The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on May 9, 1977 · Page 1
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The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 1

Atchison, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, May 9, 1977
Page 1
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*!» News Want Ads Bring Quick Results F- THE WEATHER A Progressive Newspaper Por A Progressive Community'' Vermont, ConnccLicut and Rhode Island—Mostly cloudy tonight. Partly cloudy Saturday. Continued cool. Eastpoi t to BXjck Island — Northeast to north winds, 30-45 miles per hour tonight diminishing only slowly Saturday. Vol. LXX, No. 181 ESTABLISHED 1885 FRIDAY,, AUGUST 2, 1946 Leased Wire Service of the United Press Price Four Centi €31 Russia Clashes With Western Powers On Procedure * Veterans Win Bloody Election Battle At Athens, Tenn. Fight Over, Gov. Revokes Militia Order At Least 20 Wounded, Reports Of Two Killed Have Not Been Verified Atlii'N'v, fill.., Alll{. 2—((/I') — 'fwi> lender* of the itiitcry Vi-t/- CI.MIH umti|i luivn Julneil with tile Jm'iil i>mv*|>:>j>er pulillMier to snt up tin i |- iiefi;i»n<'.y e.ltl'/.mm committal' to govern Athens, Tills romiiilttro of three haw te/i'l/liomvl Uin Mtulc nipltol wrv- cr.»l tlnii-i to di-ny that iirili'i 1 Imi liri-ti restored, mill to ii|>|""il fur -anti" mllltlii to tultt' over till' city. Crippled Girl Slays Stepfather US.v t/nltcd J'rrsi) Aniii'il vi'tiiransi of World an* t!i" i>nly ifdvi'i'iirnvnt un In Ui" I'lnlml I Inl tou-n War o!' Th" Illlli- to.wn of 10,000 pi'Opli', In : Kfi.-i'.cni 'Ivnrii'iMi'i' llndn It.-'.ill with-! out a li'iial government •without law in th" normal ^"n*«. A wi'll dl:ii:l|illri»il group of cltl- ; i!i'ri.-i, Ird by. vi'tiirunM Is runnliu; th" city umli'C u sort of vigilant" nnr- . llul law. Th" viitiM'iin* had plaiuind in turn t)i" irllv ovi-r tn a ri>j:lni»nl of Mint" inllitlii i-'ipnrfnd mui'uhlni: (n Atlii'n.'i. I'nt 'IVnrii'i-fxoi' Cicvor^oi 1 MrC'hi'i-d IIIIM riivciki'd th» ordnr.i iii'iullni,- the inllitlii to thn city, fd- MII.VM Uif town Is calm and orderly i now. Hut nubody XI-CIMM o bi' Hill 1 " ' what l-i 111" law, and who Is (hi, 1 l;ov«rnmrnt. Tin- fuiir-rnari pollrc form l.« IT- . porti'd In hlilhiK. Sht'HIT I'ut Mimx-, ll"ld, bo.'r.i of fhn local p'tltlcM ~rna- rhlrm IM nowliiT" tu bo found. Thii i group of arini'd men sworn In by I MnriMnYI'l a«. ".'ipi'dal deputies, urn I'llhi'i 1 In Jail In flight, or hi the Art'm'd mi'mlu'i'M of tin.- CI-f n'in- lnirtiMiin party an- put rolling trie ntrei'l." of Atheri.M In gruup'i of two or tlir"" functioning all Ntruugiini. The vctiiraiis cniergnd vlctoi'lnUH ut dawn from an iill-nlKnt battli 1 with ilie Hjiecial di'jmlln.M who had liiirrlciuled tlii'in.'ii'lvi'.M In the jail. <<llll Hllttli* The giin-liattli' lilUiiaxnd a loru; find fienti'd pdlltical dlMpu(o In tlir Tciini'MMei' town. The votei'H of . Confined ton wheelchair .since the ago of four, pretty Jacqueline. Colburn, II), Springfield, III, 1st eurrhid from ho.r homu by.police, a\isr admitting that H!U- killed her stopfathur, Luwroncc Barregurye, during a qimrri'l, iliiuqiicllnn wiis releu.sod .shortly lifter, when prosecutor termed thn fatal shiiutlnj; as justlfluhlu homicide, (Intonuitionul Soundpliotu) Public Use Of Footwear Plant Parking Lot Offered John A. Fekete, Union Cily, Dies fr'tmnhiil scrvlciifi for John A.Iuxan- der l''iik(,'to. \v\in dliid .suddenly last nl|;ht nf heart failure at hl.M home, 7fi .School .street, will be held Monday ntornlni; at 8:l.'i o'clock from hl;i late residence to fit. .Vary':; church ut 'J o'clock, Interment wll lie In St. Jame.M' fiuniptcry. Uui'n In Hungaiy hu had rusidiid In the borough for •'•< years, being Athens weal In the pollx ye.'itei'ilay j an <miployi: of thi; ISnstern Mallo- fo rhooH" hf'twi'nn candidates | able Tron Co. He was a membiM' ol r,adlslaw Tiacl<"d by a luonl Democratli' machine, which ha>i ruled the conn- try "for leu yearn, and a nun-|mrt|. win ,»iliite of veteran* jiupported by Independent Democrat. 1 !, Kcpubll. mini am! I'X-Ci. I.'w, Violence hegun nhortly after'the |«>ll.'i opened, e'liit flf.'htH broke mil lietwemi vcteriuiM aNMlgned to watch Hi" polls, and a group of Nome .'100 men- many of them mild to be from out of the county—who hud Wen brought In by Sheriff Mansfield. Several nf the VDteran.i werr ill 1 - I'l'sted at the poll!i, and confined to the local Jail, Tho Ho-cnllccl M|ie- Cllll lleputleH alHO clll'flf'd mOHt Of tlm ballot bdxo.'i to tho Jail when the polls olo.snd. Tno voteraim charged that the machine, WIIM try- liu; to pull off a fulsy count, to trlclt them out of thti oUicHlon. The vetei'miii, with sionip older Htl/eiin of 1 the community, took OVITC the town, arid clalmod n complete victory for alatc In thn Imlloflng. The ballot bo.xM which iitiu-tiul n the trouble aro being lii'ld liiulei 1 guiiT* the vdtcranM way they have (iiiMltlvc proof that the niiichini' tried to defraud thoni. lOarly reports that two nuin wore Idlli'd in the fighting have not henn vi-riried, Hut at least 20 were wiiuiuled liy the gunfire,, and many ra.simltle.i are In the hospital, Congress May Adjourn Today Washington, Aug. 2—(UD— Con- frrcRi convened at noon with fond hopen of winding un Itsi l«trl.ilatlV(> year liefore nlghtfv". Hut thu final adjournment of tin' 70th ConjrroHH "lay yet bo tlolayed. Tho HOUND niii«t vote whrthor It will over-ride ['rnsldent Truman'H vnto of tho Ttdolands Oil bill, Tho Sonato muiit (locldK whether to tip any Blrlnwi to a resolution committing tho United States to coniinilMory Adjudication of Intornatlonnl IPRH! St. r,adlMlaw society, Hokoj-l xo- elety and the Holy Name sioclnly ol St, Mnry'ii rhuroh. Siii'vlvlng l.s tilM wife Helen (Bur UufO Knkiste. Fclend.1 may call at the late rosil derice after 11 o'clock tomorrow a!' lei-noon to thu time of ([.(u; funeral ArriingerncnH arc In charge of the [•'lt/.i;nrald Kunoral Home. 320 North Mnln ;itruiit, Republicans Make Plans For Caucus Here August 20 The |jy tho new world court. Both hou.ins of Congress muiit tict on confiii'once committee re- Ports adjusting Sonnto-Houso tllf- fwroncuM on two importunt bllln— the Social Socurlty bill froov.lng tho tnx at one per oont, nnd (in iippro- prliiHon bill of thron billion dollani to cover Ol tnrmliial"lonvo pay and other roocnt conpruBBlowil onuol- noonta. I'o iih»nd ilirn:il wn« I'n- celvi'd from t v ie Ueouhllnnn State Ci.nti'dl committee two rl'iv.M iiiro >>v fh" Naili.'fi'tuck C,. O. P. Town committee to iircpirc for tho local "annul .schoduled for Tuesday. Aug. 20. Chairman Chnrlr.i P. Rodenbnch '•idny announced a ."rsilon of th" town cninniittee would bo called within a "very nhort time" to plan for the caucus. At the caucus a local Republican town committee will hi: cloete.d and delegates! named tn tho various party conventions. Mr. Rodenbach said he had "no expectation.'!" concerning the po's- ilhlllty of hist helng renamed chairman of th^ committee. He Indicated th»t dot a tin were Incomplete as to nctlon that might be taken nt the oaucu.i when he Htated "things Mavoii't comp to a head yet." Gunmen Steal $26,000 Payroll Boston. Aug. 2— (UP)— Thre.e gunmen—In a darlnj: holdup In P.onton'.H South End—dUarnned n. guard aiu'i oscnpod with a $2G,000 payroll, The. trio entered the office of the Gold Sonl Shoe Corporation while a confederate waited oiltslde at tho' wheel of a gotnwny automobile, Guard Arnold Wultklna of Roxbury wait dlHiivmetl nnd the bnndlts scooped up the oayroll, shoved It In a bixg and fled, J —.Wlli'ii In fii-cil nt "I"" 1 " » nl1 '" " """• II.V NIMIIP (Mil- lllll'l IlI'MIWt IIIIV II""-. »hni> MM> nl Hick'- Shin- Sllirr, U'i llunk ilr««l, Wuturbunr,—Adv. Parade, Dinner, Entertainment, Fireworks On September 2 Program An offer .to the borough of the u:;u of thu U. S. Rubber Co. parking lot on Church struct after 6 o'clock in the evenlnt'- providing thu borough assumes liability Insurance costs, is expected to be dl.scu.sML'd at the regular August meeting 'Jf the. board of warden and burgusse.'i next Tuesday eve- nlng- Olllcliils of the rubber concern arc .suld to have discussed the proposition Informally with Warden Leo J. Brophy and submitted in.suranci! costa, us a move to eliminate parking congestion on tho main thojouirhfaroii of tho bor- ou«'h during evening .hours. Tho parking lot Is unused after C o'clock, and would appear to be the solution for- the parking problem which has been confronting the borough for some time. Several .suggestions have been made from time to time regarding parking In Ihe downtown area, but none has proved satiMfaclory. It<'slgmvtton Police department matters may ho presented the board during 'the ;;o!ixion, with rumors circulating the borough to the effect that resignations may bo received. The appointment of a regular fireman to the local department Is still pending. The board failed -to adjourn Its last sosnlOn an tho result of the majority side of the board recessing In order to discuss the appointment and tho Republican munibura leaving the meeting ut'tt'f a '1C minute Walt. Pond Hill Club Makes Parade Plans Continued prcunrations for participation In the Welcome. Home i celebration and V-J Day parade will he made onlght nt a. regular mooting of the Pond Hill Community club to be.' held 1 tho school building at 8-o'clock. Mahlon Sears, president has announced the frroup is planning on entering a float In the parade, A report of the membership committee also will be made at the session. Picnics are held each Thursday at the school by children under 11 years of age. The group Is accompanied by mothers, who arn mem- I hers of tho club. At this coming! week's picnic it is expected a doll show will be held. .TITDGE FULLER DIES Somers, Conn., Aug. .-—CUP)—A foremost citt'/.on nnd public benefactor IK dead. Probate Judge Ernest Solomon Fuller pass6d away In his sleep n.t his home. He was CC ycarsold. The funeral will be held tomoriow afternoon. —Sliiny luimlrrdH nf NninriiliirU <-»r (iwnrrM uln-Hily ttnrr , vlfln'rd tr»« new 10-17 Stmlfbuki'i-, on dlMlilny ut .III* Nuu- futuck Oultcr/ « Auto Service.—Adv. Firemen Name Cockroft To Attend Meet Gesseck Alternate Delegat To State Convention In Torrington Herbert Cockroft was chosen as delegate to the State Firemen's i Association Convention, at a meet- 1 ing of the Naugatuck Hose, Hook i and Ladder company last evening- In the firehousc, The convention will be held Aug. 30 and 31 in Torrington. Walter Gesueck was chosen as an alternate. Plans were made for a large local delegation to participate in the parade bclngf held in Torrington en the last day of the meeting. Plans were also discussed for possible participation in the forthcoming Welcome Home, V-J Day celebration to be hold Sept. 2. .LATE. ITBD CLAIMS Moscow, Aug. 2—(UP)—The Soviet news ugency Tass has accused the United States and Britain of grabbing industrial equipment in the Reich'which had been earmarked for Russian reparations. Tass claims industrial plants,in the American and--British zones of Germany have been. stripped, looted and sold to German firms. McKEI.LAK KKNOMINATED Memphis, Tenn., Aug. 2—(UP) —The dean of the upper chamber, 77-ypur-oM Scmitor Kenneth .McKellur, hacked by the machine of Kd Crump of Memphis, I ins won rcnonilnution for Ills slxtn term. He defeated the CIO supported candidate, Eawurd C'arimiuk. In the Kiiberautorlul rucfl, .Jim McCord was renominat- ed. —— oOo— BKITISH 1'LAN London, Aug. '2 —(UP)—Minister of State Philip Noel Baker told the House of Commons today that Britain approved bolh the Russian and American plans for conlrol of alomlc energy, and believes the two plans should be integrated. ——oOo SECItET SESSION Washington, .Auj;. 2—(UP)— The Semite war profits committee ineutK in secret session today to decide whore it (foes from hero. One committee member says'tho investigators havo more than GOO separate lends which could be trucked down. The hi(r job Is to pIcU the most Important one on which to .start first. -oOo-— IDENTIFIED Mineola, N, Y., AUK. 2—(UP) — Police say they have arrested a man who has been identified by Miss Marjory Logan as the one who murdered her mother an'd wounded MJss Lognn in a Long Istnnd mansion last week. oOo ARGENTINA IN LINE Buenos Aires, Aii£. 2—(C'P) — Argentina President Poron says that If thore Is another war, liis country definitely will flfrht on the side of the United States and other American nations. In un exclusive Interview, Peron denied accusations that he was frying to form a bloc of South American nations to counter-balance the U. S. oOo GK.KEK VS. COMMUNISTS Athens, Greece, Aug. 2—(UP)—• Press reports from Athens say that the Greek army is employing tanks, bombers and fighters against alleged communist bands near a town in the Olympian foothills, -oOo MOUE BOMBS Jerusalem, Aufr. 2—(UP)—Two bombs exploded at a railway crossing- outside of Tel Aviv today. British authorities suddenly reinstated a "shoot on sight" curfew on the all-Jewish city. Delegates To Convention HERBERT COCKROFT and WAITER GESSECK, who have bocn named delegate and alternate to the State Firemen's Association Convention In Torrington August SO and 31. St. Francis' Club Names Aug. 25 Outing Committees Several Hundred Expected To Attend Annual Affair At Laurel Lodge Committees have been named for .he annual outing of the St. Francis club, which will take place Sunday, Aug. 25 at Laurel lodge in-New Haven, road. Extensive plans are underway or the event, which highlights the ear's activities of tho organization Children under 1-1 years of age, accompanied by their parents, may attend the function without charge. Members of the food committee include: Alexander Schmitz, chairman; Elmer Phillips, Edward U. S. Rubber Co. Buys Ind. Plant * For $2,100,000 United States Rubber Company announced today the purchase of a government built plant in Fort Wayne Ind., for ''C6ie~ production of industrial rubber products. The purchase price was $2,Jftb,Oao.' The plant .built in 1941 by the Reconstruction Finance Corp. for the Studebakcr Aviation Corp., was used during the war for the manufacture of aircraft eng:n» gears. It if expected that the plant will employ abou HOC people at first, increasing to 1200 in six months. Further increases are expected when full production is attained. Fort Wayne will speciali.-.e in the manufacture of automobile rubber parts other than tires and tubes, Mr, Smith said. The company makes some 200 auto and truck products including engine mountings for reducing vibration, steering wheels, rubber window stripping .gaskets grommets and s«als. ping, gaskets, srommels and seals, will be transferred to Fort Wayne from the company's Detroit plant. The bulk of facilities in the motor capital will be devoted to tires. Powers In First Big Disagreement Of Peace Parley Committee Finance Unit Makes. Plans Forms Distributed In Connection With Program To Raise $12,000 At a meeting last night of tho finance group of the Welcome Home committee, a goal of $12,00d was sot for the staging of the forthcoming- Sept. 2 celebration. Contribution subscription forms were given members of the group, for distrbution throughout Naugatuck and surrounding areas at the get- j Clash On Question Of Permanent Or Rotating Chairmanship (By United Press) The Big; Four powers have run into their first major disagreement at the Paris peace conference. Until now, tlio trouble has been mainly between the big and smaller nations. But now Russia is in conflict with the western powers over the rules of procedure submitted to the conference by the Council of Foreign Ministers. In short, Soviet Foreign Minister Molotov wants the other three big powers to stick to those rules. Hu says they have no right to change their minds about them. Molotov launched his attack in the midst of a fight by the small powers to make French Foreign Minister Bidault the permanent chairman of the conference, rather than have a rotating chairmanship, as the Bijj Four had proposed. He attacked a British reference together held in the Borough court j which called the rules "suggestions. He said he didn't understand how Britain could vote one way with the foreign ministers, and now vole another way before the conference commission on rules, American Secretary of Staf<* Byrnes has taken a stand directly opposed to Molotov's. Byrnes claims that the conference can make its own rules, and lhat he is not bound to support those set down by tho Big Four. Earlier, Byrnes spoko up for tho first time at the commissioN sessions when_he opposed a move by Poland to sitTn on the Hungarian peace treaty, although she had not been technically at war with Hungary. Molotov and the Soviet bloc strongly indorsed the request, but Byrnes said he would vote against Poland, and several small nations supported him. However, Poland withdrew the motion—saying sho did not want to put the east-west split to a formal voting test at this time. The chairmanship problem also hns been side-tracked for the moment. Tho Frouch have strongly implied that Bjdault would not want the chairmanship unless the conference was united in his support. So the commission session adjourned without reaching a decision. PATRICK McKEON Committee STARTED FIRES Watertown, Aug. .—(UP)—A 16- year-old junior counsellor is said by police to have admitted starting four fires at Waterbury's Y. M. C. A, camp. One of the blazes destroyed the camp's mess hall at an estimated loss of $10,000. The youth is Thomas Moody of Waterbury, who has been charged with arson and reisased under $300 bonds, Weaving, John Clark, Charles Lodge, Anthony Froclick, Frank Hroch, Thomas Lynch", Harold Trestrail. Leo Happy, Frank Wy- long, Louis Triano and Joseph Smith. Acting on the athletic .'committee are: James Casey, chairman; John Fitzgerald. John Sullivan George Frochlich, Paul Buckmiller, Louis Buckmiller, John Deegan, John Ashmorc, Lawrence Dunn, Jr. Those serving on the ticket com mitte'c include: William Evans, chairman;'the Rev. George Dunn, Ernest Allen, John Christie, Anthony Froelick, Thomas Lynch, Earl Phillips. Bernard Sullivan, Alexander Schmitz, Joseph Smith, Charles. Lodge, James Sullivan, John Fitzgerald. Aldo Pistarelli, .Alfred Rossi, Peter Brennan, Edward Brennan, Henry Daly, Frank Hroch, James Casey, John Deegan, Charles Fellows, Leo Happy, James Kennedy, Charles LaChance, John Thurston, Manuel Paivo, 'John Ashmore, Patrick McKoon, John Ash, Francis Caulfield, Harold Stinson, Raymond Magos, Church Carnival Ends Tomorrow St. Mary's church carnival season draws to a close tomorrow night. The affair, which has been visited by many locaj persons, has been running on the church - grounds, in Union City during the past week. The feature, of tomorrow night's closing, will 'be a drawing for a grand prize. '• 'I" 1 ' AWOL Soldier Sought In Death OfM'ass.Girl Onset, Mass., Aug. 2—(UP) — Search has spread throughout eight states for an AWOL Rhode Island soldier wanted in connection'with the death of Ruth McGurk of Cambridge. It is believed that he is fleeing westward In a green sedan in which the titlan-haircd girl may have ridden to her death. The suspect is a 17-year-old Newport youth, missing for several days from Camp Kilmer, New Jersey. He allegedly answers the description of the GI jitterbug with whom the 25-year-old girl vanished from an Onset dance hall Saturday night. room. George B. Lewis, head 1 of the committee, is assisted by Thomas Nolar., ticket distribution group chairman; Edward L. Lingo.nheld, treasurer; and Charles F. Daly, as- sistatnt treasurer. Tickets, Mr. Lewis said, may be procured from any member of the committee, from the office of thn borough- clerk, room 3 in the Town Hall, or in the office of the Building and Loan As- t-oci.ition in.llie Neary building. Charge of ticket distribution was given to Arnold Carlson and Frederick Nawrath, who are to supply tickets to local merchants who will, in turn Beck subscribers among their patrons. John Wrinn was chosen to head the group distributing tickets to all the local plants. James Farrcn was chosen, Mr. L-ewis stated to head n committee for street solicitation, that will be announced at a latter date. Solicitations in the Waterbury area were placed in the hands of Thomas Scally, while Edward Wilcox. was designated to cover the lower areas of the valley. These committees will begin their operations in the noar future to incure larger distribution. The complete finance committee that was announced at the meeting, follows: George B. Lewis, chairman; Edward C. Lingenhekl, treasurer; Charles F. Daly, assistant treasurer; John J. Wrinn, C. Arthur Fager, C. Arnold Carlson, Harold R. Perry, Harold H. Lewis, J. Rudolph Anderson, Frederick D. Nawrath, William Noble, James F. Kissane, Edward J. Sodlosky, Arnold Nori, Michael Tarnowski, Winfield S. Witherwax, Harold W. Murtha, John J, T. Farren, Elmer Ham F. Kelly, Harold P. Baldwin, John Clark, George T. Froehlich, Gaston Adams, Harold W. Robcrls, Phillip Connell and John H. Simmons. Luke Comisky, Thomas Scally, Joseph Simmons, Philip Walker, Edward Wilcox, Louis DeCarlo, Thomas Nolan, Agosline Fidalgo, James Lyons, James Moore, Arthur Pearson, Raymond Frick and Antony Pesanelli, Gormley, James E. Carroll, Wil- Husband Forgives Truant Wife North Conway, N. H., Aug. 2— (UP)—The missing North Conway wife and mother, 23-yenr-old Mrs. Barbara Walker, has been scolded but forgiven by her husband. Langdon Walker talked to her by telephone at the State Line, Nevada, cafe, where she is working aa a waitress. Walker said that before he decided just what he would do, she'd have to do a lot of explaining. Mrs. Walker faked a kidnapping when she disappeared lust ' week fivim an Echo Lake, N, H., picnic. She flew from Boston to Nevada. However, Walker says he still doesn't believe -his wife's story that she took a train from North Conway to. Boston, State Detective John Dempsey has announced that an automobile answering the description of that sought in the McGurk murder case has been found near Onset. He declined to give the location but said state chemist Joseph Walker and fingerprint experts have been sent to examine it. General Strike At Portland Ends Portland, Maine, Aug. 2— (UP)— Porlland has gone back lo normal living today after an 18-day strike of some 200 members of the city's public works department and a :wo-day general strike of some 4,000 AFL sympathizers. Busses began rolling through the. streets of Maine's Jarg-est city last night and all facilities affected by the strike—trucking, building construction and certain retail stores are back on a normar schedule. Fern St. House Reported Sold A house and lot on Fern street has been sold by Edward and Kathleen G.ilvin to Robert B.. and Marjory M. Brinckerhoff. according to a warranty deed filed in tho office of Town Clerk Raymond J. St. John. The deed was filed yesterday in the transaction of the former Kazc- mckas block by Antonio T. Eorg'es to Pasquale Biondolillo, Stanley Levandoski and Walter J. Layne. Louis Hankey has sold a house i along some gifts, which included and lot on Conrad street to George ! nylons, food and other articles, all Stamford Man Survives Sinking Stamford, Aug. 2—(UP)—One of the passengers on the S-S American Farmer which crashed into the freighter William J. Riddl6 off Ireland yesterday, was Francis H. Willis of Stamford. He was returning to England to see his girl friend, whom he had met while he was serving in the armed forces. Willis was taking K., and Madeline M. Walsh, according to another deed on file. —.Irfr'M KcKtiiurnnt. church Mn-et, even In thPN«_' diiyH of fmul HltortjiKi'H, <lf- flTK u Hllll'llllld dllil.V mi'JIII, Unit 10- cludL'a many appetising muhuH.—Adv. —ThTc ure (mfhtiimMnc bnrinililN In nil UcimrtmvntM ut Knphni'l'N, Nuilcu- turfc'* Store of FAwhlfin. Churrh rtlreut, in UK itBDuul Julr Clearance—Ailv. Union Leaders, Baldwin Confer Hartford, Aug. 2—(UP)—Officials of the CIO United Electrical union have conferred with Governor Baldwin concerning 1 the latest offer of the Nilcs-Bcment-Pond company to settle its 20-wocks-old strike. However, so far. as could be learned, the conference failed to produce any concrete results a'nd neither the union officials nor the governor would comment on the discussion, ' ; of which were lost. Now hc'e on his way home again, empty-handed and mission unaccomplished. Hamden Firm Signs New Union Contract Hnmdcn, Aug. 2—(U P)—The Whitney Blako company and the CIO United Electrical union have signed a contract covering 300 production and maintenance employes. The contract provides for a wage readjustment to meet the national scale increase of IS and a half cents an hour and provides other benefits negotiated since last April. —I.PI Chliok'H Friendly SrrVIrr Station, North Mnln St., ctirck nti-«hd <ill und KrrntNc your cur, now (hut lone Tft« cation trip b*« beta completed.—Ad».'

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