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:4A RAClNI-tUNDAY-IULLETIN SufHfay, ilury 4, T965 GINGERBREAD JUNGLE — Two boys, among the thousands of persons who visited the Milwaukee Lakefront area to view the oldtime circus wagons that will take part in a big parade Monday, inspected the workings of the ornate vehicle. They are Michael, 8, and James Mazur. Not only will there be 77 trombones, but 19 elephants, 15 tigers and bears, and a hippopotamus, too, in the parade. Participating will be 119 units, among them 31 bands and drum and bugle corps. The Ringling Bros, and Barnum & Bailey Circus, now play^ ing in Milwaukee, will lend the elephants, tigers, llamas, camels and bears. The hippo is being shipped from Christiani-Wallace Bros. Circus in Chicago. Since the Fourth falls on Sunday, the parade will start at 2 p.m. Monday. —AP wuephoto Povfder Puff Derby Begins in California ™:.,SfeWS?e.S , , ^- rx,. been working as long as 70 ,: EL CAJON.. Calif. — iff) — Ala., and Savanah, Ga. There ^ours a week because of ris- Seventy-six planes flown by will be no night or instrument ing service demands and re- women left ill sunny weather fjying. " M:—• 'Saturday for Chattanooga, Tenn., in the 19th annual powder Puff Derby. Polished to a high gloss, the planes took off at intervals of 10 to 15 seconds from .Gillespie Field near this east- cm subiirb of San Diego. Several thousand spectators looked on. '• In a last-minute briefing, the 76 pilots and their copilots were told the weather •for the route looked good. 1; The .2,406-mile race will end at noon Wednesday. The plane logging the best cor- Jrected time will win. • First off the ground was a J>iper Cherokee piloted by }ast year's winner, Mrs. Mary ;Ann Noah, a veteran flier end mother of four from Shawnee Mission, Kan. ; Her co-pilot then and.now is Mrs. Mary Aikins of Wichi- ia. ;• A plane piloted by Mrs. Sammy McKay, Grand Blanc, iMich., took off and then re- Iturned to the field because she could not get her landing 'gear to retract. The trouble .Was corrected and she took ;off again in less than an hour. > There will be refueling istops at Tucson, Ariz.; El paso. Midland and Dallas; Monroe, La.; Montgomery, GUARANTEES ALLOWED ; Twelve states have passed laws allowing special organi sations to guarantee commercial bank loans for college educations on the installment plan. THE JOUKNAL-TIMES SUNDAY BULLETIN i 212 Fourth St. •• The Journsl-Tlmet Compkojr ' Owneri Uo-Cubllstiert J. O. McMurrsj, Preildent ' Barr} R LeHoldevIn 8eo.-Tre»a. 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First 'Break' Frees 22 Tankers in Maritime Strike; 100 Ships Idle NEW YORK — (JP) — A break in the 18-day-oId U.S. ^Mlitne strike freed 22 tankers to sail Saturday, but prospects appeared dim for settlements releasing another 100 idlfed ships. No talks were on the calendar for the long holiday weekend and federal media tors'returned to Washington. The.strike by three AFL- CIO unions • — representing deck officers, radio officers and engineering officers — caused two military cargoes, normally exempt from such disputes, to be shifted to foreign-flag vessels for shipment. Strands l»assengers Scheduled sailings Saturday of the United States, the Argentina and two other liners were canceled, leaving 3,000 passengers to search for other transportation. Late Friday night the American Radio Assn. reached a contract agreement with the Ends Long Hours at U.S. Post Offices WASHINGTON — i/P) — Postmaster Gen. John A. Gronouski acted Saturday to put an end to 60-and 70-hour weeks in the nation's post offices. He ordered his postmasters to permit their employes to work no more than 48 hours a week except in special circumstances — and then no more than 56 hours. The Post Office Department's new $5.3-billion appropriation authorizes 14,100 new jobs—8,896 of them intended to reduce overtime. •••O ' —- — — strictive ceilings on hiring. tanker service committee, representing 12 companies operating 65 tankers. This freed only the Gulf Oil Corp.'s 22 tankers, since Gulf's deck officers are not represented by the International Organization of Masters, Mates and Pilots, which also struck the tanker companies. The tanker companies settled earlier with the Marine Engineers Beneficial Assn., which is striking passenger and freighter lines. -The tanker, freighter and passenger companies opecate many more ships than the approximately 120 which had been strike-bound in Atlantic and Gulf Coast ports. These additional ships left ports before the midnight June 15 contract expirations and have not returned to become idled. 4- Year Contract Exact terms of the radio officers' settlement were not disclosed, but union president William R. Steinberg said it involved a four-year contract with economic increases each year. Current basic wages average $825 a month for radio officers. Steinberg said the combination of wage hoosts and increased fringe benefit^ equal 6 .5 per cent of the basic wages in the first year, 6.7 in the second, (5.9 in the third and 7.1 in the fourth. Radio officers now have settled with companies operating some 300 ships from Gulf and Atlantic ports. Their contract with Pacific Coast Lines is being extended day- by-day during negotiations. A spokesman for the Military Sea Transport Service in Washington said two military shipments — destined for southeast Asia and for the Mediterranean — were offered to an American flag ship, subject to clearance by the engineers union. But, he said, "MEBA made its position known that foreign flag shipping was available for this cargo" and it was shifted to foreign ships. "No similar incident can be recalled from any previous maritime strike," the spokesman added. AIWAY8 FIRST QUALITY Baraam D^ S STARTS WED! SEE PENNEY'S BIG 16PAGE BARGAIN CIRCULAR IN TUESDAY'S PAPER! There's only one time you can beat Richman's great values- at RICHMAN'S SUMMER All $45—1 Pont Trapfeal Suit Dacron & Worsted and Dacron'Wool-Mohair NOW 39 88 Yes, really fine fabric sui.ts ... pjus your choice of a big, broad selection. 2 and. 3 -button models, natural shoulder, advanced and classic styles. 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