The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on January 6, 1977 · Page 1
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The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 1

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Thursday, January 6, 1977
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News Want Ads Bring Quick Results Vd~LXX, No. 109 ESTABLISHED 1885 "A Progressive Newspaper for A Progressive , THURSDAY, MAY 9, T9^ r THE WEATHER \ Connecticut— Clearing- tonight, Not quite so cool. Friday fair and cooL " i • I Massachusetts—Clearing tonight, Not quite so cool. Light frost likely in lowlands. • Leased Wire Service of the United Press Price Four Cents Legislature Asked To Warden's Salary Risdon Co. Strike Set For Monday Final Effort To Be Made To Settle Dispute Through Federal Aid ,V. "no comment" attitude. WIIH inKon today by oiriclalH of tho .ViLilffiituck plant of tho Illnclon Mftniiffieurlng Co., regarding tho Kti'lko fiction voted by 300 production workni'H ot both tho Wiitur- bury and Nin.iKii.tuck plantH lust niKht lit riubbci- Workers' hall In tho 'i>ornugti. flnnt olllfilnlH Indlciitocl thoy wnl'o <ll»ci;»»lnK tn " lllt)UU totlny nmonfi 1 thcrncolvoH, hut profurreii: to olYor no infnrmiillon on, thu marmgo- ; mont'ii Htancl. Ovld'i Cfiirconu. CIO International rcpiTKimtntivn, today xtntncl ho WIIH nttcnipinK to contact U. S. Conciliation CrinimlHHloniir William Tru- dx of Stamford, In u last -ittompt to HKttl't tho fll.tpuo. Up to noon- tlrmi totl'iy ho hml boon unable to contact Mm, but WIIH In hopoM of talking with film before to- nli:ht'ji mooting nt 7:I!0 o'clock In Gunlon hii-ll, hoiiclf|uiirtor8 for ^°- cnl fll, IntRrnntlonfil L'nlon of Mlno, Mill A Hmnltnr WorkerH, CIO, at whlnh tirnn dotnllst of tho «trlko nntl siittliiK or (in ncLual tlmo when Ihi. walkout will tioKln will t;0 (llM- Boy Slayer Collapses At Verdict Industrial Union Council Thii dl.Mputc butwpon Rl.'i'.lon find th'i union, rinrnojui mild. l« (.ho (tinniu:c'mr!nt'« rnfuiuil for ,'irhl trillion of purl of tho contruct, nnd othni' pnlntH Includlnf; chock-of!' of uiii'm (lup)i, paymnnt, for n«Kf> tint- IriK cdniiiilUnc.'i, notlcu of luyoff and Olll'TSl Many Servicemen Will Arrive Today From Overseas (t«,v Uiilli'il MhlpH urn dun U> flock nt New Ynrk, Klin FrunclHCO 'intl fin DIOKO tfidny ln-|tiKl"K home morn thiin (i.lff) norvlci-mnn. '['wo »hlp;i with, 2,287 ur.fUmli!- niilucl troopn iii'o duo In New York -I do CriTici-nl Sf|ii|iir from f.ntr- tuii-n und tho ['uniunii Victory from Lid Hiivrn, tiiir nhlpM nro duo -it San Ki'iin- with :!,2U,H untliiMlwniitMl 1 Initips --. Convicted of .Mfconil il(;jjrpi- murder In.Kings County Court, Brooklyn N, Y.. MclinliiH Trlrichlllo, IB, collapses into u chair lifter hearing tln< Jury's verdict. Trlnchllln was found guilty of murdering Mrs. I'liiilliu-'Oiililfli-e with nil iron pipe during tin attempted holdup of her More, Jin Is now facing n (irison term of twenty years to Ilio. (International) Talbot Principal At Communion Breakfast 200 Expected To Attend | Mother's Day Event Of Ojcda Council Clmh'rrmn Raymond Kchrrmin of Uiu ruinnilUiio armngin;; the annual Mothers' 'Day. Communion Krotikfnut r>f OJmlu Council, Kr.lghtH of ColnmlHiH, announced today that rnHorvntlonsi wero hulng made for nhout 200. Memhoi'H of the council will meet ut K:-IO a. m. Sunday morning at cltio , imd iiiivii! porHonnel. They (U'o th« MnrlKold from iMiirilln, Dimr from Ouiim. Wii.ihliurn from Siimur, tuul llnndiill from I'unrl Ilurbot 1 . .'['wo nhlp!i, tin' Soulherlntul nnd Ti'illriKcr, Hi'f xnliMlllInd t» fil'rlvii nt Sun r>loi:o with 1,0-3 nnvnl pur- iionncl. Firemen Honor Thomas Lawlor A liiritr- nunihcr ->f NiuiK«tnck Itrao, lloolt ^--UKlclpi- Co. mornhi'i-H n.inomhlod In.Mt nlRht at tho locul fli-f hnutic und wcmt In n horly to the home of the Into Thomnfi R. I.nwlor, 2ril Chorry fitrdot, whrrc tlHW Jiriid fln/il rnspnclH to tho vnl- priiii rireiniin. who piissud away nt liln home In IP TuoJidny afturnoon, Cnlformed flromon will gorvo u« bpiirnrs tonr.-M'i'ow mornlnK nt fu- nuvnl HPi-vlrpM. which will bn conducted from tho Into ronldnnco nt 8:l.'i o'cnli-k «> St. Fnincla 1 chui'ch, wlioi-o ii solonui hlKh MUKH of re- nnlem svill ho colobratod nt P o'clock. Intormont will bo In St. Julius' cemetory. Ki'lcniU tuny cull nt tlio Into rn«l- (Idncii tlilsi nfturnoon and ovprtiiiA' from 2 to fi o'clock nnU 7 to 10 How Hoalinp; Occurs I!v I)K. ,1. II. WAIUtEN You will moot men In whom ft "crutch, cut. brul«o or othor In- Jury will hoal up rapidly, whilst Ihorc,, will bo others In whom n KCi-iitch or cut tukos a long tlmo to hciil. Koth think It f* bdcaimo °( the good Or bud condition of tho »kln, Whoro tho akin l» clonn In both typcw and tho cut or Injury hup- Pons In tho wimo wny, it l» really the condition of tho blood, nntl tho power nnd i-indltlon of tho tuiart thnt lonlly moiiiis quick or alow boiling, Good rood, outdoor «Xor- olMo, plenty of root, and removal of infections holp healing. .JOSKI'II K. TALUOT the Nciiry tmlldlng and proceoel In a horly t'fi St. Francis' church for the i 'n. m. Mass. Mr I'Vhrmun, who 1st assisted on th" committee by James Moore, iin- nounco'.l that Congressman Joseph E. Tiilbot will he the principal jp'naki!!- at the tareakfiist. to bo sorvi'd nt Smitton's restaurant fol- lowlnx ihc Ma.i.i. F'litrlck 1-t. ICellcy will be master (.I 1 coi-unionur.i. Uev. Paul F. Keating, pastor of St. Francis' church :uu.l chaplain of the council, and, Kov. Gofirgo F. Dunn, ni'U also cx- poctc-d to be speakers. Conn. Flyers Hold Key Positions In Air National Guard I-tnrtfortl. -May 9-(UP)— Four Connecticut flyors who dl.Mtln- gulshecl themselves In Europe and in tho Pacific, have been appointed ., uov positions with tho now Connecticut Air National Guard, Tho commanding olTlccr will he Colonel Harry W. Generous oC West <*(*rv'ng under him will bo Colonel George R. Stanley of West Hartford: Lieutenant-Colonel Hor- iro B. Wothnrcll of Hartford, and Major Thomas C. Carroll of Hart- f °Thc Air Guard will bo activated soon, nnd tho first mooting of olllcers and enlisted men will' be hold Saturday at Hartford. III! 1 urnwin tar iirw f»"l- MAY STIIKE KAIL.KOADS Washington, May 9-—(UP)— President Truman suys he is con- U-mplntlng government' seizure of tlie railroads if necessary to keep them running. At tho same time; the president says in regard to the coal strike that the walkout is slowly approaching the status of a strike against the government. And he adds that ho is considering calling in John L. Lewis und the mine -operators Cor a Joint conference, oOo——- GUNS FIRED ' nulilin, May »— (UD— I'ollco in Belfast have fired ovnr the ht-nds of -UK) demonstrators who mil-rounded President Sean O'Kclly's automobile today— shouting di'mnnds for tho reloHso of two Irish hunger strikers. , oOo MAY KATION IOJKL . Hru-tforcl, May 9—(UP)—Governor Baldwin is conferring with public utility officials over the possibility of a fuel rationing program'in ConnocUcut. ——oOo—— \\It.l> CLOSE PLANTS notniit. May 9-~<UP>— Goncr- ul Motors Corporation nnd Chrysler Corporation have followed the shutdown of Ford Motor Conipiiny plants by announcing Unit tlii-y will close within ton duvs hcmuisc of the nationwide coiil strike, the rail freight cm- hargo. and the purls shortages. Legion To Plan Baseball Team plans for ^sponsorship of a Junior Baseball team will bo discussed at a special meeting of Naugatuck American Legion post No. 17, scheduled for Tuesday evening, May 14, in the Legion Home on Cedar street nt 7:30 o'clock. Victor A, Anderson, chairman of tho baseball committee, requests all Legionnaires Interested In the founding of a Junior Baseball team be In attendance. . ' This is the 19th annual national Junior Baseball season of the American Legion, and the local post Is being encouraged to piomote a team In this area in an effort to set a good example of true sportsmanship and good citizenship. ' Tho revival and expansion of juvenile baseball is evident, and th/- opportunities, with tho hnlpful leadershp of World War II veterans are great for American Legion sponsorship. All details of organization, rules nnd other Important Information will bo discussed at the .Tuesday George Froehlich Appointed Temporary President At First Session George H. Froehlich, president of Local 45, URWA, was named temporary president of the newly organized Naugatuck Industrial Union Council, affiliated with the CIO, at a meeting last night in Rubber Workers' hall. Edward Barrows of Local 218 was named financial secretary and treasurer, and Anthony Chesky, of Local 1558, United Steel and Alu- i minum Workers, of the Eastern Malleable Iron Co., was named recording secretary. Edward McCrone, regional director for the CIO, of New Haven, attended the meeting and spoke on the purposes of organization. A committee was named to draft a constitution and by-laws, and plans were made to apply for a charter- Locals to be affiliated are: 45, Footwear Plant; 190, T. F. Butterfield Co.; 218, Naugatuck Chemical Co.; 308 Synthetic Rubber; 1558,. Eastern Malleable Iron; and 251,' Risdon Mfg. Co. Local 45 has been affiliated with the Greater Waterbury Industrial Union Council, but will withdraw, according to Mr. Froehlich. Another meeting will be held May 27 at Local .45 hcadqua'r'ters. Eagles To Induct 30 In Observance Of Mothers'Day The Naugatuck Aerie of Eagles, is initiating 30 members Into -the organization, May 11, In-their 42nd anniversary obscryanco-'-"of'"Moth- er's day.'' The Initiation which promises to be ono of the best held by the local Aerie, will .be-Riven by the State Degree Team of FOE officers. Nordhlll Nauges, local Eagle president, has announced that members of tho Waterbury, Torrlngton, An- 9onla, Derby, and New Haven Aeries have been Invited to attend. Tho guest speakers on the program will be: State President Wil- •linm Kirby, State Deputy Organizer William Callahan, and Secretary of the New Haver. Aerie, Kenneth Carroll. Entertainment will be pi<ovidod and refreshments will be served. State Legislators Still Hopeful Of Early Adjournment (By United Prowi) Legislative leaders continue to be hopeful that adjournment can be attained within the prescribed ten-days limit. The joint-judiciary committee has lappioved four bills, one of which I may come to a vote today. It puts ' its O-K on two veterans housing : bills—virtually the same ones as those submttcd by the legislative council. The committee turned a | 'Jeaf enr to demands for changes in the measures, rejecting a union bill which waived local zoning ordinances and empowered the state to set up local housing authorities" if municipalities failed to do eo. Also approved by the judiciary committee was a bill validating-the acts of the 1945 general assembly passed after midnight on the clos- Inir rlny of the session. The House and Sente may take action on this today. The fourth bill approved was the one'authorizing Governor Baldwin to appoint seven statute revisions commissioners. Transferred REV. GEORGE O'NEILL Who Is being transferred from St. Mary's parish, Union City, to St. Joseph's parish, South Norwalk, as assistant pastor. The transfer is effective Saturday. Father O'Neill will be succeeded at St. Mary's by Rev. .George Vll- chuuskuN, of Wnterbury, recently discharged as un Army chap- Iain. Father O'Neill, who came to St. Mary's last September, has won n',wide circle of friends because of his' pleasant disposition, friendly manner, and devout bearing. A native of Waterbury, he came here from St. Catner T ine's parish, Riverside. Kli,iimii"'». UD Smith Main vtrMt, -Wiitwlnirjr. IIIIH inmiT Idjnj '".'I"* lioiiii- tliul will nild tin aililltlunul holl- diij- touch lit llilH SurliiK ..UMimn,--Adv. Total Dischargees Now Reported 1,208 A total of 94 registrants of Selective Service Board 14-A were discharged during April, with 46 of that number being residents of Naugatuck. „ The number brings to 1,937 the area discharges and 1,208 for Naugatuck. The local draft board covers the area of Naugatuck, Wolcott, Cheshire and Prospect. FORCED TO CLOSE South Portland. Me., May 9—(UP) —The Maine Steel corporation plant a't South Portland Is the first state Industry to be forced to close because of the coal shortage. An official said that the plant will close today- because, the railroads are unable to handle the firm's goods. 20 Houses, Lots Sold Sales By Naugatuck Bevel. opment Co., Inc. In Glen. ridge Estates Project ,'- Twenty hquses; and; lots' in the Glonrldgo' Estates housing project have been soid .by the .Naugatuck Development' Co.', inc:. according to warranty, deeds recorded at the office, of Town Clerk Raymond'. J. S.t John. Ten of the houses are on North Hoadley street, eight on Quihn street, ono on Lynn Circle and .one on Deerlng Lane, The : . houses on North Hoadley street .have been sold to the following persons: James F., and Z6lma S. Fox, D. Leetc. and Jean Keefer,' Bartholomew J.. and Vlra M Russett, Fernando B. Hutabell, Frederick C., and Elsie E. Pray, George K., an'd' Eunice Haigh, Philip G- and Helen A. Brown, Harold G., and Dollle G. Werner, Ellington D. Wade, Jr., and Bcrnadine C. Wade, and Kenneth L., and Bcr- niece J. Walters. Quinri street property has been sold to Fritz H,, and Ida Graben, Robert G., ' and Harriette L. St. Jean, Lawrence W., and Almcda A, Monroe, Frank A., and Ann M. Niski, Harold O., and' Bernie H. Howard, Wilfred R.'and Helen M. Webster, Albert and Bertha. E. Sc-hc'iner, and Mora S. Haas. Robert A, Hetzel has purchased a house and lot on Lynn Circle, and. Kenneth O,, and Doris R. Ralphs a house and lot on Docr- Ing Lane. Another warranty d'ced" recorded shows a 'house and lot on Gorman street has been sold by Peter and Annie White to George Mazeika, A house and lot on North Hoadley street has been sold by Charles L., • arid Beverly R. Spaulding to Sherman Griner. Another'deed shows a house and lot on Diamond street has boon sold to Anthony and Frances Rebello by Edward Bolt-ski. Henry Boirski, • Rose Boirski Heavens, Anna Boirski Bartosinski and Hoien Eoirski Dubois. Employe Catches Hani In Saw Frank'Klamka, 68. of 133 Lee av- enub, Bridgeport,' an employe of the Eastern Malleable Iron Co., Co.,. who caught his left hand in a power saw at the local plant yesterday afternoon, is in a good condition today at the Waterbury^ hospital, where he was admitted about 2'o'clock. The accident resulted in extensive lacerations to two fingers of 'he left hand; and upon admittance to., the hospital. It was necessary to amputate the index finger of the hand. . Coal Strike Situation Is Critical Government Takes Action To Conserve The Existing Fuel Supplies (By United 'Press) The coal strike is now in its 39th day and effects of the mine walk-out are reaching- deeper into nearly every home in the nation. There is still no sign of settlement between the mine workers union and the operators. But the threat of legislative action has arisen while government agencies are taking oVastic steps to conserve existing fuel supplies. The Senate will vote this afternoon on a proposal by Democratic Senator Eastland of Mississippi to consider restrictive labor legislation immediately. Meanwhile, usually well informed sources indicate that the admins- triition has no new settlement ,p,ans, But the government has acted forcibly to conserve coal supplies. In twin moves to stretch vanishing coal reserves the civilian production administration has drafted a directive authorizing the rationing of manufactured gas. And has asked utility companies in 22 Eastern and Midwestern, states to restore war time dlmout regulations. ' ' .'•'"• '. • Priority .Shipments The pfllce of Defense Transportation .followed through with an order to truck companies'to give priority to the shipment of food and fuel to insure a. steady flow of essential commodities.' Many railroads have, announced. their pasenger .service will be cut 25'.per cent'starting "at'midnight to! night, while freight :movement will be limited to priority shipments. A further result of the coal'cri- sis, is., the return of brown-outs in tour.. majoEi.citios: .--Detroit. Washington, and Philadelphia have all ordered a dim-out bxsavc their remaining supplies, of coal, And Chi- cago'is faced with the prospect of a complete blackout In about three weeks unless it receives a substantial amount of fuel before that time. And now comes word from the Brotherhood of Trainmen that even if the coal strike should end, there will still be a coal shortage, unless the strike they have scheduled for May 18th IB called off. Retires JOHN OSTROSKI Chnlrmun John Ostroskl last night retired as chairman of the Nuugaluck Veterans Council, after six years service. He was succeeded by Gnston Adams, pant commander of Crusndcr Post, Veteran* of Foreign Wurs, Henry Racke was named vice-chairman; Adam Mengaccl, secretary, and Thomas Neary, treasurer. Joseph C Ruytkwich was named marshal of the Memorial Day parade, and Robert Kclsey was designated muster of ceremonies. The next meeting will he held May 16 at Legion Memorial home. —Now l« Hi* time f«r-Sprint oil ehnc- Inr «nd cranlnc Job on yonr r*r. Call dine*'* rrirndlr Srrrlro Station, fl.1l; North Main »t., for perioiiallicd service. Education Board To Discuss Day Nursery Question of maintaining the Day Nursery will be discussed tonight at the board of education meeting, Superintendent of Schools Harold E. Chittenden, announced today. Mr. Chittenden said he intends to place the question before the board as to whether or not it de- .-iircs to carry on the operation of the nursery. A request for $4,000 for its operation was not appropriated by the town In its 1946-47 budget. Speculation has been made as to the possibility Of Naugatuck's industry supporting the nursery financially and it has boon Indicated that the suggestion has met with i.omc approval. CH1J-D DROWNED New Canaan, Conn., May 9—(UP) —There-year-old 'Warren Ludwig toddled out of his yard and drowned in a pond near hia home. The child's mother found his body in less than a foot of water wh*en she noticed he had left the yard and she started a search for him. . 1 —When- ftwrlnc iliopplnr. «nrf In of B~'Miidwl<-h or a full craru mral, map *t Jrff'» ItfWUnnnt. Chnreb St., * popular' dlhlnc upot here fur Scarlet Fever, Measles Cases Reported Here In the weekly morbidity report, filed by the State Department of Health, there was one case of scarlet fever" reported In Naugatuck, and 12 cases of measles. The number of cases of measles in the state Increased from H. 428 total last week, to a high of 476 this week. • The number ot cases of scarlet fever have decreased slightly, from last week's total. Two cases of diphtheria cropped up in the state over the week, while the number of canes of lobar pneumonia Increased nearly three times, from 12 last week, to 45 this week. Dress Rehearsal Of Play Tonight Dress rehearsal for the play, "Everybody Works But Father" will be held tonight and -tomorrow night at the rooms of OJeda Council, Knights of Columbus. The play will be presented Monday and Tuesday night* at Columbus Hall, under the -sponsorship of Ojcda Council, by. the Valley Play- I* the Urn* lh»t BAPHAKL'8 . Nluntvck'n Fruhlon Center, will Inter- nr«( Xprtm f»«hle» prablenw far kindred! of women of M»f*tuck.—Adv. ' ' Embargo Hits 3 Workers Temporary Layoff Orders Given Employes Of Railway Express Agency The local Railway Express Agency has issued temporary layoff orders to three of its employes as the result of the freight-embargo effective tomorrow morning at 1~:01 o'clock, according to W. E. Flynn, agent for the local office: . Mr Flynn said' five drivers arc employed by the local agency, and that three were given 72 hours notice, in accordance with union rules. ,„ Continuance of the embargo will have no further effect on the local agency, because of the limited number employed. State Teachers Group Wants New Law Enforced Hartford', May 9 -(UP)- The Connecticut State Teachers Association is going to put teeth into the law which provides for equal pay to men and women teachers. The Association's Board of Directors has oar-marked part of its reserve funds to enforce the law —which goes into effect July 1. Cases of all violations will be investigated for possible legal action. Executive secretary Lydon U. Pratt said: "This action serves notice on boards of education throughout the state that the association, which instituted this legislation will do its part to see that the law is lived up to." State School Aid Gain $5,000 A net gain of between $5,000 nnd $6,000 exclusive of state tax abatement will make available to Naugatuck this year; a total of $13,415.37 in state o.id for schools. This amount is 'approximately the same as last year, as by actual check a little less than $12,.00 was received in the current year. Naugatuck had the state tax abated and did not have to pay d-uring the current year, Superln- itendcnt of Schools Haroldl E. Chit- tcndcn, has stated, and the abatement in no way applied to education except indirectly. He sa-id his interpretation of the law passed in Hartford would case the burden on the town, of money for school purposes. In the ivcw grant plan it is helpful to the town as it will make it easier for the town to help out schools to a greater extent, he said. Ask Increase From $2.500 To $3,100 Effort May Be Blocked By Limited Agenda Of Special Session An attempt wiU be made to place before the current special session of the General Assembly a measure providing for increase of the boroug-h warden's salary from $2)500 to $3',100, it was learned today. Borough Attorney Martin L. Cainc told The News that of his "own volition" he had attended yesterday's session of the legislature to discuss the matter with leaders of both parties. "Leaders of both parties were favorably impressed*" Mr. Cainc said, "and agreed to assist in every possible way." The stumbling block facing con- that the agenda of the special ses- sideration of such a proposal in the special session is the fact that sion has been limited to eight bills. Mr. Cainc said it was believed possible to attach the local measure as a rider to a bill under consideration to increase wages of state personnel. The latter is being studied by the Public PcrsonnorCorn- mlttce of the- General .Assembly, and whether the'Warden's- salary item can be attached "to the other measure will depend .upon ...that committee. - • Favored By .Painter - ' Senator-- William A. Painter of Naugatuck said he favored the increase of the warden's .salary, but questioned whether" it'would be possible -to gain consideration of such a matter at the special session. "1 think there, will be difficulty encountered in getting the proposal before the General -Assembly," he said., 1 .-•-,-.-,-•• : He added that he would -like to sec such a measure adopted,, however, provided it permitted 1 n referendum by the local voters to make the final decision.. Representatives Joseph Rosko and Daniel Walsh of Nnugntuck were in Hartford today and could not be reached for a statement. There was general reaction in fa-' vor of such a proposal, however, since it was pointed out following the Freemen's meeting Monday night that the, warden will be one of the lowest paid borough em- ployes. His salary, $2,500, compares with $3,740 for the police chief; $2,070, fire chief; $2,746.30, regular policemen; $2,319, regular firemen. Mother-Daughter Banquet At YMCA Plans are complete and more than 300 reservations received for the first annual Mother-Daughter banquet of the Y. M. C. A. to be held tonight at 6:30 -o'clock in the Y cafeteria. Entertainment arranged to follow the banquet includes tricks by Ira Williams, magician, motion pic- lure films, group Ringing, instrumental selections and specially dance numbers. Under the sponsorship of the Y. M. C. A. Woman's auxiliary, the event has boon planned by MI-B. Clayton HouBoknccht as chairman, assisted by several other committee chairmen. SHIPMENTS AFFECTED Bangor, Maine, May 9—(UP)— Railroad officials disclose that northern Maine's vast potato and pulp industries are' beginning to fecl_thc pinch 'of the coal shortage. Vice President R H. Mac Creadyof the-Bangor and Aroostook railroad said that traffic curtailments have hit the shipment of the products. He- said that Aroostook farmer* needed fertilizer shipped into the area, this time of the year, and -rail shipments of pulp and lumber had been expanding every day. - —Nrw Tlrrn!! Tlir N»u««tufk Battery & Auto Hrrvlir, IZ4 Hanlb Main utrrw. him a fall •lack of Ihe mom pppulkr •Izel. Shop of re nr«t!l—Adr. Dance Chairman FRANCIS CREDO Adam Mcnfrnccl, commander, hiw announced' th«t a dance will be held by the MonfautarURado po«t, Itallan-Amnrlcan War Veteran*, on Saturday " night, at Linden Park hall. A large crowd IB expected , at the affair. Serving- a* chairman of the dance committee !• Franct* Credo, who IB beta* umilNted by Frank Marinelll, Rooco Labrlola, and Joseph Pt>- NMielll. Mm Cortt and MB band have been encode for the Affair.

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