossman asBlstlng. Thu merchants also paused a re- lolution endorsing the "Welcome •tomi;" celebration to he held here Sc.ptumbor 2, offering c-ooporatlon, and making plans for entering float in the parade. President C. FridolC Carlson o the bureau is chairman of committee to assist in the Wei come Home program, Others on th committee are Clarence Freedman and Sidney Grossman,. The action In support of the ar mory followed reports from mill tary circles that five new armor les will bo proposed for construct Ion in the state. Naugatuck is fay. ored as the site of one. The merchants in their discussion today, pointed to the need of a community auditorium here, .and members assorted that the armory would undoubtedly be available foi basketball games and other community activities aside from mili tary use. Tin. licv, Albert K. Tiuyloi' of HI. [''lunrlM 1 church will receive th ('I'l-UHciitc and nmdul for mu'vlci «•! ri'cmpUi.vrnent cornmltliiumu iind (iiioi'Kii I'.. LuwlH will nenoi Ihii awtird I'm 1 iil>i father, thu lat I4i-v Arthur V. I.i'wln, formur ri'CK of SI. Micliarl 1 !! Kpittuopul iiliurc' win* ill 1 *** .".I'l-vi'il <i(i thf ri.'i'fiililo; luiTit I'onunlttci'. Commanders Invited To All American Veterans Dance Cornnmndi'1'M of ull lootil \'cti'rfnl (ii');nii|./nMorni will be gui'HtM tumor row nlirht at the Ili-Mf unnual dunn nf the All Aiui-rioan VuliiruiiH a l.lmli'n I'ai'k. Miml jiliinM fur the affair will be nmdr t'HilKht nl u ini'dlUuf Hchr dtlli'd tu !akr plnf.'i; at till: YMC/ nl V o'clock. Ciiiiniuilului' HubiM't Lynch will pri'.'iidc. Marines To Name Convention List; Dance Planned Ii<-H>giiti':i to the Mtute convention In New ftuvrn August 10 and 11 will lin niuiu'd tonight at a mi'<»tlng 'if NauiruUiek Vulli-y Detachment. Miirl'u- c'ni-p-i f.eagui 1 , at tho American I.eglon Homo on Codar Htrool, Tlu> nu.otlng |M Minted for 8 o'clock. Ulchuril Payno, chali-mun. will K^'<' u report (in plans for thl> clfi- tm-limcnt daucu to be held Augunl 3 nt Linden I'nrk. Huturnw -for will he mudo tonight. Jty im. ,1. U, WAKIUSN Children need plenty of Moon. Ki'iiquont loss of Hluop, equal In nmouni to one-third of tho unual amount required. cnUHod by Htaylng up too Into, will almost certainly lixul to disturbances In conduct and •to phyMlcal conditions harmful to chlldmi'.M health. Yountf children and children of weak conHtltullon and ncrvou.t tomporamont will nhow thesio harmful i-ffoctH In tho great- fst cli'gi oc. Sleep In «« nucofumry u» food and froHh air, (Released by Consolidated Now* I''o<Uuros, Inc.) —r,rl Chiick'N Krti-mlly Hrrvlro Mtit- llu'i. N»rll> .Muln «lrr»t. nmi> mil »"'"' fnllrp viinillim trlii. ni-lirtlur III" Iwnl cumin, fur minimum «ujojuj«ul,—Adv. Many Workers In New England Will Get Back Wages Boston, July IS — fUP)— New Tngliiml employers have agreed to viy total buck wages of nearly '•1.1 000 to MM employes during June inclcr .'.ho fair labor standard:; acts rtujflonnl Director Leo A, Gleason if the U. S. labor department pro- •iocN Dm following .stute-by-statc iri'tikdown. tn MaMHHchtisutta, 350 workers vlll receive nearly $20,000. 1-16 New lampMhlre employes wii get slght- / more than $2,000. In Vermont, 116 . orkiH'.t wll get about 520,000. \bou-: $4800 will bo paid out to 103 JonnucUcut persons. Sixty-two Mulno employes will get $1700 nd r >W Khodc Inlander;! will receive 51SOO. First Glenridge Fire Alarm Box Ready For Service The first fire alarm box to bo ••ri'ctnd in tho Olenridge Estates 'louning project hiis beer, installed, '.fulfil (Hid Is romly for .service, It .vim announced today by Fire Chief lohn ./. Sheridan. s The box, number -121, In located -it the intci'Mection of Qulnn and Chi-Mtnut streets as authorized at recent meeting of the board of vwirden and burgess'e.H. The signal .system has boon cx^ ruled up MlllvlJle avenue, the ili'f reporti.'d. to the corner of Mlllvllli: it vi.'run! find Qulnn street, where It has boun arranged to in- ilall a box lo cover the new housing project to bu constructed In 'hat urua by thi- W. J. Mogin, Inc whu recently purchased land from .he borough for that purpose. Plans are biting discussed, to in itall more ..boxes In the Glonrldgo iroject to protect the more tha 200 honin.s In that .section, The proj- ct Is in the Inside tax district, vhlch pays for flro protection. LATE .„ Joseph Sirtowt iurt In Crash Joseph Sli-towt. 3-1, 291 Spring trei't. IH Hiiffc-ring from Incci-ation.s f the Ncalp as the result of an ac- Ident ycsierclay afternoon while wiis a passenger in an automo- operated by Thomas McGulrc f Watcrbuiy. Aecording lo Motor Patrolman lonnld Jtonaghan invostlgallng in accldenl, the McGuirc vehicle •as struck by another at Bast Main treel and Merlden road, Water- my, driven by Thomas Moran of ,'aHrrbury Mr. Sirtowt was taken .to St lary's hospital for treatment, fol- lng which he was i-cleancd, He eturned to the Institution this lornlng for X-rays and was dls- Isaed. Moran was arraigned In Watcr- ury city court today before Judge harlc-s R. Summa on a charge of illuro -to manl the right of way. ho caso was nolled on payment of NKW COUJCSK APPROVED Mlddlctown, July 18—CU P)~A two-year course in medlcnJ technology l» to be offered at the Connecticut- State hospital. Completion dent as u laboratory technician. Th« of thn course will qualify the Htu- couriio ha« been approved by tho Htiilci Board of Education for G-I Kill of Rlghta beneflta. TAJ.MADGE is LEADING Atlanta, July 18—(UP)—The latest returns from Georgia's Democratic primary • show Eugene Talmadge maintaining his strong- lead in unit votes which will select the next governor of Georgia. Talmadge, apparently sure of his fourth term as governor, has 194,000'...Votes', while his youthful opponent, Jameli CarmichaeU has 225,000. But Talmadge is far out In front in Georgia's unique county unit vote system. TIIUMAJV'S STATEMENT Washington, July 18—"(UP)— l'n;Kidi!nt Truman Nays he will tuke thu political Htiimp actively lilt'.! this summer If msc<:MHiir,v to holp the Democratic party in the full elections. oOo—— COMMITTEE'S STATEMKNT Washington, July IS—(UP)— The Senate War Investigating CommUtee discloses that it has uncovered "now evidence" in its •war profits Inquiry. And it has cTcT'rred a decision on finding a legal way to compel Representative Andrew May of Kentucky lo testify. oOo STRIKE AVEKTED SlumforJ, Conn,. July 18—(UP) —A thriKitcniid strike of MO Yule and Towno ufflco workers \>nn been averted. The company utid the employes signed u two-year njrreeinrivb this noon. The walkout wits to have started tomorrow. 734 Phones Added Here In Past Year Monthly Business Survey Of Chamber Of Commerce Issued Today Installation of telephone services in Maugntuck has increased by 734 :!uring the past year, according to Jie monthly business survey' of the ocai Chamber of Commerce. Although many residents are still iwaiting telephone installation, the iCrvice is being granted as rapidly as possible, according to the telephone company. During June 45 real estate transactions were recorded and 57 new vater services installed. A building ermit for new construction was 'ranted Francisco Chapela, 5 Autna street, for five rooms valued ,t $8,000. Other statistics are as follows: Comparison for 1946 and 19-15 re ais follows: Telephones 5652, 5011, 4918;; Pos- al receipts $9,617, S10.6-I5, $10,160.; aving-s Deposits $13,810,499, $13,- 3I),OM,. $12,226,759; Gas Consumed ubic feet, 10,428,700,. 11,701,900, 9,04,100; Electricty consumed kw, 2S5,'!6G, l,30f,413, 1,127,433, Claims Borough Charter Violated; Cites Amendment One of four navy volunteers, Lt. Walter MOTutt, Jefferson, Tex., reads during an idle moment of his participation In "Operation Everest" at tho Nuval Air Station, Pensacokx, Fla. the men -.ire in the 3rd week of a month's exposure to conditions simulating higher altitude than has ever been endured by man without the use of supplemental oxygen. This is an official U. S. Navy photo. (International Soundphoto) Father Werpechowski Assigned To Church In Stamford The Catholic Transcript today re ported the assignment of Rev Felix P. Werpechowski, former as- sl.stn.nt pastor nt St. Hedwlg 1 * church, as assistant at the Church of the Holy Nome, Stamford. Father Wcrpechowffkl loft St Hedwlg's five years ago when he was commissioned in tho Army Chaplain Corps. Pie wna recently discharged as a captain, 'after more than three years service overseas. Extinguish Fire In 1920 Ford A slight blaze in tho engine of a model 1930 Ford coupe owned and operated by John Mancuso, 17 Pond street, svas extinguished by the Naupntuck Fire department la^t night at 6:50 o'clock, according to a report by Chlct John J. Sheridan. The fire was caused by a short circuit in the Ignition system and damage was slight, tho" chief said. The fire occurred In front of the W. F. Clark Co. on Cherry street, and Mr. Mancuso pulled Box 16 at the corner of Rubber avenue and ;herry street. —fur vurutlon TuHlilnnM, itliup ut Ku- nhiirl'M, Nitiitfiidirk'N Ktlntilon Crntpr willed Kir iitiinj> rfurn Imx lirrn 0111- rillliif .Nuu«ulur4i'« >umru»t Drop Plans For 1940 Class Reunion Plans for a reunion of the 1940 graduating class of Naugatuck High school have been dropped for the present, Gregory Phalen, chairman, announced today. Further action will be taken In the fall, he stated. pidemic Of Hay Fever Expected To Start On Time (By United Press) There's something in the ai that's soon going to h.ave som three million people weeping. Weep Ing because they're alive—an< breathing, Well, because they 1 !' breathing. anyway.'_ Il's pollent—the cause of the an nual American hay fever epidemic The chief botanist of derma tological research at Abbott labora lories in Chicago—O. C. Durham— says ho sees no reason why th epidemic won't start on schedule in. mid-August. Durham predicts an estimator three million Americans will be sneeuing and sniffling soon along crosscountry trail of wind-blown i-iigweod Pollent—he most common cause oT hayfcvor. And hu holds out littli) chance of escape for this army of fugitives from a flower. Says Durham — "there's always hay-fever somewhere, But from mid-August through mid-September, It's nearly everywhere in this'coun- try. The Dermatologist points out the only places in the U. S, absolutely free from ragweed and related pollens are Pudfiet Sound, Washington, and western Oregon regions, But, says he—if three million people went there .they'd probably become allergic lo each other. The midwest, he adds, has the highest, pollen population. Well, all we can say is—sniff sniff. Coe, McCullum To Speak At Kelley Testimonial Democrats Are Discussing Sen. Wheeler s Defeat Washington, July 18—(U P)— Washing-ton Is voicing; its reaction lo the defeat of Senator Burton Wheeler in the Montana Democratic primary on Tuesday. The] general feeling among Democratic ! pnrty leaders ia that it was too bad ', President Truman had to say any- j thing during the campaign . Mr. j Truman sent 'Wheeler .a letter j which Inferentlally supported the Isolationist senator. • . . • Wheeler was defeated by Lief Erickson, a former Monta.na State Supreme court Justice, in Tuesdayls primary. Conferees Are Trying To Draft Price Control Bill .(By United PJ-I-SS) •The joint senate-house committei:- on price control is about to ho'.d another moiling concerning the late OPA,: And it's a non-too friendly group of r.onforees that will try to reach agreement on a r.ew price control measure. Today's conference will be the third straight one. The last two were stormy and 1 unproductive. House members bln.nicd the nb- ; scnce of senators from the meet-; ings for delay in drafting a bill they hope wiJl be acceptable to both houses. And senate members cracked buck that Representatives nssignocl to the conference don't seem to want to tajso any action. However, the conferees seemed unanimously agreed on one point—there will be no settlement reached today. Discussing Amendment • Discussions so far have centered on a pricing amendment substitut- d by Democratic Alben Barldey of Kentucky for the proposal of Republican Senator Robert T.i.ft of Ohio. The Barkley substitute wou'.d al- ow, 1940 prices 1-.) producers and manufacturers, plus increased cost, f. OPA, rules' they would increase iroduction, Taft has modified his .mendmcn.t to tally with Berkley's :xcept for the requirement that uch price rises be allowed only if hey will lead to increased produot- on. House conferees reportedly favor nocking out the production clause o make the pricing amendment ceptable to Taft, They then would xpecM his support for restoration f price controls on commodities xempted under the present Senate ill. While the committee struggles /ith the pricing problem, Philip Murray, president of -the CIO says is executive board meeting in Vashington will discuss the pricing j tuatlon. In fact, the labor leader ays, the board will adopt a wage- rice policy to guide its affiliates weakened price controls bring a ood of new wage demands. Former Industrial Relations Supervisor To Be Guest Of Honor Mass Meeting Tonight At Linden Park Unions Sponsor' Program To Protest Rising 1 Cost Of Living- Without OPA Plans for a campaign against wholesalers .ind retailers who are boosting prices to . 'inflationary levels" and profiteering as the result, will be discussed tonight at a meeting in Linden Park .it 7:30 o'clock, it was announced .today by Harold Bower, vice^prosident of Local 45, URCL & PWA. In accordance with plans mad" at: a convention of Connecticut CIO leaders in New Haven Tuesday, Uje campaign calls for buyers' strikes, picketing of "profiteering" merchants, mass mee-iings and parades next week. Mr. Bower slated today all union members, civic-minded residents and the public in general are invited to attend the session at which 31'eparaitions will be made to fight nfiation. Because of the emergencies aris- ng at the present time, Mr. Bower iaid it is urgent that all borough •csidoms join in the program against_rising prices. The situation involves every John P. Coc, vice-president of the CJ. S.. Rubber Co. and General Manager of the Naugatuck Chcmi- ] Naugatuck resident," said Mr. and Donald L. MoCollum, I Ji ' owcr > ann°""<"'«e Plans for the be principal testimonial cul Co, factory manager, will speakers tonight nt ; in honor'of Patrick H. Kelley, for. mer supervisor of industrial relations at the plant. Mr. Kelley recently resigned his position, after nine years service with the Chemical Co. and the synthetic plant. John Ash, who is chairman •'of the arrangements committee, will be master of ceremonies, About 1150 are expected to attend. Assisting Mr. Ash on the committee arc Charles Lundstrom, Harold Stinson, Elmer Carroll, James Don- meeting. "We hope every Naugatuck residents will make an effort to be present." Legislator States Minority Side Has Authority To Recommend Miss Minnie Brophy, Aunt Of Warden, Dies In Waterbury Miss Minnie Brophy, 3C-1 West Main street, Waterbury, ount of . Warden Leo J, Brophy, died ycster- nelly. John Vergoson, Bfirt Scullin, j da ari( ,,. noon in Sl . Maiy's hospital Joseph Kilbrido, Walter Booth, Ed-: fo i ]ow j nK a )on g illness, mund Ryan, Edmund Levandaus kas and Thomas Skehan. Girl, Orphaned By Circus Fire, Loses Guardian Plninville, Conn.. July ]S (OP) — Further tragedy has entered the life of soven-years-old Patricia Murphy. Pat lost her mother, father and brother in the Hartford circus fire two years ago. Now her guardian—John A. Murphy—has died. Once again Pat is all alone—except for her younger brother Jim. The youngster spent nine months in a hospital following thu lire. She has been awarded 590,000 in circus fire claims. Union City Traffic Problem Discussed James Aquavia Navy Dischargee Seaman First Class .Janres Aquavia, 14 Woodland street, was discharged Monday from the U. S. Naval Personnel Separation Center, Lido Beach, Long Island. —Mnny hundrrdfi . or Nanrntuclc cur owhcrN hlrrudy linrr vfewrd th* a«w 1047 SludcbiikiT. on dlspluy at the Nnn- Kutuclf flattery H Aulu Service,— At*. Frederick Hardesty, Millville, Dies Frederick Hardesty, 7G, of Millville,' died yesterday afternoon in St. Mary's hospital, Waterbury, after artHllness of several days. Born in Amelia, N. Y., he ho.d been' a resident of the borough for the past six years. He is survived by several nieces and nephews. Funral services will be held tomorrow morning at 10. o'clock at the Euckmiller Funeral Home, 22 Park place, with the Rev. Edward R. Hahce, pastor of the 'Congregational churchl officiating-. Rvterv ment wjll be in Grove cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home this evening from 7 to S o'clock.' Traffic light changes and corrections on North Main street al Bridge and City HilT streets, and •it Main and Maple streets, were discussed yesterday by Warden Lee J. Brophy, Police Chief John J. Gormlcy and A. A. Woodward, r resentative of the Eagle Traffic Light Co., of Springfield, Mass. Considerable discussion has been given to the traffic congestion in the borough, with several suggestions made concerning possible elimination ' of tho problem. The board of warden and burgesses recently brought the Main and Maple street traffic light sub- ject'before a meeting, suggesting an addltonal "walk" signal ho placed on the light, replacing the amber walk signal now used. The problem on North Main street at Bridge and City Hill streets is slibject to referral to the state Traffic Commission as the much traversed street is a state highway. —lint wcnlher limp ID Hhoc lime. At IIIok'K Shcx- Store, U'i HHtik- Ktrort. \Viil<*rl)iiry, (llrrc urn hundrcdi* of KtylrM lor wear In the Hummer watfoa.—Adr. A native of N.iugatuck, the daughter or the late John .nnd j Bridget (Ward) Brophy. she had resided in Waterbury for the past 23 years. She was a member of the Rosary Confraternity of tho Immaculate Conception church and of the Macabees society. Besides Mr. Brophy, she is survived by three other nephews, James Brophy of Naugrmick. Thomas E, Brophy, exalted ruler of the Waterbury Lodge of Elks, and George Lo.wlaus of W.iicrbury: four nieces, Miss Alice Brophy and Miss Hattie Brophy, both of Naugatuck, Miss Julia Lawlaus of Wa- lerbury, and Mrs, Mary Jane Hamilton of Milforti, Funeral services will be held at 8:15 Saturday morning from the Mulville Funeral Home. 270 West Main street, Waterbury, to 'Jic Immaculate Conception chudch, where a solemn high Mass of requiem will be celebrated at 9 o'clock. Burial will be in old St. Joseph's cemetery. Friends may call .it the funern] home this afternoon and evening from t to 10 o'clock, and tomoi row afternoon and evening from to 10 o'clock. Taki»£ issue with an opinion by Borough Attorney Martin L. Cuine, Senator William A. Painter today declared that tho appointment of William Mariano lo the board of charities at Tuesday's meeting c/f the Bourd of Warden and Burgesses was "a violation of the borough charter." Senator Painter s.-iid the appointment, made by the board on recommendation of Warden Ix»o J. Brophy, was "invalid." Mr. Mariano, a republican, was reappolntcd for a three year term over the protest of Burgess J. Rudolph Anderson Cr) who sought the ruling from the borough attorney on the method of appointment. Senator Painter said today that "personalities do not enter into the discussion; it is purely a question of doing business in a proper, lawful manner as prescribed by our charter." «, He based his statement on a charter amendment of which he was the author and whic was adopted by the General Assembly in 19-15. The Act provides that "all mcm- >ers of the various boards of the >orough of Naugutuck appointed by the board of Warden and Burgesses of said borough shall, when such members by charter provision must be from the minority party, be selected from a list of not fewer than three nor more than five names submitted by the burgesses of said minority party." Surprised Senator Painter said he was •quite surprised to read that the jorough attorney had ruled that ^blic Law 228 concerning minori- y representation on boards of the lOi-ough did not apply to appointments on the board of charities. "The charter amendment specifically states that it applies to all boards appointed by the Boar>! of Warden and Burgesses, and does not specify in what manner those appointments are initiated. "In any opinion handed down by a town attorney, attorney general or court of law regarding legislative enactments the intent of the legislature is always taken into consideration when interpreting such enactments. In this instnnce, the intent was clearly to include all boards appointed by the board. "H is my^ contention, therefore, that the method followed by the board on Tuesday was a violation of the borough charlur and the appointment Invalid." Before the appointment was made Tuesday night Mr. Cainc presented his opinion stating that the warden had the power to appoint members of the board of charities A'ith the advice ond consent of the burgesses. Republican Burgess Anderson opposed the appointment of Mr. Mariano, urging the appointment of Norman Wood. Twelve Candidates Pass Examinations For Accountants Hartford, July 18—CUP)—Twelve candidates have passe'd their examinations for certified public accountants. They include: From Hartford—Edgar C, Hannan, John B. Madigan, and Julius S. Shapiro. Windsor—J.imes F. Morgan, Jr. West Hartford—Edgnr C. Cos- sctte, Jr. Hnmden—Harry M. Antonio and Paul D. Dcrbacher. New Havofc— Herman R. Frickenhaus and Paul Sahl. Bridgeport—^Cornelius D. Hoyse, Jr., and George W. Davis. Stamford—Joseph M. Cantore, —A full llqiinr llprn»n ut Jrffn Rmmtir- nnt. Chnrrh ftlrrrt. IhKiirr* n full rhofrA or cooljnir drlnkN. HO t-njoyable U) tlie hut wcKthor »€«NOQ.—Adv. Demonstration For Price Control Is Being Arranged Hartford July 18 (UP)—A parade of housewives—wearing aprons and wheeling baby carriages—may be staged next Tuesday a* part of a scheduled demonstration to protest boosted prices. J3r. Herbert Schwartz—president of the Hartford Consumers Council—nays that organization is trying to make the arrangements. The council nlso is planning to have motorcades and roving pickets to dramatize demands for price control. NEWS "CLASSIFIED" ADS Get The Best Results Quickly EFFICIENT INEXPENSIVE * DIAL 2228 Ask For Classified

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