The Bridgeport Post from Bridgeport, Connecticut on January 6, 1972 · Page 53
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The Bridgeport Post from Bridgeport, Connecticut · Page 53

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Thursday, January 6, 1972
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.1.6 BRIDGEPORT POST Thursday, Jan. 6, 19/2. Holman Foundation Seeking To Break Singer's 1971 Will A fight to break the will of the late Libby Holman Schanker, popular "torch" singer of the 1920s, was launched in Superior court yesterday. The litigation is in the form of an appeal filed by the Libby Holman Foundation, Inc., in protest against the admission to pro-, bale in Stamford,. on June 24, 1971,'of a will executed by Miss Holman 15 days earlier and nine days before her death. The' disputed instrument was admitted to probate as the last will of the former singer by Stamford Probate Court Judge Louis J. lacovo, June 24, 1971. The Foundation alleges in its appeal that it is not named anywhere in the document as a beneficiary of the estate of Miss Holman. At the time of Miss Holman's death, the Foundation claims further, there existed an instrument dated'Sept. 12, 1966, purporting to be the wjll of the deceased. There also existed on June 9, 1971, according to the Foundation, cod? cils dated Sept. 12, 1966, and Feb. 14, 1969, to the purported will executed Sept. 12, 1966. The Foundation says it was named.as a beneficiary of Miss Holman's estate under the purported will and codicil da tec Sept. 12, 1966, and the second codicil does rot alter or modify the bequest made to it by the provisions of the first will and codicil. Furthermore, . the Foundatior asserts, it received no notice o! the June 24, 1971, hearing at which the disputed will was ad mitted to probate. · By the terms of her 1971 will, Miss Holman bequeathed hei Stamford- farmhouse . and 25.1 acres ,pf surrounding land/to Bos ton University's/ 1 ScHOol tof; 'Ap' pi led 'Fi h e. A rts;; arfd"-di stributei $2.354,l»0 to: ..her, family'' and friends.' '. . -;.' : . 'The-,1971. will also begueathcc $850,009: afjd '-an East' Hamptob L.I., home. ;to Miss ·i.Hbliq'an's third .h'usbah'd,' Louis'.Schahker an artist aridisculptor; ahd '$500, 005 each to.'two sons,; : Tim6th; and^Anthoriy-.Reynolds. * :..:. ;Miss Holman ended'her-singing c a r e e r ' i n 1931, when '.sh'e 'mar ried Zachary' Smith Reynolds heir to a tobacco fortune. Mr Reynolds 'died less-than i a yea later, and his wife inherited ap pfpximately $6 million of hi: estate. Goldstein and Peck are '-our^e ' for the Libby Holman Founda lion i n - t h e vyill contest action. DEPOTS TO QUIT TICKET SELLING (Continued from Page One) AREA;ARRESTS WESTPORT -- State Poifce ; a Troop G arrested four' -'driver yesterday on motor vehicle la- violation charges. The only Fairfield county are driver arrested was Yalanda M Seda, 22,, of-438 Wilmot-avenm Bridgeport, who was chargec with speeding. HELICOPTER FLIGHTS PLANNED IN NORWAY NORWALK -- With trje r ceipt of a commercial licensi Decair Helicopters, Inc., o Spring Valley, N.Y. will operat air transportation service from Ihe top of the 12-story offic building now nearirig i compl tion at the intersection of Was! tngton and North Main street William Furey, .vice presiden of Ihe New England!region the company, w i t h ' O f f i c e s a 163 East avenue, said opcr lions are expected to get unde way March 1, when the '· ne building being erected by th Kalz corporation is ready' to occupancy: Mr. Furey, who .wi" be the pilot of a Bejl 206 ji Ranger, said the aircraft, a executive-type helicopter, w seat four",passengers,. plus' ! th pilot. ' ' . · : ' . ' ' · " ' ' S C H O O L BUS, AUT CRASH IN WESTPOR WESTPORT -- Six childre enrolled in the Fairfield Coun Day school- on Branson roa Fairfield, escaped injury yeste day at 3:20 p.m. when the scho bus in which they were ridin was involved in an accident North Bulkley avenue. Police said a car driven Greg Weingeroff, 16, of Sprue wood lane, was driving. nor on North Bulkley avenue wh his. car skidded into the pa of (he oncoming bus. He w not injured, but received a wr ·ten -warning for .failure to dri Team* in Newtown Operates on Deer. NEWTOWN--A request .for issistance t from the Newtown 'olice department from Dog hardens John Seder and Charles Emmbns to remove e wire from the lower jaw of a resident's pet deer marked an unusual request of Newtown Police Tuesday. Acting on trie advice of Dr. iussell Strasburger of the Newtown Animal Clinic, who contacted 'the Bronx Zoo in- *:w York city, Patrolman Raymond Paccadolmi shot a :rariquilize.r into the deer. While the deer was drugged, Warden Emmons cut and removed the wire which had jeen blocking the, deer's iiroat. The deer Is reported today in good shape. WEN TO AID SPACE SHUTTLE For State Funding, of. Schools Norwalk Firm Gets $390,000 Contract for Pilots' Dii- play Syttem commuter stations by the enn Central railroad last night s ''further abuse we have to ut up with in addition to hi reasing costs." , Carl Frey, of Westport, CAC esident, said the group would ·, but include it as part of its Governor Is* Dubious on Plan NORWALK - A $390,000 contract for the development of a new pilots' display system to be used in simulation work during development phases of the pro- »sed space shuttle system, has been awarded to the Norden division of United Aircraft by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration. A Norden spokesman, in disclosing the contract award made yesterday by NASA, emphasized, however, that 1 the division is not yet involved in work on the actual space shuttle program. NASA Is not expected to let contracts for that program to major aircraft corporations until this summer. The spokesman for the division said the new NASA contract will not affect Norden's current employment situation. Jobs, Not Affected The NASA contract calls for the Norwalk company to develop and deliver by September 1372 a "Re programable Symbol Generator System" which will be installed in a spacecraft simulator cockpit at NASA's Manned Space Center in Houston, Tex. The pilots display system is based on a cathode ray tube and looks similar to a small television - screen. Navigation and monitoring information is presented on the screen in the forms of letters, numerals and symbols. The display system will be con- HARTFORD, Conn. (AP) -- 3ov. Thomas J. Meskill on Wednesday questioned whether a uniform system of public education such as would- result frn.Ti state funding would be ise. . Meskii! said during a news conference the state should insist on minimum level of educational standards but not a ot protest the matter separate- nected to a NASA computer during simulation tests for astron- etition to the Cost of Living auts in which actual space flight Funding of lower public education by the state, instead of individual districts as is now done, "probably would put a ceiling on education," he said. Education Commissioner Wiliam Sanders has said Connecticut should follow the example of other states in assum- ng nearly all the cost of local elementary and secondary education. He noted that he had discussed the plan briefly with the governor but not with the state Commission for Higher Education. Meskill said there always will re school districts that want to offer more to their students than a state funded system will permit. He also said he questioned :he grounds of court suits that :hallenge the use of property axes to support public education. The suits maintain that the system leads to poorer education in poorer communities, especially the cities. Meskili noted that the tax base varies widely between, cities and towns with the cities needing to provide more through taxes. Many services, then, 'and. not just education are involved in the issue, he said. ouncil-office of the Price'Conv lissiori in Washington, D.C. The CAC and a Westchester mhty, ;N.Y:; ^ commuters v group re. .petitioning·' th'e'-- jjoiincil '· to uspendjfare increasesiSyfiich'-the enn 'Central put- iri-fo : effect oh m. 'i. · ;· ;·.' .· ·.'.··; ·./;...· The increase. on the ..10.- ri'de ck'e't, which' Mr.; Ffey" said is sed by 80 per, cent of the-'com- utef s, ranged ;f rom 40 ; to \72 er : cent... ' · ' ; Mr. Frey.said he felt the sta- on closing js applicable to the aetition; for suspension" of-fare ,in- rease' as a. measure of ser- ice. According to his.understanding, dr, .Frey said the Price board an take into account improve- nents in servicei in determina- on of whether increases 'should e allowed. - . · · : ' . " ' · , Several Problems Seen The CAC president cited sev- raI problems that might result rom the 'closing of ticket of- ices. · ' . ' . : ' . · These are: '--Inconvience of purchasing ipkets; . ; ·- ,\ --Longer ticket lines at Grand MAN, GIRL HURT IN PIKE CRASH Two Norwalk residents were jured in a four-car crash on e westbound lanes of the Con- ectlcut turnpike in Norwalk yes- rday at 1:29 p.m., State Police lid. ' Injured were Lenora M. Johnon, 4, who was a passenger in a car driven by Herman G. Johnon, 39, of 4 Lawrence street, outh Norwalk, and Charles C. lammel, 22, of 21 First strqet, orwalk, one of the drivers. Both of the injured received acerations and were released af- er treatment at Norwalk hospi conditions are simulated. The Norden spokesman said the system will serve a three-pronged purpose. .It 'wilt,most importantly, 'blfer the astronauts undergoing test- si mutated information such as the spacecraft's pitch, roll, heading altitude air speed, flight ;angle path and heading error;-; as'-wei as time' and distance to touchdown. The system also allows'NASA )sychologists and human factors iersonnel : the opportunity to evaluate why such a display is needed and what types of displays should be used. Thirdly, the system allows for scientific arid engineering evaluations to be made. The equipment which'Norden will develop', will not.be used in any actual space flights. : Norden has developed, si mil a r cockpit display equipment- in the ELECTRIC BILLS pastifor NASA.. The.Norden diyisioV is one of the subcbh-tr'actbfs "involved in the McDonnell-Douglas corporation team which is competing in preliminary design work for the space shuttle plane. lentral station ;in New York City. ' ' · ' , ' - - VX-'"-. . . r --Lack or shelter in bad wea- her. ;' : ,' : . - ' '"'·! The problem"of longer ticket ihes, he indicated "would be made worse, since the'railroad had leased a number of former icket windows to the Offtrack Betting Corporation. In another action yesterday, he CAC amended its petition o the Price commission- to seek a delay in "further increases in torium, where her 'talk will be he future." ANGELA'S SISTER WOISPEAKHERE (Continued from Page One) the Yale university law audl The CAC statement said it lad been advised r of the future action by the Connecticut De- artment of Transportation and y the New York Metropbli- :an Transportation Authority. 'A delay is being sought "to assess the entire'economic inv pact of the President's" eco-. ibmic guidelines for the .33,000 Conriectjcut and New York commuters affected." -. ; . Leonard W.'Maglione, director of passenger service for · Penn Central's metropolitan region, said in a statement Wednesday: 'Our experience with the Harlem and Hudson lines-has shown that commuters like the convenience of buying tickets by mail and that the little ticket selling activity sponsored by the New Haven Angela Davis committee. Angela Davis is charged by the state of California with first degree murder, kidnapping and conspiracy to kidnap. ' (Continued from Page One) crease'.was substantially lower than the II per'cent increase it had requested.last June. : -,-' Customers whbst monthly; bills are' under $10 are'tfaeing the fuel adjustment costsi (15 'to-.^lf. per cent)' and the Tate'increase.(8.8 per cent). . . ; ·'. ." However, those with bill's over $20 are also paying the 6'^ per cen^sales tax-rcarrying an even greater overall increase, which averages'out at about 30 per cent aboye previous 'biljsV:'? -' : ' -Three Major Factors . ; A ' UI spokesman said today :hat the increases are attributed !o three major factors: the state regulation requiring higher-cost low-sulfur oil; the UI's first general rate increase "in M'years; and the state's e'/ifsaleVtax. i ! ^He said the fuel adjustment costs are ."the 'high cost of environmental protection and the rate increase is because of spirai- ing costs, harsh' inflation; high interest rates being paid by the utility, rising construction costs and staggering tax increases at the state and local levels." In its request for an H per cent increase last June to the PUC, the UI sought to add revenue amounting to $8,25 million, but after, a. public hearing- and a study of the application, the commission granted an .increase of 8.8 per cent; about 70 per .cent of the amount''requested' nnd adding $6,660,000 to :the utility's annual revenue. · While the first $20 of UI customer bills is exempt from the DR. PETER C. GOLDMARK GOU)MMii£ADS NORWALK FIRM NORWALK -- Peter C. Gold mark, a physicist who hca'ded IBS Laboratories for 35 years has become president o f . a ne\ project-oriented firm designed t study and develop new uses.fo communications technology, was announced yesterday. The new firm Is a subsidiarj of Kinney Services' Inc., a com munications .concern with inter ests in film, cable .televisioi and records. . ! Goldmark, 6, is creditei with inventing the long-pi ay in; record and with devising th fjrst workable 'color televisio system while with CBS labs headquartered in rteighborin Stamford. Goldmark also ha been.prominent in developing system for electronic vide recording for the home. Goldmark said the new firm to be known as Goldmark Com munications Corp., will concen trate 'on developing technique for using cable television, sate lite communications.and educa tipnal publishing. It will wor with industry and governmen on specific projects, he said. Goldmark said the new com pany also will study ways which electronics could be usi o prevent crime in large urba nreas. · ; Goldmark said he is still a semblirig his staff and it iard;tb tell'how large the ope ation will be. ' T h e lab now employs abo 500 people, he said. .-, Goldmark had announced la year that he would.be leayin CBS io set up a company of h own; Asked about retiremeh tie said yesterday: "Not I'm just beginning now. I'm the peak of my career, I hope According to committee spokes^ men, supporters of the 27-year-old former , University ,pf: California philosophy'instnlctor have gathered more than 400,000 signatures on a petition demanding bail for Miss Davis. . · ' The signatures, it was reported, include those of labor, civic, and religious leaders, members of Congress, prominent members of the black community, and film stars Paul N.ewman and Joanne Woodward, of Westport. Mrs. Jordan and Miss Davis .\sy 2 per cent state sales tax, there are indications, that' the. fuel adjustment and the rate increase combined will raise many bills that were normally under.J20 to over $20, and thus make them subject to the · additional sales Trooper George Benedetto said le accident took place near the loute i exit when the Jolinsoi nd Stammel autos skidded whik lowing because of icy road con itions and were in collision. The Stammel auto crashed inli le median guard railing and UK ohnson car was struck by an ther operated by Jean P. Crozet 1, of Waterford. The fourth auto operated by Edmour 0. Uachon 1, of Leominster, Mass., slrucl lie Crozet and Johnson cars, i was reported. Car Hits Pole Eldred E. Morris, 38, of Lynch Mirg, Va,, escaped injury at ^'clock last night when the auto ie was driving struck a light pol and plunged down an 'embank ment on the Connecticut turnpik near the Sherwood Island exit State police said. Morris was charged with reck ess driving and possession of veapon in a motor vehicle. Polic aid a revolver was found in th auto during a search of the ve ncle. Morris was held in lieu of $1,100 bond pending a Circuit court ar aignment. Trooper Ronald Dora io investigated. At 12:45 a.m. today on th westbound lanes of the Merrit mrkway in Stamford, John A Legun, 23, of Narberth, Pa., received back abrasions and ,hi car was destroyed after it wa cut off by an unidentified car Trooper William O. Malchisk lid. Taken-to Stamford hospital, th driver was later released afte ':reatment. Troopers said the Legun aut spun out of control, rolled ove and halted on the median divide 'acing east. Truck Hits Signs A truck driven by David Barker, 21, of 220 Bayview avenue, Stratford, skidded alter ing through a slushy area 01 Warde High Blaz4 ' ire Patrols on Tonight 1'hc Fairficld Fire commission last night at a special iccting ordered the immediate i n i l i a t i o u ' o f fire patrol, o protect schools and public buildings after a S200000 laze in the Andrew W;irde high school Monday iiiornin" vas termed yesterday by Fire Chief Joscjih J. Stopa at definitely set. 'Incendiary Origin' Chief Stopa labeled the fire f "incendiary origin" after a wo-day investigation which he aid left "little doubt In my mind lat the fire was set." He said ic blaze caused heavy damage o the Mason house svmg of tlie tructurc and a probe uncovered a broken window and an open late near the fire scene, indicat- ng someone was in the building fter 11 a.m. Sunday when the ireniises were last checked by he custodian. The Fire commission, acting on a proposal by First Selectman lohn J. Sullivan, moved to as- ign firemen on a rotating basis, ilh instructions by officers or what to look for and will respond o any alarms in their district while on the special patrol. Mr. Sullivan said the town was r acing a crisis as a result o! hree set school fires since. last iune and that immediate steps were needed. r go. -.., m the CBstbound Innes of the turnpike in Bridgeport near the East Main street exit yesterday at l:45 L p.m; and struck highway signs that were leaning against r a bridge Starts Tonight Anthony Banyas, commission chairman, said Chief Stopa has wen instructed to start the pro gram tonight. Three fire depart merit station wagons will be itilized in the patrol of all public wildings at different times dur "ng the night. An evaluation of the program will be made after a few day and If proved successful, it wil be expanded, Chief Stopa said. Selectman .Sullivan said the police department has taken steps to safeguard buildings b; assigning special police to patrc the areas. However, · he added special police arc not availabl on a regular schedule. Declaring that he didn't wan firemen to be policemen nnd policemen to be firemen, Selectma Sullivan,said the experience c firemen Is needed on the patrols Firemen checking in certal areas would be more apt to:dl cover a fire than police w h lave vast areas to cover,'he'a'dc "Another set of eyes on th road will be of great value," h said. "People arc waiting to hav [his epidemic of fires stoppec Something has to be done. Tim is of an essence. People will fe abutment, Trooper- Peter Lewkowicz said. At 5 p.m. yesterday on the Sherwood I s l a n d connector, Trooper Robert Krysiak said a southbound auto -operated by John De Schcpper, II, 22, of 349 Wilton road, Westport, skidded and struck .1 small tree. He was warned for speeding too fast for conditions. Conservationist Eyes Park, But Remington Denies Move tax. that the left at smaller stations does not are natives of Birmingham, Ala !..,,.;,.. ,i.k...^..,. ,, ,, "-'--where their father.-operates a gasoline service station. Their mother, an elemejitary school teacher, has joined Mrs. Jordan on several speaking engagements throughout the country. justify the expense of a ticket seller." . .. · . . . . . ; -. According to Maglione, the new system will allow approximately the new flash-type, commutation ticket. .With the new fare structure, Mr. Maglione said, New Haven operating costs will be reduced.' BHUTTO, MUJIB TO MEET LARK ANA, Pakistan (AP) -President Zuliikar All Bhutto said today : he will have one more meeting with Sheik. Muji- biir Rahman on Friday-before allowing the. Bengali leader to return to Bangladesh. MURRAY SPACE SHOE Mrs. Allan Murray, Drleetor January Specials 80-Save* tU Fairfkld An., Irldfcport, Conn. Telephone: 348-1871 Paltnli an4 Trade Mark **ned equally by Mr. and Mn. Murray REP. PEARSON R A P S INCOME TAX BACKERS State Rep. Marilyn Pearson, R-Stratford, said today proponents of a state income tax "are trying to frighten the people of Connecticut" into, accepting such a lax "by claiming Connecticut will not receive revenue sharing benefits unless we adopt an income tax." In a statement, hilling al income tax supporters as "incurable tax addicts," Rep. Pearson said that the income tax advocates "are really afraid that if the General Assembly docs nol adopt an income tax, there is a strong possibility that money derived from revenue sharing will be sent directly to local communities and bypass the big spending bureaucrats in the state government." Such a development, "would help the individual taxpayers and benefit local communities," contended. Jump ; From Ziro The HI spokesman pointed out per cent-sales tax jn bills above $2Cj wasn't a jump 'rom 5 per cent to 6'/$ per rail, as in the case of consumer goods and services, but a j u m p from zero to 6V4 per cent, because irior lo the new sales tax legislation there was no sales tax on utility bills. The UI advanced a flicker of hope for the February electric bills, however, indicating that a slight reduction in the cost of low-sulfur oil during January will make fuel adjustment costs in the February bills somewhat low- r. In the final analysis, however, the 8.8 per cent increase is here to stay, qrtd so is the 6'/5 per cent sales lax for bills over $20. As for Ihe fuel adjustments, they are expected to fluctuate in accordance wilh the quantities of low-sulfur fuel oil available and the problems encountered in transportation, since currently all such fuel is imported. WHITE HOUSE PRIMARY BILL SEEN BY COLLINS she About %' per cent ol the na- nROOKFIELD-Hou.se Minority Leader Francis Collins, Brookfield, said Wednesday the 1372 General Assembly most likely will approve a direct presidential primary for Connecticut. "This matter came up In the legislature In 1971 although it was stalled In the Senate and never got down to the House," Collins said in an Interview over radio station WINE. He said the legislative lead crs he had spoken with "have tion's high-grade domcsticihecn fairly responsive" to the bauxite ore, the source of alum-|idea .of a direct presidential pri- Lnum, comes [rom Arkansas. mary. Theodore McCauley, Remington Arms public relations director,' again denied reports today that the company might be moving its operations out of Bridgeport, and added that Remington park, a -400-acre company-owned tract is a vital factor in its operations. Mr. McCauley said that Remington park, which borders the back of the Nob Hill apartment complex and Broadbrldge avenue, serves as a .''buffer zone that is necessary to protect the residential areas and other, industries." The area is used for the storage of smokeless powder. At a Bridgeport Conservation commission meeting last night in City Hally Alderman John J. Koons, R-133rd, made a casual suggestion that, perhaps Remington could be approached by the commission in an attempt lo gain the use of the land for the cily. The suggestion was made In connection with an address given by Joseph Ward of Ihe State Department of Environmental Protection on Ihe use of land within a municipality by Conservation commissions. The Bridgeport commission, under the supervision of acting secretary Victor Muniec, wil undertake within the next ten days the task of researching anc indexing possible sites of lani donations in the city. Aftcnstrcssing the necessity lo "explore all possibilities," Mr Ward gave the floor to Alder man Kopns, who raised the question of Remington park's future status. Mr. Koons said he hat heard reports that Remington might be considering the p° s slbility of moving out of Bridge port. Mr. McCauley said today Ilia Ihere were no such plans, lie also stressed lhat Remington park was vital to the company's operations here. 'Vest Pocket Parks' i The Bridgeport Conservation commission and members from neighboring towns' commissions, would like to see Ihe establishment of "vest-pocket parks" in neighborhoods throughout the city. For this to become possible, it is first necessary that available land resources be made known. The indexing project is designed specifically lor this purpose. Mr. Muniec said that volunteers ivouid perform the legwork, going hrough deeds, learning the alll- udc of landowners, and explain ng the benefits to them. It would be possible for'two r more communities to act joint- y in the establishment of a park, bus, as Mr.'Ward pointed oul. entitling them to more federal and state funds than if the project were undertaken by one mu nicipaiity. Mr. Ward also' encouraged the Bridgeport commission lo take advantage of the many grants available for land study and con servatlon purposes. He specifically focused las. night on Ford foundation grants The foundation will provide up to $5,008 lo a conservation group, provided a matching sum is mode available by the group no later than the end of the following fiscal year. The Ford foundation, according to Mr. Ward, is looking for "innovative" groups wlio keep the public "well-informed" on their activities. The public should be Inviled lo certain commission meetings, dyers should bo distributed, annual reporls should be made to Ihe cily, and a comprehensive classification of land resources should be undertaken by the Bridgeport commission, Mr. Ward said. The commission will further evaluate its plans for land sludy nnd granl applications al its next meeting on Jan. I! al 10:30 a.m. in the city harbormaster's office. DRIVER SAVES LIFE BY LEAP FROM TRUCK better It they know that eyes a watching buildings," he said. Police Cajjt., Patrick L. Carro backing Selectman Suljivan's pro posal disclosed that police we able to apprehend fire bugs two different series of set fir during the last two years ' "b putting more people on the stree it gave us more eyes.' The mo people in the field the better o we all will be," he said. Mr. Banyas said a study of t fire patrol Idea had been initiate last month after a request of lectman Sullivan who had fir proposed it in his address on tl night he was sworn In for h seventh term in office. Chief Stopa said his Wardc i vestlgation pinpointed the siipp storage room as the area which the fire had been started This wns the area with the mo intense charring," "There was nothing in this ai NON-tATHOLICS VATICAN CITY (AP) -- Call- ng Epiphany "the exemplary ecumenical day," Pope Paul VI :oday urged nonCaholic Chri*- tians to Join Roman Catholics Chris Lo honor. rist "with the same hlch could have started the fire cldenlallv," h* said. ' i Chief Stopa said the fire mus! ave been, contained in the sup- y storage areajfor sonietimc here it broke through the ccil- g. The room h»s concrete walls [aith and love." The Pope spoke to a crowd gathered m St Peter Square to receive his noon blessing on this feast day. Epiphany, the Pope said, "is the exemplary day for meeting , With the profane and pagan world; it is the/first day of the missions and the exemplary ecumenical day," , "Where are our separated, ^^·^^rr^gs^^ss re resistancy of about one hour hief Stopa said; Clocks in the school were sloped at 1:40 a.mj, but the blaze as not discoverjed until about 5 m. I Meanwhile police are continu- g their investigation. asked. "Come, come all of you and honor with us around trje Christ o f , Epiphany the same faith and the sanie Ipve!" The Pope said he personally recalled two Epiphany feast days. The first was in 1955 when he took over the Milan 10YD R E S I ' G N S POST S WESTPORT COUNSEL WESTPORT --' John W. Boyd', own counsel for the past five ears, today submitted his res- gnation effective immediately. First Selectman John J'. Keru- sh said Mr. Boyd stated no re a.- on for his action but agreed to ssist in the orderly transfer of he town's legal; affairs to his uccessor. ! In'accepting t(ie resignation, rtr. Kemish thanked Mr. Boyd r his dedicated service over he past five years. Mr. Boyd's eslgnation followed a recent an- ouncemeht by Mr. Kemish that « plans to create a full-time egal department for the town. COCA-COLA i/VINS CASE ON TRADEMARK USAGE A Stamford restaurant f i r n was permanently [enjoined last veek in U.S. District court here rom selling or supplying any product other than Coca-Cola under the Coca-Cola or "Coke' 1 brand names or trademarks. .U.S. District Court Judge Roert C. Zampano [entered the udgment against the Pub, Inc. and Thomas A.'Mcmos (Manus) and Arnold Moudrou (Mudrow), president-treasurer . and vice president respectively of the f i r m , which does businesses the Ridgewood restaurant- and the Pub Room at 2545'-.Summer street, Stamford. ·'· : , Earlier, Coca-Cola sued the firm for selling pr supplying on calls for Coca-Co|a products other than that of the Coca-Cola company and selling or offering for sale in response lo orders for ''Coca-Cola" orj"Coke" any product not that;of (he company without first giving |the customer, verbal notice tha| ne was he ' ing sold a product, oilier than that manufactured ;by the Co- archdiocese, as Archbishop Gio- jvanni Battista Montini. The second- one, 'rhe Pope said, "was in 1964 when:'Thon- ored the Epiphany in Bethle- lem and afterwards in Jerusa- em with the embrace to Orthodox Patriarch Athenagoras and with the sincere salute to'other ' dignitaries of the Oriental church and high officials Abraham's monotheism, Jews and Moslems. This was a prophetic Epiphany!" 2 KNIFE-WIELDERS SOUGHT IN ROBBERY A father, who parked his car in the downtown area, while waiting to give his son a ride home from work, was robbed of ca-Cola company, i FOR FOREIGN 0UEST3 TOKYO (AP) -- North Korea lays it is building ar) eight-story International hotel i in Pyongyang with a golf course, fishing area, aviary and movie theater so foreign guests will not under r go "the slightest ,i Inconvenience." ; $32 by two knife-wielding youths last night at 10 o'clock, police reported, '^ ", Geprge Montambo, 59, of 158 Manhattan avenue, told, police he was sitting in his auto waiting for his son on Broad street near John street, when two' Negro youths entered his vehicle ' displaying knives, and ordered ' him to drive south ori Broad street., ; Mr. Montambo said he was in- strutted to. head into. Allen street where he was robb'ed 'of his cash. Police said the holdup pair then fled the auto on foot . , AREA PAIR CHARGED IN THEFT OF VEHICLE A Bridgeport youth and a Strat- ford man were arrested yesterday by Stratford police on charge! of larceny of stolen goods m connection with a car reported stoi Icn Saturday in. New York city. FBI agents notified police yesterday that Ralph D. Shaird, 18, of 45 Frank street, and Jonathan S. ; Nci|, 21, of 65 Moffltt, street, Stratford, hud possession of the , ar. Police went .to the Moffllt street address arid arrested the two. Shatrd later told police that he bought the. car from a Piierto Rlcnn youth Sunday at a Stratford bowling alley and that he Seattle, with' a population of 530,831, is the largest dty In Washington. j paid $50. He did not identify the seller. . ' Neil was released on a promise to appear In court Shaird was; slated to be arraigned in Bridgeport Circuit court today in lieu of $500 bond. Wisconsin . enacted the first state unemployment compensation law in 1932. MIDDI.ETOWN, Conn. A truck driver saved Iiis life today by leaping out of his cab Just before it smashed lo a slop off Route 66, police said. The cab was sheared in h a l f n load of mctnl sheeting thai slid forward from the flat-bed trailer on Impact. The driver, John II. Bailey of Baltimore, Md., was charged with reckless driving. Police said Bailey lost control of his rig on a cuive while heading eastward Into the cily and the Iruck hit two trees nnd demolished tour parked cars before coming lo a halt. Accounting Business. Economics Finance Mgt. Industrial Relations Marketing Art Education Business Education Dental Hygiene Education Early Chi Id hood Education Elementary Education Musit Education Physical Education Psychology Secondary Education These are the undergraduate majors offered by the College of ' Business Administration and the College of Education, just two of the six .colleges which comprise the UniuGRsirv OF BRIDGEPORT In addition to a well rounded graduate program each of UB's six colleges offers an extertsive selection of significant courses and programs such as an Urban-Suburban Study Program, Ecology, Psychology, the Press, Law and Society, Economics of Housing and Urban Renewal, Social Welfare Practice, the Middle School, Urban Planning, and Adult Education 1 . COUEGE OF HRTS RHD SCIEIKES · IOUECE OF EnDinEERHlG IOUECE OF BURSinC · IOIUGE OF BUSHIESS ROminiSTRPTIOn JUniOR COUEGE OF COnilECTICUT · COUEGE OF EDUtBTIOR Registration By Mail Ends January 26 Write or call now for mail ^ H , s/ ^' Director, Evening Division registration information ^ /A\ * University of Bridgeport' and a schedule of courses -r-^-O (203) 384-0711 Ext. 454 offered for the spring term; */ooV ' Bridgeport, Conn. 06602 Spring Classes Begin February 9 Learn yourself a belter fife al the University of Bridgeport

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