Rutland Daily Herald from Rutland, Vermont on July 1, 1955 · 2
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Rutland Daily Herald from Rutland, Vermont · 2

Rutland, Vermont
Issue Date:
Friday, July 1, 1955
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- 1 tfJ sj RUTLAND DAILY HERALD 'TODAY MORNING, JULY I, 1955. , - EIJJOY tbs 4th ' and , Stay COOL r M Smoothest way wa know to take the eixile out of summer! This cool blending of nutate, viscose aud nylon fi- . i weigh ao little, wears jo , well! Ohooia youra in ay of tha tew light-to dark charcoal tonea shadow-cool, Sephyr-lig btt l" priced at a featherweight $3160 Ph v. 4 Wntfl Ar f 4, l (uMJ - Jit. Buy Quality CARBINE-ANDERSON, Inc. ON VERMONT'S BUSIEST CORNER Truck Strike End Unseen Prospects Dim for Break in Eastern Walkout Until After July 4 Holiday. " BOSTON, June 39 UP).1 There appeared little prospect tonight the 17-day work itopp of truck driver now abdtit IS. 000 In all-will be aetUed until after the long July 4th week-end. The employer group of Motor freight Carrier, constituting several hundred truck operators, adjourned this afterpoon until next Tuesday. They had been meeting all week. ' Although labor commissioner! from Massachusetts.' Rhode Island and Connecticut the three states first bit by a strike against seven firms June 14 still were ready to bring.tba negotiators together hut management and the AfL Teamster Union seemed no closer Jto giving in on wage matters. Truck terminals now are closed from the Canadian border to Atlanta, Ga, and a far west as Cincinnati. . A management statement said: Tha minute w art offered a reason able contract wa fully .intend to accept It from anion representatives.' There was no comment from tht union, " At tp outset of the dispute the union offered to accept a 33-cent anhour raise, but management went no higher -than 33 cents. The husrtQt average wage Is $1.6? an hour in Boston, $1.80. Representatives of the Tri-State Motor Carriers Council were 'In Boeton yesterday but returned to Hartford, Conn, without coming to any terms. Another thing adding to the un likelihood of any break in the work stoppage ia.the fact that this Is a alack season due to vacations and Inventory shutdowns -Truck operator today discussed the suit for on million dollars by McLean Trucking CO, of Winston-Salem, N. C, against the .International Brotherhood of Teamsters (AJL), charging coercion and Intimidating practices against locals outside the' New England area. Other carriers Mid their company officials also were consulting with counsel, ' The Tri-State' Motor Carriers Council met this afternoon at Hartford. -This group coven truck operators .In Connecticut, much of Rhode Island end some portions of Massachusetts In Camp CAMP DRUM. N. V, June 30 OP) Gov. Joseph R. Johniori , of Vermont arrived by p'lan today to review troops from his state In training at this northern New York cantonment He wa given a reception at the officers' club whera h was to remain overnight - Miss Sylvia Wene, National Women's Match Gama Champion, bowled a 727 series In match play at Allentown. Pa. It wu tba 11th 700 series of her career. EUTULKD HERALD Publishefi Every Kerning ts eept Sunday at 37 Wales fit, Rutland, Vermeil, by Herald Aaaeetatiee, toe. Entered as eecend clam matter at Rutland. Varment fat- If Ice wider net f March 1, 137S CUE2CRI?TI0a RATES -Hem delivery by aairtar 31 cents per week, fey mall, astride Rsttand to Vt, N. a and N. I, I mantfe, SMS; 1 months HJt mentos 1773; I year. USA. By suit catsid Vt, N. H, and H. t, within (1. S. and Can-adaptor each menu, HAS far-sign eaantrta other far seek menth, SMS. Classified Ads Brin; , Results Tha are from-MtaalMlppl River eastward to the Appalachians can expect thunderstorm activity tads? aa can sealhern plains states Gulf ecast retlen and eeastal aectlens af aenth Atlantia states and soothers plains can expect Ilk weather. Bhewer activity Is Mkely else aver beth nerthern Reeklee and narthweetern Plains It easier In central MHsoari valley with little temperatnre change elsewhere. It will eentlnne warm and hamld In thk estHerld-AP Wtrephoto Map). Congress , OKs Extension Of Debt Ceiling State to Get More Taxes ' (Continued from Pas One) i r Assembly that become effective July 1. But they are the part prob-bly to be most felt and longest remembered by Vermont citizens and they could play a part in tha 1930 political campaign. - The' set of book for the fiscal year ending at midnight tonight were closed out when the treasurers office Shut down at 4.30 p. m. today. - When' the state agencies reopen tomorrow, they will be operating in a new fiscal biennium (1950-37) and under the biggest budgets ever handed them, ' In aU. the 195S Legislature authorized an overall program f some 081 million, counting bond issues as well as direct appropriations. Nearly $42 million comes out of the general fund. Every department in the government will have more money tff spend in the next - two years than ever before. Even then, few of the major agencies will have as much as they requested, V Additional highway construction, more liberal benefits for hundreds of persons in different fields and new approach and extra money tor the University of Vermont are all part of the new program Gov, Johnson has called "progressiva and forward looking." - - An estimated 1600 stat workers not now members gf the slate t tirement system will be enrolled in the social security .program tomorrow,' , 7' Increased benefits for the agdd under the old age assistance program also become effective designed to help about 7000 persona In the next few weeks , ' A number of atate department "heads will begin- receiving higher pay. 4 Vermont students attending UVM can look forward to lower tuition 1 costa begming In September. Towns for the first time have an dement of protection against booming relief and hospital costs under catastrophic , provision approved by the Legislature. ' Town and cities, also for the first time, are now able to issue limited revenue bonds to spur industrialization in Vermont, v Dairy Festival A Big Success, TowneDeclares (Morning Press Bursas) MONTPELIER, Juna 30 Agriculture Commissioner Towns today described the Vermon) Dairy festival at an "outstanding success' rich in benefits of "good public relations and good ulesmanship." Vermont dairy farms, Town added, owe e great debt to the many people and organizations instrumental in ataglng the festival, which was held June 21-22 at Rutland, featuring the appearance of President Elsenhower. Noting that public relations and salesmanship are major problems of the dairy Industry, Towns Mid the 200 press correspondents, radio and television reporters present during Eisenhowers visit "have blanketed the consumers of Vermont milk with tremendous amount of publicity" ' Tne publicity was far greater and more valuable then paid advertisements, the commission continued, end in far greater volume than Vermont could find money to buy. He. Mid it was an Inspiration to Vermonters to aea President Eisenhower Nmd hear him discuss the means of achieving peace. What about next year?" Town asked In the current issue of Agri-view. Answering hi own question, he Mid: . "The job of selling milk In high ly competitive markets never ends Let t give the directory of the state dairy festival our Ideas, suggestions and criticisms while they are fresh in our own minds." ACTRESS BARBARA STANWYCK HURT IN FALL AT HOMI SANTA MONICA. Calif, June 30 (V-Actress Barbara Stanwyck suffered a torn ligament and severe bruises In the Mcreiliac region In a fall at her home, her physician said today. Mias Stanwyck tripped yesterday while walking down a stairway at her home In nearby Holmby Hills. Sha was carrying clothes and tripped on a hanger. Denies Stories Helped Reds (Continued from Pag One) i . wrote that small group" of American1 aoldiers was damaging this nations reputation In Korea by "looting and violence." - , Eastland told Grutzner an Air force officer had requested that the reporter be removed from the Korean War theater for writing the story about tha Sabre Jets. East-land Mid it wu secret information. The kenator quoted the Air force officer as Mying publication of the story would cost American Uvea Grutzner Mid the story was cleared by the Pentagon in WMhington before It was printed. J. G. Soujrvihe, subcommittee counsel, said .Grutzner ztoty about GI "looting and violence" waa picked up by the Dally Worker Communist party organ in New York City. "You wrote an article critical of the US Army." Sourwine told him "It wu not critical f the US Army," Grutzner snipped back, "It wee critical of a email group of soldiers. I wish you'd not interpret whet I write. Asked why his story turned tip In the .Daily Worker, Grutzner commented that the Red publication Continually usee stories from the Times and other pipers whea it think "it will erv it purposes." "Thata right," Sourwine ol served. It served their purposes." - Sourwine uked Grutzner lengthy series of questions about hit Communist associates, but the reporter Mid he wee able to identify only three wbotohe knew definitely to have been Communists. These were Nat Einhorn and Gladys Bentleywho worked with him on the Eagle, and Milton Kaufman, a former official of the American Newspaper Guild (CIO) in New York, J , Of his own experiences In the party, Grutzner had this to My: He joined up In 1937- at tht invitation of Einhorn. then party organizer at tha Eagle cell - He Mid his decision to join was based on his belief the party was gun "on Junior High School Vbted 10 Perish In Alaska Crash Of Big 47 WASHINGTON, June 30 ff) With little, ado, th Senate passed and sent to President Eisenhower today a bill continuing the federal debt limit at 261 billion dollars for one more year. The President wu expected to sign it before midnight when the government closes its books on the 1939 fiscal year-in the red for the fourth straight year. There are signs, however, that the deficit for the new fiscal year beginning tomorrow may be much less than tha I Mi billion dollars originally estimated in Eisenhower's budget message last January, ( ' for the past year, final figures srent In yet but Secretory of the Treasury Humphrey indicated the deficit will be between 4 and 414 billion. The budget mesMge estimated it at 4(4 billion. The debt stood today at roughly 273(4 billion dollars, just 1(4 billion under the permanent ceiling of 275 billion. Under today's bill, the lid goes back ,to 273 billion on July 1. 195. Tbit was the second one-yeer "temporary increase to 231 billion. WINSHIP NAMED CHIEF ' BOSTON GLOBE EDITOR . BOSTON, June 30 P).-The Boa-ton. Glob today . announced that, effective tomorrow, Laurence L. Winshlp will become executive ed ltor and Victor O. Jones now night editor, will succeed Winshlp as managing' editor. ' Roy Johnson, viihh has been assistant night editor, is named night editor. The post of executive editor had been held for many years by James Morgan, although he did not um the title. Morgen died recently at the age of 93. Bennington Rural District Approves $190,000 Structure, ' Bond Issue of $132,500. U ) BENNINGTON, June 30,-Con-struction of a new junior high school at an estimated cost of $190,-000 wu approved tonight by voters of -the-Bennington Rural Schools, Inc at their annuel meeting in the State Armory. The vote was 137 to 8L Also approved was a' bond issue of 3132,300 to help defray the cost of the school. The balance would be accounted for by $47,500 In state aid funds and $10,000 from an existing buUfiing fund. The vote on the bond issue wes 134 to 83. . i The new school will' be erected on the town farm property. The plan calls for five classrooms, a multi-purpose room, offices and shop, home economics and health units - v WUliam F. D. Smith wa elected a member of the prudential comuid not "be dropped. mIIu Skua ....... jf.faatlHe . . ... . rr . democratic principles and was dedicated to a fight against housing lUs and discrimination against Negroes . t But, he Mid. he learned better. He didn't attend very many Communist meetings in his three yean of membership and 1 eventually quit" , By bow, Grutzer Mid, he 1 "Immune to communism." It's like polio, ha added "Ones yoifv had it you're immune. - , "In .your own mind," Sourwine uked. - "You have made a clean break?" . - "Yes sir." the reporter Mid. He added that he had made clean breast" of his former Com munist connections to The New York Times years ago. At no time, Grutzner Mid, did he ever take part iff a conspiracy to overthrow the government by force and violencs , KODIAK; Alaska, Juna 30 fr).-Ten persons were reported today to have been killed in the crash Wednesday of an Air force C47 transport on Sltkinak Island. j An earlier report had ' indicated that poulbly only a four-man crew was aboard the two-engine plane when it hit the highest peak on the Island about 90 mile southwest of this naval air base, town. Word wu received here today that 10 persona were aboard the plans including three Western Electric Co. representative engaged in work on the air raid warning installations being built in a aeries of isolated locations around Alaska. ! , Military authorities Mid the plane carried a seven-man crew. , .. A ground party reached the scene today from a Navy tug and recovered eight bodies. .Two mors were sought -Turbulent weather wu blamed for the crash, ft still wu so rough yesterday and today that paramedic mittee for three years, defeating Everett-Lillie, a present member, by a vote of 103 to 30. Atty. franklin P, Jones was elected moderator and Louis F. Sausvllle treasurer. Other officers elected are, Nlr Julia K. Nash, tax collector and Mrs. Forrest Smith and Francis Humphries, auditors A tax rate of $4.23 wu approved, representing a decree of 3 cents from last year. Newspaper Guild Adopts Anti-Communist Policy ALBANY, N. Y. Juris 30 Wi-The American Newspaper Guild. (CIO) today adopted a statement of policy setting forth that its locals "need not resist" a publisher's dismissal of any employe who admit be hu been a Communist in recent months The statement Mid locals -need not resist the firing of "any employe who has admitted in an open hearing by competent governmental agency or a court of competent jurisdiction that he wu a member of th Communist party within the six-month period preceding bis dis-miaul The statement also said locals "need not resist the dismisul of an employe who hu been finally adjudged by a court of competent jurisdiction to have been a member of the Communist party within the aix-month period preceding his dismissal , The statement wu approved by voice vote at a general assembly. About 250 delegates are attending the guild'! 22d annual convention, 'which ends tomorrow. 18921955.-Over 63 Years In the Same Location Selling High Quality FURNITURE in Rutland CAHEES HOUSE APPROVES FOREIGN AID FLAN ALMOST INTACT WASHINGTON. June' 30 UP)i-Bcaiing down numerous proposed . changes, the House tonight authorized a $3285,800.000 foreign aid program lor the year beginning tomorrow. With Democrat in the lead, the House upheld President Eisenhower's program, almost intact, voting $1,133,000.0000 for global military assistance end $2,-152,800 000 for economic help during the jeer , Tees fan their wings to cool their hues in sommer snd msmta.n hive it'll t starts by bodily activity in r. I , '.()' T1 Your Figure, Ladies'9 4 , Paul Fo(irty - , , W- v " t Hr. rofirtf hu helped many women to loze.wetght by hia television program. ' Now he hu put hia ideu and tier-ciief Into this beneficial little hook. If yon want to loio or redistribute weight, try thii method. j y t 'i I J j Only $1.00 - each at ' THE HARTFORD BOOKSHOP I 64 Center EL : We Civ Thrifties Rutland, Vt. Lt W. R. Jones of th Kodiak Naval Air Station and two medical corpsmen landed their plane In a lagoon today and brought back the report of the fug party reaching the wreckage. 7 - LINEMAN ELECTROCUTED WHEN ELBOW HITS WIRE OTIS FIELD. Maine, June 30 UP). Paul H. Osgood, 33, of Bridgton, a linemafi for Central Main Power Co, was electrocuted today on a pole. Dr. Lawrence Newth of Harrison uid th Danforth native! right elbow brushed a 4100-volt primary wire. ' Osgood leaves hia wife and two children. Open Tonite Til 9 P.M. COOL COOL FOR OVER THE 4th! Famous Hakes! Priced to Fit Tour Budget , ADORABLE STYLES! Juniors Misses Womens and HalfSixes! See Our Unlimited Selections Cotton SWIM SUITS! 2.98- 3.884.88 I ! Khaki BERMUDA -SHORTS 2.98 NEW ORION SHRUGS . ; ....'.Ody 248 S-T-R-E-T-C-H I NYLON . STOCKINGS SAVE NOW $ 1 0 Double Sidrt SLIPS! Nylon Tricot or Cotton ONLY COOL COMFORTABLE DUSTERS t M I 5J8 TOWNE SHOP SPORTSWEAR - FOR FUN ON THE , 4th 5 - ' QUESTION (I..WHY? IS EVERYBODY GOING TO STEWARTS ANSWER- Only STEWARTS Haa Real BLUEBERRY ICE CREAM ' - ' 2 qt pkg. J1.00 ' It, '-I : ICE CREAM - North Main St. V - - X , (formerly The Ledgu) RUTLAND SHORTS from 2.95 HALTERS.... from 1.95 SLACKS. ..... from 5.S5 i PUSHERS .1, . from 4.95 JACKETS from 5.95 ' ' ! v 1 . BLOUSES.... from 2.95 ' i' : SKIRTS . . .. . v from 5.95 . - t. . i- SHIRTS ...... from 2,95 r Styled for Action by WHITE, STAC ROCKLAND, etc. CAPS Itieoe A from 1.00 Cool cottons, lailcloth, poplin, . j etc., in bold printi snd eplid ' . - - e colors. - ' COOL summer dresses from 8i)8 A large eelleetiau ef eaart , atyle aa featured la tha aW " magailnea. Slate 7-13, $K S' 14)4-34)4. " i -V V k . , SPECIAL . PURCHASE J skirts 3.98 Leeaely fiared eettae prlata and aeild Cetera.- - Value te 7J ; NAVIGATE the; CURVES IN, NEW SWIMWEAR t 1 i by Catalina . , . ' . . , Rom Mitit Reid ... . ' Maurice Handler,;' etc COOL ; a ? blouses from 2.93. I V Y Carefree cottoaa and miracle fabric In white r 'paatcla. UtU eleevet and alaevllaaa. from THE sHo?' CUOAt COENZX CCNTCK ST. AND MUCBANTS ROW : SUMMER handbags from 1.93 White aad natural traw plastic, etc. Solid tutor ec appropriate appUqaea. CNALK WHITE jewelry 2 for 1.C0 S fiaUerlag Bgilnat year ton., a ir to 3Se eicv CHARGES MADE now WILL NOT RE RILLED TILL AUGUST. , V ' V h . i i t r-

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