The Bridgeport Post from Bridgeport, Connecticut on January 18, 1969 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bridgeport Post from Bridgeport, Connecticut · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Bridgeport, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 18, 1969
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

TWO THE BRIDGEPORT POST, SATURDAY, JANUARY 18, 1969. LEVY TO SOAR DESPITE CUTS IN REQUESTS Continued from Page One) that some items are still to be determined. These include the funds lor city employes' salarj hikes and related matters. He said the $50 million re quest lotal includes some provision for pay increases, even though in many cases pay contracts are still in negotiations such as those lor general city workers, supervisory personnel and teachers. In fact, the general city em- ployes' contract expired last March and negotiations with the city, which have bogged down, presumably cover pay for the current fiscal year as well as for the coming one. Last month Mayor Curran and Mr. Doyle urged department heads to keep a tight rein on budget requests, but there was recognition on all sides that more /unds will be needed to provide the services and protection required by the city. CAPITAL TAKES A DEEP BREATH Continued from Page One) Abe Fortases for an evening among old friends. The gathering will be much like evenings of decades ago when Johnson was a young congressman, Fortas a bright young lawyer. It won't be quite the same, of course. One man is now an almost-former president. The other is a Supreme Court justice. Each has less hair and a few more lines in his face. And the Johnsons won't be taking along their own steaks, like they used to. For the Republicans, tonight will offer some receptions and parties in downtown hotels and at such places as the massive Watergate where apartments costing up to 5325,0110 are proving popular with incoming offi cials. That's the price tag on Atty. Gen.-designate John Mitchell's three-bedroom penthouse where he will have as neighbors several Cabinet colleagues and Richard Nixon's personal secretary. Despite the partying, it will be the newcomers' best chance to muse about the future in relative calm after a hectic week of Senate hearings and inaugural preparations and before the tempo steps up Sunday with Nixon's arrival in town. After that there'll be parties and concerts and unrestrained optimism to brighten the indifferent--and knowing walls--of such capital monuments as the Smithsonian and Constitution Hall. And then, the moment of mo ments. Noon Monday. A New Era Richard Nixon will stand in the January chill, take the oath and turn to face the Capitol ant the throngs before it to declare --as many of the 36 presidents before him--that a nation with Jairh in God is on the threshholi of a new era demanding the sac rifices and unity of all its people. Lyndon Johnson will take qfl Jiis morning coat and boilec shirt at the home of an old friend and don the cloak of pri vate citizen. As he flies back to Texas aboard, his Jetstar, Republicans will be swirling across the ball rooms of five downtown hotels, and the polished marble floors of the Smithsonian where a waj reptica wearing Martha Wash ington's inaugural gown will lis ten impassively to the beat o Duke Ellington. Martha won't be taking any deep breaths. She's seen it alt before. Leaves State Department for the Last Time PLANNERS WILL HEAR BRIDGE STUDY REPORT Members of the Greater Bridge port Regional Planning agency are slated to hear a report on progress of work by the state's Long Island Bridge Study com mission at the agency's meet ing Monday at 8 p.m. in its Trumbull office. Samuel Derman, the agency's representative on the Bridge commission, is expected to outline developments in the study of a bridge from the Bridgeport area to Port Jefferson, L. 1. A review of progress in the Planning agency's open space study, which is reportedly nearing completion, is also on the agenda. PRIZES FOR 1 PAPERS The Trumbull Times and The JB«theI Home News won awards for "general excellence" last night at the annual awards din ner of the New England Press association in Boston. NCW AND DIED SPORTING PISTOLS Rlflt* tnd shotgun* avalliblt \a tvcry prlc* ring! «t TOBIAS EUcfronici b Firearms 110 Nobl« AVI., Bpt. N I X O N TAKES OFFICE MONDAY (Continued from Page One) the new White House team rould find troublesome. As President-elect, Nixon ivoided anything that would eem an attempt to propel him- elf past Johnson and into the ole of national spokesman prior o his inauguration. He decided at the outset, for example, that there would be no general news conference until after Jan. 20. Nixon felt Johnson would regard that as an attempt o seize in 'advance the stage of ^residential publicity. He remarked privately that Johnson vas a bit sensitive on such maters. Furthermore, Nixon was de- ermined to avoid advance commitments which might promise nore, at home or abroad, then ie could deliver once in office, le sought to make sure that the new presidency, if short on drama, would pledge only the possible. As a result there were no pledges at all, except in :the most general terms. -And Nixon et down'a rule for himself and his appointees: Speak no policy until you take charge. From the evidence compilec at the Hotel Pierre, Nixon's wil e a less personalized presiden cy than those of Johnson and the late John F. Kennedy. Men and Work Nixon has put his emphasis on staff men and staff work. He assembled a team of wba he called generalists; in effect utility men equipped to fill a variety of assignments. It soon became evident that in the Nixon lineup, one man wa foremost among generalists H.R. "Bob" Haldeman, quiet crew cut, former Los Angele advertising man, veteran politi cal ally. Haldeman's title is assistan to the President, but he ha emerged as something of a chie of staff, the job he held durin the presidential campaign. He is, for example, the staf man Nixon contacts about th assignments and reports of oth er staff men. He was on hand for virtually every key sessior on the personnel of the new ad ministration. The title of appointments sec retary has vanished in (he Nix on White House. Presumably Haldeman will be filling tha function, too, determining u many instances who sees th( President and when. Thus on Tuesday, Hafdemar will be among the most impor tant men in Washington. Dominant Figures Three of the men Mixoi named to his Cabinet loom a: dominant figures, too. In each case, a close friend ship with Nixon enhances th man's credentials. The three: --Secretary of State-designati William P. Rogers, long a col .eague and political counselor His association with the Presi dent-elect dates back to the err of the Alger Hiss investigation two decades ago. He has been al Nixon's side at virtually cverj crucial moment of his politics career, --Atty. Gen.-Designate John N. Mitchell, a former law part ner. He has known Nixon only about two years, but has the absolute confidence of the President-elect. Mitchell was Ihe ma- or recruiter of Cabinet-level alent and a constant adviser during the transition. He served as Nixon's presidential cam- aign manager. --Robert H. Finch, who will je secretary of health, educa- ion and welfare, is a protege vho became a colleague. He once was an administrative as- istant to Nixon, managed Iiis osing, 1060 presidential cam- aign. Finch was said to he the man Nixon would have prc- erred as a vice presidential artner in 1968, but for (he polit- Rejects Post At the outset, Nixon offered to lame Vice, President Hubert H. Humphrey, his defeated presidential rival, as the'new admin- stratiqn's ambassador to the Jriited Nations. Humphrey de:lined. - Nixon approached Sen. Eugene J. McCarthy, D-Minn., who wasn't interested, either! The President-elect tried Sargent Shriver, now U.S. ambassador to Paris. That fell through. And the job went to Charle, M. Yost, a career diplomat whose credentials as a Democrat made him less than a dramatic symbol of bipartisanship in foreign policy. Nixon said prior to his election that America's dissenters would have a place in the councils of his administration. Bu 1 they were seldom in evidence a the Hotel Pierre. cal impracticality of that line- ip. In domestic affairs, Finch is ikely to be the man to see dur- ng the Nixon presidency, Out of View For substantial periods since ilection day, Nixon has been si- ent and out of public view, isually described as conferring vith his staff. It was typical that he spent our davs before his return to Inaugural Schedule W A S H I N G T O N (AP) -- Jiscayne, Fla., seeing no one ixcept his staff and his friend *.G. Rebozo. Periodically, there were brief mnouncements: Nixon had had driven to There have been some appar- laimed the Soyuz mission as a YIPPIES POISED TO MOCK NIXON (Continued from Page One) parade was scheduled for Sun day to avoid physical conflict with the official Inaugural Parade Monday. But authorities in Washington say violence is possible .from right wing groups embittered by the nature of the demonstration And there were reports some local chapters of the Students for a Democratic Society-which has voted to boycott the counter inaugural--may be on hand to cause trouble. Workshops today on campu organizations and other subject were the first scheduled event of the counter inaugural. Parade In Reverse The counter-inaugural parade in reverse--from the White House to the Capitol along the jh same route the official parad will take in the other dircctio --is to follow a 1 p. m. rally Sunday, Kathleen Cleaver, wife of fu gitive Black Panther leader Eldridge Cleaver, is to be prirt cipal speaker at the rally. The counter-inaugural ball will be in a massive tent ne 'he outdoor Svlvan Theat where folksinger Joan Ba ;ave a free Cuuccrt Uvo year 'Peace" pennants, plan to tak ]p four positions along (he oifi :ial inaugural parade routi ilonday. shouling slogans ant inging songs. The 9th largest port in (he U.S. is Toledo, Ohio. 4TH COSMONAUT LANDS SAFELY Continued from Page One) Monday. The president-elect attends a prayer breakfast at State Department, then journeys to iVhite House where he and Mrs. Nixon have coffee ' with President and Mrs. Johnson. The president-elect and President will ride to the Capitol together Official Inauguration ceremony to begin at 11:30 a.m. on east portico of Capitol, with oath-taking about noon. Inaugural address. By special invitation. Nixon will have lunch in the Capitol with congressional lead is. Inaugural Parade, Capitoi Plaza to White House via Pennsylvania Avenue starting 2 p.m Tickets available to public, pq rade scheduled for about 2'/, hours terminating after passinj White House reviewing stand. Inaugural balls, Mayflower. Sheraton-Park, S h o r e h a m Smithsonian Museum of History and Technology, Statler, Washington Hilton, 9 p.m. Tickets available to public. 17 AFTER IN SLAYINGS (Continued from Page One) by so fast that I really couldn't see them." The student declined to identify himself. Another student, at a men's residence hall, said, "I'm scared. . . I'm just waiting to see what happens. Most of us hope it's only between (he blacks. U'e hope this place . ,, ve .,, doesn't blow up." He also asked O v s , e r nnf in t, n ,,in,,.ir;,..r osier not to be identified . A professor, also asking his name not be revealed, said he hoped it wouldn't be retarded by 'IP shootings. ies propram became retard ed "It wil! just build up the pressure." Black panther leaders coul not he reached for comment. University authorities sai persons did not attend the meet inf as representatives of Negro organizations hut ns Negro students at UCLA, and these au- An^^evS^^ use their Constitution let her Hall. ·Entertainers announced to appear at the ball include fqlksin- ;ers Judy Collins and Phil Ochs md the Children of God rocV ;roup. The Yippie's "in-hog-ura ion" is also planned at (he ball ,,,.,,,,,_, ,.,..,. ^ Jltu The demonstrators, wearing uled to leave today for Washing HARTFORD (AP)--Gov. and . eorge s r e e t man twa Mrs. John Dempscy were schcd- ed the efforts of tivo youths w (on to atisntl the ot Richard M. Ni dc l' t Dempsey, a Democrat, two manned orbiting spacecraft. The United States pioneered docking techniques years ago with its manned Gemini craft, but they linked only with unmanned ships. Volynov's safe landing was the third successful use of the rocket and parachute system in a manned Soyuz mission. It followed Soyuz A on Friday and the return of Georgy Beregovoy aboard Soyuz 3 last Oct. 30. The first manned Soyuz tesL ended in tragedy when Vladimir Koinarov was killed in the crash of Soyuz 1 in April 1967. The official explanation for the crash was a twisted parachute. PRISONERS EYED ON OYSTER WORK HARTFORD, Conn, (AP) -Under a bill filed in the General Assembly Friday, inmates of several of Connecticut's correctional centers would be called upon to help bring back the state's oyster industry. State Rep. Pasquale DeBaise D-Wallingford, suggests inmates from centers in New Haven and Bridgeport be put lo work cultivating and possibly harvesting the natural oyster beds in Long Island Sound. He would use the inmates only "if there is insufficient private interest," he said. DeBaise, quoting "authoritative sources," said if the natura in the areas Haven, Milford, Stratforc and Bridgeport had been pre . --, !T^^ TM* * "eeHystrf rl!" the bottom of Long Istanc gram of reclamation of Co.. neclicut's oyster industry is _, long overdue." Companion proposals cal for limited use of power boats over the natural oyster bed creation of a marine resource- council to promote the fish and shellfish industry of the state; an increase in rental fees of slate-owned oyster beds to finance the operation of the council. Tfi I c M / t r TC LEAVE HUSBAND FOILS THEFT TODAY FOR INAUGURAL QF HIS WIFE'S PURSE A George street man thwart. attempted to steal ho inauguration purse today at 1:25 a.m. in front -- as presi- of their home, Joseph Bujnouski of 124 George . - · ; · - · · - · ··'" street, recovered the purse after lead the Connecticut delegation, the two youths grabbed it and including a contingent of state he gave chase. Governor's Foot The two youths were described [Guard, in the i n a u g u r a l parade, is Negroes. HANOI PROPOSES SPEEDIER TALKS (Continued from Pago One) Vietnamese and the NLF then came the South Vietnamese. Ambassador Cyrus R. Vance, deputy negotiator of the U.S. team, said he would quickly present "a draft of rules on procedure" for the sessions and added: "I hope these can be adopted rapidly." The opening session was expected to discuss procedural lalters such as rules for forthcoming meetings, security' of the conference site, the official name of the conference and the order of languages to be used. Ambassador W, Ayerell Har- -Jman, the departing chief of ihe U.S. delegation, said Friday le hoped these matters would be cleared up in a week or 10 days, but other diplomats said this was unlikely. About 150 onlookers, including some North Vietnamese waving their country's flag, watched the delegates arrive. Police On Hand French police were on hand in arge numbers to protect the site, and officers with walkie- alkies were on all street corners in the neighborhood. As each delegation arrived, Is cars were escorted by police :ars and motorcycle men'to the doors of the old hotel, once Nazi leadquarters during the German occupation of World War Officials said the session was ixpected to last three or four hours. They said the four par- 'ies followed faithfully the terms of their Thursday agreement on entering the conference lall. The Americans and South Vietnamese entered from a door on the left and the NLF and North Vietnamese from a door in the right. Opening statements were made by deputy heads of the negotiating teams. The four chief negotiators were not expected to join the talks until substantive issues are takenup, such as a cease-fire, withdrawal of troops and a political settlement. Representing South Vietnam was Nguyen Xuan Phong, the first scheduled speaker. He was to be followed by Vance. The other side's first speaker was to be Col. Ha Van I.au, Hanoi's No. 2 man, followed by Mrs. Nguyen Thi Binh, deputy of the NLF team. Lau and Mrs. Binh arrived with their staffs seven minutes before scheduled starting time. They were greeted with applause from the small group ol North Vietnamese spectators. No Cheers There were ho cheers for the Americans or the South Vietnamese. A compromise on a symbolic issue--the shape of the table at which the talks are being conducted--broke a 10-week impasse between North Vietnam and the United States anc brought about the first forma: discussion of peace in Southeast Asia since the 1962 Geneva Conference on Laos. U.S. spokesmen said the com promise was a victory for no one except good sense. They said it permifs the Americans and their South Vietnamese al lies to describe the meeting as. one of "two sides," and at the same time allows North Vietnam and the NLF its view of "four sides." Some diplomats felt the immi nent transfer of power in Washington explained the conciliation in the table argument, but a top Soviet official claimed the Kremlin had a .behind-the- scenes role in the compromise President Johnson's envoys, worked against a Jan. 20 deadline to start the mechanics o, peace as a fitting climax to Johnson's decision halting the U.S. bombing of North Vietnam Under Deadline ffanoi and the NLF also were operating under this deadline. Allied sources explained last- minute North V i e t n a m e s e concessions on arrangements for the table and speaking order for today's meeting as eagerness to get things going before Johnson left. Hanoi and its ally wanted to commit the administration ol GREENWICH MAN HURT IN T U R N P I K E CRASH GREENWICH - James W. Parker, 41, of 5 Wendel place, Old Greenwich, was injured at 3:30 a.m. today when, State P6- lice said, the auto he was driving went out of control and sti-uck a highway fence on the Connecticut turnpike, near Indian Field road. Parker, who received head in . tries, was taken to Stamford hospital and was reported in fair condition by attendants. State Trooper Richard Brozek charged Parker with failure to drive in an established lane. TRICKS' RELATED BY AUCTIONEER The tricks of the auctioneering trade were explained last night by Fairfield county auctioneer William Josko. Highlighting his talk with humorous anecdotes of his own career Mr. Josko described his methods of making an auction successful. The versatile speaker, whose interest in the profession began 44 years ago, spoke at a meeting of members of the Southport Congregational church. Mr. Josko is a graduate of American International college is and Boston university where he received a bachelor's degree and master's degree, both in business administration. He has been a college teacher and was the founder of a Santa Claus college. With the help of a home study course and practice, Mr. Josko di became a professional auctioneer. He auctions off estates and handles bankruptcy auctions. An auction, Mr. Josko said, can take place when there are "Two people who want something." He went on to explain how he attempts to creat higher bids for an item, by interjecting humor into his profession and by judging the bidders reaction to the items for sale. At an auction Mr. Josko said, he can tell just what each individual might bid for a given item. After judging the bidder's attitude Mr. Josko may put for hid an inexpensive item to get bidding started arid work his way up to more expensive items. Or he may do the reverse. President-elect Nixon to peacemaking process in -- vance of the U.S. power transfer, these sources said. K E L L Y REGISTERS AS POLICE LOBBYIST HARTFORD -- John C. Kelly of Ridgefield, retired state police commissioner and a former state representative, has registered as a lobbyist for the State Police association. Another former legislator registered as a lobbyist is William F. Ablondi of Seymour, representing (he Seymour Water company. He is a former state senator. Lobbyists are filing at a faster rate than during any previous icssion of the legislature, according to figures compiled by the secretary of state's office A total of 84 had filed by yesterday and paid the $5 reg- stration fee. On the same date during the last session, only 54 lad registered. Before the last session ended a total of 385 lobbyists had filed vith the secretary of state. 'Feeder' a Key Person An important person at the auction, Mr.Josko said, is the "feeder." This is the person who hands the items to the auctioneer. Mr. Josko said that person mus! know the mood of the bidders and then select an item for bids. Before the auction begins, the auctioneer must set up all the items, have clerks and bookkeepers and an important item, Mr. Josko said an arrangement for caterers. "You can't sell when there are empty stomachs." Knowledge Needed An important qualification, Mr. Josko feels that an auctioneer must have is knowledge of the value of the items he is selling. He illustrated by citing an auc tioneer who was not aware of the value of china plates he was selling and termed them "stuff" and sold them at a low rate. The plates were in reality quite valuable. Mr. Josko went on to describe the different types of auctioneers. The first he described was the "protective" auctioneer who begins the selling of an item, by saying there had already been a bid on it. Th "bleeder" is an auctioneer who tries extra hard to get just "another 25 cents" from his bidders. ·Film Flam Man* Mr. Josko also described the "flim flam" artist who will travel from one area lo another selling the same items over and over again, sometimes claiming they belong to famous people. Mr. Josko also reported that there is no licensing requirement in this state to become an auctioneer, although he would like to see this a reality. The only requirement of the auctioneer is to abide by area permit rules regarding the fees required to hold an auction. NURSING HOME HEADS MAY FACE LICENSING HARTFORD -- Nursing home administrators will need a special license to hold their job under a bill proposed by (he Con necticut Association of Non- Profit Homes and Hospitals for the Aged. The bill, to be introduced by Sen. Pasquale Barbato, D-Hamden, would establish a new board of examiners to license the administrators. A July I, 1970 effective date is on the measure, which speels out the requirements of the license. To qualify, an applicant would have to be over 21, have one year's administrative experience and pass a training course and written exam of the licensing board. The license would be good for two years and would require that the holder attend courses each year to keep it. By 1976, trainees applying would have to have a bachelor's degree. Present administrators would lave until mid-1972 to meet the license requirements. The sponsoring group has 37 members with about 2,000 beds n the state in non-profit homes. U. S. FILES SUIT AGAINST IBM Continued from Page One) marketing practices which prevent "competing manufacturers of general purpose digital computers from having an adequate opportunity effectively to compete for business." Damage Suit Filed The suit followed by two weeks a $1 billion damage suit filed against IBM by Data Processing Financial General Corp., which was based on alleged antitrust law violations. Data Processing claimed IBM's practices had prevented it from attaining higher profits. Last December Control Data Corp., also filed a civil antitrust suit against IBM asking the courts to consider breaking up the firm which netted a record $871 million last year. The Justice Department suit, said to be the largest monopoly action filed during the Johnson administration, was ordered by Atty. Gen. Ramsey Clark. Heads Defense Nicholas Katzenbach, outgoing undersecretary of state and a, former attorney general, is expected to lead IBM's defense against the charges as he is about to become the firm's general counsel. Among the practices complained of in the suit were: IBM quotes a single price for a computer system, programming know-how and related support--a practice the suit said discriminates among customers and limits development of computer programming and support industries. The firm introduced new models of computers, the suit said, "with unusually low profit expectations, in those segments of the market where competitors had appeared likely to have unusual competitive success." The company was said to have announced "future production of new models for such markets when it knew that it was unlikely to be able to com plete production within the announced time." The suit said finally that IBM dominated the educational market for general purpose digital computers by granting exceptional discriminatory allowances to universities and other educational institutions. Holds Discussions An IBM statement said the firm has been engaged, along with other computer companies, in discussions with the. Justice Department for three years. The statement continued: "One of the key issues in these discussions has been whether there is sufficient competition in the data processing industry or whether IBM has such monopolistic power that fully effective competition does not exist. "Evidence of the open and strongly competitive nature of the computer industry is abundant. Virtually nonexistent 20 years ago, it has grown into a multibillion-dollar industry that has attracted more than 60 manufacturers of computer sys terns and some 4,000 companies dealing in related equipment, support and services. "New companies as well as ·major and established ones have been freely and effectively entering the industry, whether they have a competence in electronics, a background in business machines, or s i m p l y a technical innovation which can be developed into a business.' TEACHERS FAVOR AN INCOME TAX HARTFORD (AP) -- A state persona! income tax was endorsed Friday by the board of directors of the Connecticut Education Association. Their vote was unanimous. The board is composed of 22 members, who represent nearly 20.000 teachers in the state. Lawrence J. Sleeves of West Hartford, CEA president, explained the board's action this way: "The current deficit of the state of Connecticut and the continuing demands for action programs in education, in welfare, in urban affairs and in government" demand fiscal solvency. 5MAUW SATURDAY: "Sister Is keeping all her love letters. Some day she expects her love letters to keep her." MUSEUM GOES UNDERAWRAP (Continued from Page One) most appropriate. He says, "Christo succeeds in parodying all the usual associations with a museum: a mausoleum, a repository of precious contents, a desire to wrap up all of art history." Living Artists The Museum of Contemporary Art, which commissioned the packaging, is unlike most museums in that it has no permanent collection. It features changing exhibitions by living artists and stages events in which the viewer may participate. Why does Christo wrap Improbable things? "I like to do that," he told an interviewer. "I think it is very beautiful." y In contrast to studio painting, his packages are not "make be- lieve'' art--they make reality of space, he says. The packaging of the museum was begun Monday and required 11,000 square feet of tarpaulin and 10,000 feet of manila rope. The building, made of white-painted brick, is 94 by 103 by 24 feet. Christo also packaged the museum's basement gallery with off-white tarpaulin, as well as the starway leading down to it. Upstairs he has packaged in plastic a tree lying on its side, and the museum's vertical free-standing sign also is packaged in plastic. Visitors Welcome The wraps will stay on until March 2. Meanwhile, visitors may enter the museum through a door-size opening on one side. Previously, Christo draped the Bern Kunsthalle--art gallery--in Switzerland in polyethylene. And he wrapped a church facade, a fountain and a medieval tower for the Spoleto Festival in Italy last summer. At the Kassel Documenta in Germany last summer he wrapped a 280-foot-high column of air. Now he would like to package a New York skyscraper. MILFORD PI LOT FILES WORK SUIT NEW HAVEN -- Capt. Joseph MacDonald of Milford testified Thursday that he is being denied work in New Haven harbor because of a conspiracy against him by the city's only tugboat line. Capt. MacDonald said he was told by an official of the Red Star Towing company that the four present harbor pilots would boycott the company if he were hired. In a Superior court suit filed in 1967, Capt. MacDonald claimed he had won a state license to pilot ships in and out of Connecticut waters and was being denied work by the tugboat line. He accused Red Star of favoritism to the four existing pilots. Capt. MacDonald is seeking temporary and permanent injunctions to halt the alleged deprivation, an order to revoke the pilots' licenses of the four men and 540,000 in compensation. Named as defendants in the case are the Red Star Towing Company and the four pilots- Dominic Lucibello of Hamden; William Hancourt ot Avon- Escar Ericson of West Haven and Charles E. Quarry of East Lyme. When Capt. MacDonald was granted his harbor pilot's license in August 1967, it was the first one granted since 1952. Granting of the license was fought in court by the other four harbor pilots on the ground that there was no need for a new pilot. Over 70 per cent of the citizens of Toledo, Ohio, own their own homes. P OPENlUNDAY ?d the BIRDS LOWER SEED 50 Ibs. $5.99 Reg. $11 25 Reg. $6 $2.99 WILD BIRD SEED 100 , b , '6.99 Keg, tit TREELAND 1000 Hw«njloi, Turnpike (Cor. Broadbridze) M!mil trim lilt fa. MirrlH Pirkwiy

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 20,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free